; オンラインWikipedia日英京都関連文書対訳コーパス(英和) 見出し単語一覧

オンラインWikipedia日英京都関連文書対訳コーパス(英和) 見出し単語一覧

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  1. They have no problem with the sipping sound unless it is made too noisy on purpose.
  2. They have not accomplished the revision of a treaty with foreign countries, and degrading the national prestige.
  3. They have only one train bound for Kokusaikaikan Station from Kintetsu Miyazu Station in the early morning (there is no train bound for Kintetsu Miyazu Station).
  4. They have personnel whose titles are the same as the ones in the Shoten-shoku, the Ministry of Imperial Household, such as the shoten-cho who works as a general manager, the shoten-jicho, shoten, nai-shoten, shoten-ho, and so on.
  5. They have remarkable emotion in their facial expressions: Jikokuten and Zochoten show their anger and Komokuten and Tamokuten frown in an effort to hide their anger.
  6. They have rich cheeks and long jaws, so their looks are described '豊頬長頤' (rich cheeks and long jaws).
  7. They have ruled this country which has various deep mountains and many large rivers, and has been given countless tributes and eternally produce valuable products.
  8. They have served as a 'chokushi' (imperial messenger) at festivals at Ise-jingu Shrine and chokusai-sha (shrines attended by an Imperial envoy) since 1975.
  9. They have similar cultivar "Mihamakko" mikan in Aich Prefecture.
  10. They have slender waists.
  11. They have spoken Japanese since the Nara era.
  12. They have square juts on both sides of a round hill and were seen relatively during the early Kofun period (tumulus period).
  13. They have survived as the smallest unit of regional autonomy and as an organization unit of residents' association (for example, a regional association, a neighborhood association) or a local fire brigade of a fire company.
  14. They have taken "Harpoon" as their family name, which means "Japan."
  15. They have the bittersweet taste of lilybulbs and one can enjoy their texture which is not soggy when boiled.
  16. They have the effect of improving the circulation of blood.
  17. They have the effect of sterilizing and disinfecting.
  18. They have the following characteristics:
  19. They have the status and scale ranked after Soke (the head family or house), branch family and UMEWAKA family in the school.
  20. They have the strange habit of moving in line, one following another when it moves to the deep places in the sea to hibernate in winter,
  21. They have their own factory in Shiga Prefecture.
  22. They have those who have always been Oni and those who were re-created from humans.
  23. They have three petals and sepals respectively and look like thinner water lily flowers, but do not stand out since the petals are purplish brown.
  24. They have trains going up and down from one end of the line to the other four times an hour during the day.
  25. They have tried to widen sales channels to overseas recently, and export started to Asian countries such as Hong Kong and Taiwan other than to major importing areas like North America.
  26. They have two Express trains (though they stop at every station in the Karasuma Line) in an hour (every 30 minutes), which arrive at and depart from Kintetsu-Nara Station in the daytime (and in the morning on weekdays).
  27. They have two trains in an hour (every 30 minutes), which arrive at and depart from Kintetsu-Kyoto Line Shin-Tanabe Station in the daytime.
  28. They have unique significance in the Japanese history of education as the ones which encouraged the birth of night schools and nursery schools.
  29. They heard a big strange noise like beams collapsing almost every night, then, eventually, they moved out.
  30. They held a ceremony to welcome the god there.
  31. They held all-night rock concert on New Year's Eve, claiming 'Golden 70's is nothing' and 'NHK Kohaku Utagassen (NHK Year-end Grand Song Festival) is not the only event for New Year's Eve.'
  32. They held meetings at the deputy's house about six times a month and handled trials in connection with territory except for areas controlled by the Kamakura bakufu that were administered by kanrei (shogunal deputy) and Mandokoro (Administrative Board), and Kyushu (including cases of nengu (land tax) and water).
  33. They held rakugo shows across the Kansai region and devoted themselves to educating young storytellers.
  34. They held rakugo shows linked to their programs and signed exclusive contracts with storytellers.
  35. They held speech meetings in December and January.
  36. They held the house status of the Urin family.
  37. They held the postion of count.
  38. They held the rank of Urinke (which entitled them to hold military ranks).
  39. They held the thorough inspections and so on.
  40. They held the title Count.
  41. They held the title of Viscount
  42. They help other actors to change costumes quickly and change props.
  43. They hired oya (landlord) who was committed administration of nagaya including management service such as collecting rent and mediating in problems, in consideration of the task, oya received benefits such as exemption of rent and so on.
  44. They hit it off and the following year, Kunitomi became emotionally involved with MAKI's daughter, Osao.
  45. They hold a campaign at each shop on every October 1, known as Tenichi Day.
  46. They however secretly contacted with Naomasa II of the eastern camp, promised to cooperate him and left the castle.
  47. They immediately took the cloistered emperor to Sesshotei in Gojo Higashinotoin.
  48. They implemented measures to protect temples and shrines, for example, approving or donating the domain of a temple, securing the rights and interests of temple, prohibiting intervention by Syugo (provincial constable), inviting chief priests, conferring priest's names or posthumous Buddhist names from the central organization.
  49. They imported not only Chinese products but shark and deer skins used in weapons and products of Southeast Asia such as sugar.
  50. They in turn recommended the Imperial Court to reward kejin, and were involved in kenin's appointment as governmental officials or their promotion.
  51. They include Master Nishihira, Master Gushikawa, Michinobu SORYO, Shinunjo TOKASHIKI, Yomasa AOI and Choken MAKABE.
  52. They include Shonichi no Shiki (the first-day performance type), Futsuka no Shiki (the second-day performance type), Mikka no Shiki (the third-day performance type), Yokka no Shiki (the fourth-day performance type)), and Hoe no Shiki (the Buddhist service performance type).
  53. They include a shield-type haniwa with a line drawing of a shaman-like human being.
  54. They include bronze wares, old mirrors, kodoin (ancient bronze seals) and engraved prints of ancient China, ceramic wares of China, Goryeo, Yi Dynasty Korea and Japan, and 'Mata Mata Ichirakucho' (Little Pleasures), Gajo (an album of paintings) of Chikuden TANOMURA.
  55. They include naginata (long-handled sword), iron rake, sledge and sasumata (two-pronged weapon) (See here).
  56. They include schools which identify themselves as Kyudo instead of Kyujutsu.
  57. They include temple wall paintings, paintings drawn on silk, paper and panels, and block prints, and so on.
  58. They include tengu, kappa (mythical creature that lives in the water), zashiki warashi (a child ghost which is supposed to bring good fortune to the house or building in which it appears) and Daidarabocchi (a giant in Japanese mythology).
  59. They include the Hannya-kyo sutras, the Hokke-kyo sutra, the Kegon-kyo sutra and others..
  60. They include the sanada-maru (sanada barbican) in the Siege of Osaka and nishi-demaru (defense strongpoint) of Kumamoto-jo Castle.
  61. They include, for example, "Echigojishi," "The Eight Views of Azuma" and "Aki no irokusa" (the flowers of autumn).
  62. They include, specifically, the lineage of Yorifusa TSUDA, the fifth son of Takanaga ODA, the lord of the Uda-Matsuyama Domain, and Nagasato TSUDA, the tenth son of Nobuchika ODA, the lord of the Takahata Domain.
  63. They included Hohogashiwa en, Shihato Sanjin, Fusecho en, Senuntei Juzan and Doshinken.
  64. They included Ichiroku IWAYA, Meikaku KUSAKABE, Shukin NAGAMATSU, Kaio HISHIDA, and Taimei KITAGAWA.
  65. They included TACHIBANA no Enpuku and Shokichi HAYASHIYA (Danshi TATEKAWA introduced them in his book "Danshi gakuya banashi" - greenroom talk of Danshi).
  66. They included hospitals, banks, the postal law, conscription ordinances, election system, and the parliamentary system, for example.
  67. They included the replacement of Kikuchi-gawa River, a dam for cormorant fishing on Midori-kawa River, a dam for worshipping from a distance on Kuma-gawa River and several improvement works on Shira-kawa River.
  68. They included: fairy tales, kabuki plots, dramatic recitatives and historical sagas.
  69. They increased the number of the operation of 'New Dream Kyoto-go' to two round-trip a day.
  70. They indicated the concept of those lower ranked bureaucrats attached to senior level bureaucrats.
  71. They inhabit Honshu (the main island in the Japanese archipelago) and Sado island and are found from Aomori Prefecture in the North to Yamaguchi Prefecture.
  72. They inherited the hereditary art of sacred music and dance 'Kagura.'
  73. They initially operated day buses as well as night buses (later, day buses were abolished).
  74. They insisted on overthrowing the Meiji Government, establishing a new government, expelling the foreigners, and fighting against foreign countries.
  75. They insisted that Yokoi and Omura got what they deserved, and so far as to ask for the assassin's reduced sentence.
  76. They insisted that the allied western powers abolish the unequal treaties immediately, otherwise Japan would abide by the basic principles, stated in the Ansei Treaties, to prohibit foreign residents from living outside foreign settlements and to restrict trading activities.
  77. They insisted that, with 'Minsen Giin' to suppress the autocracy of the bureaucrats, citizens would be happier.
  78. They instead invited Imperial Prince Koreyasu aged three to Kamakura as the new shogun.
  79. They intended to reinforce the power of Tokimune by making the young prince the shogun.
  80. They intended to reunify both groups recuperate its centripetal force by making the new government face off against the domains.
  81. They introduced advanced arts, science and technologies to the Ryukyu Kingdom, and according to this theory Chinese martial arts, from which karate originated, were introduced at the same time.
  82. They introduced four ladies seats (seats for the exclusive use of women on the ground floor of Volvo Asterope) to one of 'New Dream Kyoto-go.'
  83. They introduced ladies seats (seats for the exclusive use of women) to all the cars of 1-go of 'New Dream Kyoto-go.'
  84. They introduced ladies seats (seats for the exclusive use of women) to all the cars.
  85. They introduced the low-priced ticket service (available only at the off season) for all the buses of 'Dream-go' and 'Chuo Dream-go.'
  86. They introduced themselves as 'Subaru-boshi stars' (the Pleiades) and 'Amefuri-boshi stars' (the Hyades), respectively.
  87. They introduced three row independent seats (three-line, two-aisle, 1+1+1) to 'Dream Kyoto-go' and 'Dream Nara-go.'
  88. They invented various kinds of documents on the basis of the kugeyo-monjo, and these are called bukeyo-monjo (武家様文書, the style of documents used by people of the warrior class).
  89. They invited Mochitsuna UTSUNOMIYA, who was then the family head of the UTSUNOMIYA clan, to go hunting in the Koka-hara plain, in their own domain, and there they killed him.
  90. They invited Oume and the others and continued with the party, and Hijikata got Serizawa and others completely drunk.
  91. They invited a military advisory group from Japan, which had been one step ahead in achieving modernization (members: First Lieutenant of Army Infantry 菊地節蔵, Second Lieutenant of Army Engineers Reizo HORIMOTO and Second Lieutenant of Army Engineers 美代清濯).
  92. They involve prayers and consultation with god, and are often connected with a god of a specific religion.
  93. They is also called Shijushichishi (47 warriors).
  94. They issued and underwrote flying cash and jiaozi bills under the Song dynasty.
  95. They issued bills and actively pursued financial business.
  96. They just accused him of 'Sanshi' (supporter), a supporter of Okinawa Prefectural Government.
  97. They just could become their favourite heroes.
  98. They just decided in the Provision 11 to talk again within 6 months.
  99. They kept fighting against the new government army and the army of the Mito Domain, but lost in the battle in Yokaichiba, Shimousa Province (the battle of Matsuyama).
  100. They kept the unity as the oniwaban family for generations and fulfilled their duties cooperatively.
  101. They killed Hirayama, and as soon as Serizawa was attacked with a sword he stood up and jumped naked into the next room, where the Yagi family members were sleeping, but he was slashed to death several times on the spot.
  102. They know of the enka music, but they are more likely to avoid listening to and singing it.
  103. They laid on the ceremony space for the Yuki and the Suki, building related facilities on the space for cooking and producing the Jinku (offering to gods), Miki (sacred wine or sake) and Chodo (furnishing).
  104. They later became tedai at the discretion of the master ('dan-san' in Senba dialect).
  105. They later came to be revered as tutelary deities of the whole Fujiwara clan of Heian-Kyo.
  106. They later changed the name to 'Giwa Martial Art' (former name of the Boxers) in order to prevent the trouble spreading to the whole Plum Blossom Martial Art, which has a long history.
  107. They later come to a solitary house in the mountain.
  108. They later established such a close relationship that he wrote 65 plays for Sadanji, and among Sadanji's popular series of performances called 'Kyoka Gikyoku Jusshu' (Ten Plays of Apricot Flower), 6 plays were written by Kido, and Sadanji did not allow other actors to perform them during his lifetime.
  109. They later expanded their power as relatives of Ashikaga clan.
  110. They later got enormously close to Nobunaga ODA's Tenkafubu ("conquering the world with military power") due the activities of Nobunaga ODA, who was a grandfather at this time.
  111. They lay eggs at different times of the year according to the area; August and September in Hokkaido, and November and December in the Boso Peninsula.
  112. They learned traditional comic stories from the following elders who were as good as retired: TACHIBANA no Ento I, Fukumatsu SHOFUKUTEI III, Unosuke KATSURA, Bundanji KATSURA IV, Nanten KATSURA, Buncho KATSURA, Monzaburo MIMASUYA.
  113. They led an army against the castle called Nijo Gosho, where Yoshiteru had lived.
  114. They left Aomori regimental post at 6 a.m.
  115. They left Shinbashi on a night train; on July 8, arrived at Kyoto and stayed there over two nights; on July 10, Soseki parted from Shiki at Kobe; and on July 11, arrived at Okayama.
  116. They left Yokohama Port by ship in 1871, landing on San Francisco.
  117. They left Yokohama in November and arrived in Washington, D.C. via San Francisco in December of the same year.
  118. They left the castle and advanced the troops across Egakawa River, and the battle broke out on the west side of the river.
  119. They let their hair grow naturally afterwards.
  120. They like areas such as under the sand and crevices in rocks where they can hide their slender bodies, and they remain still in hiding during the day.
  121. They liked sukiya which were built in a light and easy style.
  122. They liked unusual things, dressed loudly, and behaved outlandishly.
  123. They literally died in battle.
  124. They live around rivers, lakes or swamps.
  125. They live on coasts and fly very low over the water.
  126. They live on the coast, riverbank, or wetland, having been popular as a special feature on the beach and riverbank since ancient ages and known as a pattern of 'Nami ni Chidori' (plover on the wave).
  127. They live on, respectively, Mt. Imo and Mt. Se, where cherry blossoms are in full bloom, facing each other across the Yoshino-gawa River.
  128. They live together at the brewery for about a half year until the sake brewing is finished, and they sometimes work hard all night long.
  129. They lived in Hirashima, Awa Province (current Furutsu, Nakagawa-cho, Anan City) for generations.
  130. They lived in Rokuon-ji Temple, and Yoshitsugu was doted on by his father.
  131. They lived in rural areas, conducted farm management and controlled the farmers.
  132. They loaned money equivalent to the value of the pawned item at high interest.
  133. They look like cream puffs.
  134. They look like cylinders, wooden buckets, or pots in shape.
  135. They look the same as the unfigured square sashes with white gemstones which were used only in Shinto rituals by the Emperor before the Edo Period.
  136. They looked at each other and fell in love at first sight.
  137. They looked to Keisho and history books for a foothold, and aimed at a return to Rikkei.
  138. They lost battles in various locations and finally retreated to an old castle in Sanbi, Takashima County, Omi Province, where their resistance proved futile, resulting in the collapse of the Nakamaro family (Rebellion of Fujiwara no Nakamaro).
  139. They lost their route again.
  140. They made 1 koku equals to 10 cubic shaku (about 278 liters) when to represent volume of burden or lumber.
  141. They made AMANOINUKAI no Katsumaro carry two swords and let SAEKI no Komaro and KATSURAGINO-WAKAINUKAINO Amita have each.
  142. They made a rapid advance by dividing themselves into three ways having the First Division (Yukinaga KONISHI and others), the Second Division (Kiyomasa KATO and others) and the Third Division (Nagamasa KURODA and others) as spearheads.
  143. They made an alliance in 1562 and reinforced their rear (Kiyosu alliance).
  144. They made an effort to preserve traditional techniques of creating swords.
  145. They made buke hokonin (servant for a samurai family) have a samurai barrel and if necessary, used it.
  146. They made clothing from the fibers of hemp and kozo since ancient times, and especially the bark fibers of kozo was called 'yufu,' which was refined in thread-like form by steaming the fibers of peeled bark and exposing them to water.
  147. They made great achievements by writing densho (books on the esoterica) and doing other activities.
  148. They made him open his mouth and injected intraorally.
  149. They made hitatare and the waist cord of daimon white and used the cloth of the same material for the suo.
  150. They made it possible to produce copied goods during the middle of the Meiji period, but it was not until the end of the Meiji when they gained confidence in basic technology.
  151. They made ordinarily objects like tools into a fine pattern and enjoyed the demand for this fashion.
  152. They made peace with the Otomo clan.
  153. They made petitions twenty-two times by 1940.
  154. They made statements on September 26 and 27, and on the latter day in particular their statements brought loud reactions from the audience, some people even shouting 'Bravo.'
  155. They made sure that they would secure their interests in Manchuria through making an agreement to deny the proposal of having the South Manchuria Railways stand neutral by the United States of America (Knox's proposal).
  156. They made the followers in various places in Hokuriku write covenants and hand them over to Rensei, who had a chance to come to Kyoto for the treatment of his disease, to turn them in.
  157. They made the government army flee away to Omi Province and succeeded in reversing the situation.
  158. They made their inro at home smaller, put their medicines instead of their seals and vermilion inkpad, and used it as their portable pill case.
  159. They mainly do leg work and chores such as housework for their master and his family at the master's residence.
  160. They maintain that this fusion of the gods phenomona laid the foundation for the later introduction of Kami from other religions, starting with Buddhism.
  161. They maintained close contact with the oniwaban families including the patriarch who had already retired from the oniwban after his promotion to the shogun's retainer.
  162. They maintained that for that reason, their battle was a private battle and they did not deserve to be given rewards.
  163. They make use of many ornamental techniques, such as 'suri,' 'uchiyubi' and 'otoshibachi,' which are portamento methods that make use of the resonance created by the left hand.
  164. They managed civil administration, roads, bridges and waterways of Honjo and farmed out cleaning of water and sewerage, repair of water pipes and opening and closing of water pipe gate to citizens.
  165. They managed to march without so many obstaclesuntil they reached Kotouge (small pass).
  166. They managed to survive by selling sulfur to boats which rarely came and eating seaweed.
  167. They marched following their instincts, relying on the map because the compass was frozen and didn't work.
  168. They marched to Umatateba (two kilometers from Otoge) passing harmlessly through wind and snow.
  169. They marched with the students of Ritsumeikan University in the lead and went to Maruyama Park in Higashiyama Ward of Kyoto City, in Kyoto Prefecture.
  170. They may also chant norito after vowing twice, and then vow twice, clap hands twice, and bow once.
  171. They may be a typical object that shows characteristics of Japanese life and culture in a shape, a fabrication technique, etc., or a systematical and comprehensive collection that has distinctive features regionally or technically.
  172. They may be described as '天つ神' (Amatsukami) and '国つ神' (Kunitsukami).
  173. They may be narrowed down to 'old writings in kana'.
  174. They mean that one's mind, which is ri itself, transcends good and evil, and that it is one's intentions (i.e. one's activity of mind) that cause good or evil.
  175. They meet Wakasanosuke MOMONOI on Ryogoku-bashi Bridge, and Wakasanosuke appreciates their service.
  176. They mentioned as evidence that the whole area around the tumulus is called 'Mt. Abe' as a place name.
  177. They met Jianzhen, a high rank monk in Yangzhou (present-day Jiangsu Province) for the first time in 742.
  178. They met an ogre there, and the ogre swallowed Issunboshi.
  179. They met in Toho Film Studios and got married in 1948.
  180. They might as well work as employees of yose in reality.
  181. They might be recognized as the traces of the history that Sarugaku had once been sponsored by influential temples and shrines.
  182. They might have tried to make it more suitable to the title of 'Meizan Zushi' (Book of famous mountains), it has a sentence 'Daiyama reki ryakki' written by Kyuichiro NORO, a Chinese Nanga style artist of Kishu Domain; but the drawing of Chinese Nanga style mountains is somewhat ill-fitted.
  183. They mostly starred Chieko BAISHO, who featured in more than 60 films in the leading or the second leading role, including Sakura in "Otoko Wa Tsurai Yo" and numerous starring roles before the start of the series.
  184. They moved to Okadagu where they spent a year.
  185. They moved to Otakidaira persuading the guide that they must meet the marching troop today at any cost.
  186. They must explain this psychic fact.'
  187. They needed ivory checks issued by the Korean Dynasty to the Muromachi bakufu to dispatch royal envoys.
  188. They negotiated directly with Furukawa Mining.
  189. They negotiated with the imperial court.
  190. They never withdrew despite many soldiers who were shot, and repeated attacking with numbers, so that even the elite unit of gun fighters of the Kishu army could not oppose them with a smaller force.
  191. They not only functioned as educational institutions but also as government offices, police stations, fire departments, healthcare centers and so on.
  192. They not only learned classical literature and ideas ('hakka') from Atsutane but also had deep interest in the underworld like their teacher, and each of them evolved theories of mysterious things based on their own views.
  193. They not only played a role in collecting land taxes from peasants without delay, but also acted to passing on order of the government.
  194. They not only put these on display in seasonal rotation, but they also work energetically to hold special exhibitions that display works created by artists of the present day who have been inspired by these collections, and to conduct workshops inviting visitors.
  195. They notice Gengobei SATSUMA on the boat.
  196. They obtained the authority to impose taxes on shoen based on new systems like hanzei (a system under which Shugo were allowed to collect half of the taxes from shoen) and shugouke (the contract system under which the owner of a shoen entrusted a Shugo to manage their shoen and pay customs).
  197. They obtained the status of administrator of the local organization of the nation, meaning gun, go, bechimyo, ho, jo, and in, as well as that of shoen which had a large territory through ichienka, and eventually they became local lords.
  198. They occasionally involved frauds, which the shogunate had the Osaka machi-bugyo police.
  199. They offer original services, such as providing in-vehicle announcement on the events that are held along the route.
  200. They offered Shozan a post in the Choshu Domain, but it never came to fruition
  201. They officially changed their family name when Tokuzen succeeded the family name in 1871.
  202. They often called by these names after they have passed away.
  203. They often demanded their rights from rulers as one group.
  204. They often had a place called a Bessho for their activities, apart from the existing temples.
  205. They often omit the first half of the phrase of kakegoe.
  206. They often place several maneki-neko with different colors and postures at store fronts, wishing to receive several benefits.
  207. They often serve 2 slices of takuan as one of the side dishes at Japanese restaurants and it is said that this custom of offering 2 slices of takuan began in the Edo Period.
  208. They often took reins of power instead of the Sekkan-ke (the families which produced regents).
  209. They once came under the jurisdiction of Taiseki-ji Temple in 1957 but became independent again in the Heisei period after seeing the conflict between Soka Gakkai and the sect.
  210. They once made Yoshitane ASHIKAGA and his people flee to Tanba province.
  211. They only cut wood and tie ropes.
  212. They only needed to report it to the Emperor Meiji and ask for the imperial decision, but the Dajodaijin (Grand Minister) Sanetomi SANJO who was more than likely on the opponent side was taken with illness on the October 17, lapsed into a coma.
  213. They opened Nanbu-sen Line Yaho Station bus stop for 'Seishun Chuo Dream Kyoto-go,' after that, 'Seishun Chuo Dream Kyoto-go' and the down route buses of 'Chuo Dream-go' quit stopping at Chuodo Mitaka, Chuodo Jindaiji, Chuodo Fuchu and Chuodo Hino.
  214. They opened new bus stops at Chuodo Mitaka, Chuodo Jindaiji, Chuodo Fuchu and Chuodo Hino for 'New Dream Kyoto-go' and for 'Seishun New Dream Kyoto-go.'
  215. They opened new bus stops at Tomei Mukaigaoka, Tomei Eda, Tomei Yamato, Tomei Atsugi and Tomei Gotenba for 'Dream Nara-go.'
  216. They opened shukubo (lodgings in a temple) for practitioners of austerities in Shimokitayama-mura, which were named Gyojabo, Morimotobo, Nakanobo, Onakabo and Fudobo.
  217. They ordered and pardoned Saigo to resolve the impasse, which was advised by Toshimichi (Ichizo) OKUBO and Kiyokado KOMATSU.
  218. They organized the family gathering called the 'Sohu Association' for their activities.
  219. They originate from a bow and an arrow used for fortune-telling of the year conducted on New Year's Day.
  220. They originate in books like some Yujo hyoban-ki (guidebooks to prostitutes in the red-light districts) in kana zoshi (novels written for women and children using kana rather than Chinese characters to make them easily understood), and the descriptions of pleasure quarters appearing in the Ukiyozoshi (literally, Books of the Floating World) of Saikaku IHARA and others.
  221. They own a home and a Noh theater called 'Ranjaku Noh Butai' (Renjaku Noh Stage) in Kanda (Awajicho), Chiyoda Ward.
  222. They paid a rice field tax to kokuga on behalf of other peasants within a myoden.
  223. They paid tribute at least nine times between 413 and 478.
  224. They participated in Hoten battles after Lushun had surrendered.
  225. They participated in local politics and public events, also held social status, as well as public rights and obligations, which entitled them voting right and eligibility for machi-doshiyori (ward head) selection.
  226. They participated in the Lushun siege warfare, and suffered enormous damage when capturing Lushin.
  227. They participated in the management of Tohoku region and the Seii project by Shuntettu being Commander-in-Chief of the Defense as well as Seii Fukushi and Mukyo being the governor of Dewa Province in the late Nara Period, and they held their positions as middle ranked nobles until the mid Heian Period.
  228. They pass through this station.
  229. They passed through the Shimodate clan and the Shimotsuma clan, and won the Battle of Utsunomiya Castle and conquered Utsunomiya Castle.
  230. They peddled to Sakai and Kishu.
  231. They perfected the artistic aspects of gyosho (cursive style of writing Chinese characters) which had been nothing but scrawled clerical script and kaisho, or just a neat version of gyosho, which brought about the impact and revolution in the world of Chinese calligraphy.
  232. They perform Yabusame of Omi-jingu Shrine school.
  233. They perform in the annual festivals of Izumi-jinja Shrine (held in spring and autumn) in Kumamoto City, 'Kumamoto autumn castle festival' and so on.
  234. They perform with torimono (symbolic offerings) in their hands, such as a bell, a folding fan, a dwarf bamboo, a twig of sakaki tree (a sacred tree of Shinto), and gohei (a wooden wand decorated with two zigzag paper streamers), as yorishiro (object representative of a divine spirit).
  235. They performed foppish men who frequented teahouses, and became tremendously popular in Kyoto.
  236. They performed the 'campaign to distribute a discount tickets' at Terakoya within a city for the first performance at Edo.
  237. They performed their duties successfully, but no records have been found on the actions of SAKANOUE no Okina in the subsequent wars.
  238. They petitioned for reduction or exemption of nengu (annual tribute, land tax), and change of village officers, and yonaoshi ikki (reform riots) frequently broke out in various regions especially in the end of the Edo period.
  239. They placed Yoshiteru's cousin Yoshihide ASHIKAGA as a new shogun.
  240. They placed a new bus stop at Otsuka Station in Hiroshima Prefecture for the daytime limited express Maiko-go.
  241. They placed new bus stops at Meishin Oyamazaki, Meishin Takatsuki, and Meishin Ibaraki for the daytime limited express Maiko-go.
  242. They placed new bus stops at Otake Interchange Entrance, Kuga Interchange, and Kumage Interchange for SANYO EXPRESS and Maiko-go.
  243. They placed their hair in a spiral shape in shallow, wide lacquered containers near the pillows when sleeping.
  244. They planned to get on an uptown-bound train and rob a passenger of money during the night of December 1, but being unable to execute the plan, they got off the train at Kamogata station.
  245. They planned to overthrow the Tokugawa Shogunate by attacking and setting fire to Yokohama Foreign Settlement, thereby stirring up the spirit of Sonno joi, but this secret plan became known by the Tokuwa Shogunate.
  246. They planned to turn left at the intersection onto Oike Street.
  247. They play a significant role since the two shrines are counted among the three "jingu" (grand shrines) (of which the other is Ise-jingu Shrines) since ancient times.
  248. They play roles of hare and ke (sacred-profane dichotomy) and a secret role in serving the gods.
  249. They play without a conductor and presently consist of eighteen members.
  250. They played a greater role in dating because they were arranged from the appearance of large keyhole-shaped tomb mound to its end.
  251. They played a major role in establishing the Kamakura bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun), and supported the bakufu.
  252. They played against Verdy Kawasaki (at present, Tokyo Verdy) which had been in a golden age in those days, and although they lost the game by a score of 1-0, the performance in the game led people to be hopeful about the future of the club.
  253. They played an active role as military power belonged directly to the shogun in Meitoku War, caused by the Yamana clan, and in the Oei War, caused by the Ouchi clan in 1391.
  254. They played exclusively for the Kanze school, and they had been proud of their status as a 'leading waki-kata school' since the middle of the Edo period.
  255. They played waki (supporting actors) exclusively for the Konparu school, and the Shimogakari (a generic name given to the Konparu school, the Kongo school, and the Kita school) Hosho school branched from them afterward.
  256. They plighted their promise.
  257. They plundered tribute rice being carried to Kyoto pretending that they had a command from Kamakura kubo (Governor-general of the Kanto region) (uprising in Nukata-gun).
  258. They possessed letters from Kenshin UESUGI, Katsuyori TAKEDA and Hidetada TOKUGAWA to the ancestors of Ida family as family treasures.
  259. They practically absorbed the functions of kokuga and subjected koryo (gun, go, ho) governed by kokuga to their control.
  260. They practiced, in addition to ancestral swordplay, Hokushin ittoryu swordplay, Kashima-shintoryu and Tenshin shoden Katori shintoryu and passed them on to Sukenaga TAKEDA.
  261. They praised Tosa-native Ryoma as a person of merit who realized the Meiji Restoration to regain Tosa-native's power against the Satsuma-Choshu clique who dominated then Meiji Government.
  262. They pray not only for persons, but also vehicles and private cars, so that many people constantly visit to this shrine from a distance.
  263. They preached 'Sokushin Jobutsu' (Attaining Buddhahood with the Present Body), saying that one can complete the path to Buddhahood by performing Sanmitsukaji (three mystic practices) to symbolize this non-historical existence: thinking of Buddha in your heart, chanting mantra, and making symbolic signs (gestures) with the fingers.
  264. They prepare meals for her, and attend to her just as when she lived.
  265. They presented a report to the General Headquarters of the Allied Powers on September 28, 1946, and announced a voluntary dissolution on October 31, bringing an end to the 52-year history of Butoku Kai.
  266. They preserved the original form in this order, and the closer it comes to the present time, the more the manuscripts are said to have been revised by posterity.
  267. They preside over "Tessenkai" (a Noh performance group led by Tetsunojo Kanze).
  268. They preside over the Kanze Kyukokai.
  269. They presided over Sabenkankyoku.
  270. They presided over Ubenkankyoku.
  271. They pressured Ieko NIJO (also known as Seikimonin), a nyogo of Emperor Sakuramachi, and the bakufu to act.
  272. They pretended to have a huge battle and startled Gen no Naishinosuke, but they got carried away by the fight and were exhausted.
  273. They prevented the rice transportation by force and forced a sale of rice, which had been from 40 sen to 50 sen per 1 sho at that time, for 35 sen.
  274. They produced a lot of Kengo (great swordsmen) and called themselves a family of the Sugawara clan.
  275. They project the meaning of the Chinese character "百" (hundred) of the term "hyakusho" onto the diversity of vocations and crops, and often defines people who engage in agriculture with such diversity are the "hyakusho."
  276. They protect their eggs by holding the botryoidally-gathered small eggs in their abdominal legs for one or two months until they hatch.
  277. They protected their livlihoods by cultivating plum trees for Ubai on barren hillsides which were not suitable to grow crops, while producing food for themselves on the limited fertile lands.
  278. They provide only lodgings without all the other services to people who wish to stay many days for "toji" hot spring therapy (they are similar to condominiums in foreign countries, or short-term apartments in Japan except for the purpose of 'toji').
  279. They publish 'Murasakino' and are in charge of congratulatory or condolatory duties.
  280. They purchase more from vending machines.
  281. They pushed forward with gunboat diplomacy as much as possible, while actually avoiding war as much as possible.
  282. They put a material distributing base in Kohata and a searching headquarters in Tamogino as the main posts, building base camps called patrol posts, then made them move forward.
  283. They put a piece of white cloth between their back and the Kannon-zo so that the statute would not come into direct contact with their clothes.
  284. They put an end to the contention by leaving the decision to the result obtained by throwing three black ivy vines.
  285. They put imitation flowers of camellia in branches and "the ceremony of a clerical robe (on February 27)," where they wear a cloth dyed with India ink, called Egoromo (a black robe), on their kamiko, and so on are held.
  286. They put on shigai (shoes made of silk threads), and wear cowhide or Japanese paper wings on which red or greenish blue butterfly wings were described on top of whitewash base and a bib on their chest and back.
  287. They put the fragrant water in the bucket called Akaoke (a wooden bucket), put it on a board decorated with sakaki (species of evergreen sacred to Shinto) and carry it into Naijin.
  288. They put them in salt or in alcohol to keep them from decaying while carrying them back.
  289. They quickly cut short the basic development works such as land surveying and roadworks and put priority on the development of the industries.
  290. They quietly stand on each side of the principal image, the statue of Amoghapasa, with their hands pressed together in prayer in front of their chests.
  291. They quote the names of the rivers of Kibune-gawa River, Oi-gawa River and Kiyotaki-gawa River one after another, sing old poem related to the rivers and dance together.
  292. They radicated the teachings of Shingi Shingon sect and made the foundation of current Shingi Shingon sect (Negoro-ji Temple school), Shingo sect Buzan school, and Chisan school.
  293. They raised an uproar in front of the Taiken-mon Gate and the Yomei-mon Gate, shouldering eight mikoshis.
  294. They rarely call it 'Shiki Sanban.'
  295. They re-named tango no sekku as 'The Gangneung Danoje Festival' and applied to list this festival as the country's Intangible Cultural Heritage with UNESCO, and it has been registered.
  296. They reached at the Fuwa-no-seki checking station in the Province of Mino at night on June 26.
  297. They reached somewhere between Nakano-mori Forest and Sai-no-kawara (location unidentified) by evening.
  298. They reached the stream of Komagome-gawa River, however, all soldiers were completely exhausted by then, which affected the control, breaking formation.
  299. They read the sutras and thought that Buddha's power to save people was absolute enough to save people who did not believe in Buddha.
  300. They readied themselves for their climb, departed, and didn't return for a month.
  301. They realized there was no choice but to sign the Treaty, however as signing it without Imperial sanction would be a great impropriety towards the Imperial family, they made an unscheduled visit to the castle (dates for visiting normally had to be designated) in order to consult with Ii.
  302. They reassured each other that they should enforce the relationship between Japan and Russia at the First World War, stop the third party from controlling China, and protect the both countries' special interests in the Far East.
  303. They received a lot of respect as quasi-imperial families, but as the Fujiwara family established a political system which involved holding onto power as maternal relatives by marrying their daughters to members of the imperial family, most of the families fell into ruin during the second or third generations.
  304. They received a recommendation from Azumaro, which enabled Gengo OTAKA (Shinbei WAKIYA) to become a disciple of a master of tea ceremony Sohen YAMADA.
  305. They received approval by February 30 (old calender), thereby Handen Shuju was carried out.
  306. They received food and cloth from Kokuga in the Mutsu and Dewa provinces, and they swore obedience to Kokuga and contributed their local specialties to them.
  307. They received necessary farming implements and cattle for cultivation from the owners or the managers, cultivated the farmlands in shoens, paid taxes and farm rent and did labor services in the shoens.
  308. They received rice, salt, soy sauce, bean paste, liquor, fish and other convenience goods from Mt. Koya, and they sent charcoal, lumber, chopsticks, wood shavings, paper mulberry, dried stems of the taro, and freeze-dried tofu to it.
  309. They received the deep reverence of the Imperial Court and in 1384 were awarded the highest rank Shoichii (Senior First Rank) that could be bestowed upon a shrine.
  310. They received the title on July 7, 1884, if not otherwise specified.
  311. They recognize them as the brothers SOGA no Juro and SOGA no Goro, the orphaned sons of Sukeyasu KAWAZU who was killed by Kudo in the past.
  312. They recognized the value of preserving Yayoi architecture which was already becoming obsolete at that time.
  313. They recommended Murashige with one voice that he should, at first, go out of the castle secretly and concoct a resourceful strategy.
  314. They recovered Koga-jo Castle in February 1472, and Shigeuji ASHIKAGA returned to Koga City.
  315. They referred to caves as gama (toads) in Kagoshima, and it is said that the characteristic of 'Kakushi butsudan' (hidden Buddhist altar) is strongly left within the gama-shaped Kawabe Butsudan.
  316. They regard Nichiren as 'Kuon no Honbutsu' (eternal principal image).
  317. They regularly visited the same hot spring every year for the purpose of fatigue recovery and health promotion.
  318. They rejected control of Sakamoto, and got involved in the Ikedaya Incident.
  319. They remain perennial favorites as bags for carrying photo equipment, mountain-climbing equipment, or geological survey equipment.
  320. They remained at a distance from the enemy and attacked them where the enemy could not fight back, they made sure to let the enemy go backwards, while it reduced the morale of the enemies to fight back since they had no shooting weapon and could not do anything to fight against the archery cavalry soldiers.
  321. They remained unaltered though, which placed a heavy burden on the Ritsutyo government both from the viewpoint of finances and human resources.
  322. They remove a rug on the stage or change settings.
  323. They removed religious things such as torii (an archway to a Shinto shrine) after the 'Sojoden no Gi' within the 'Renso no Gi,' which is a part of the Imperial Court's private ceremony 'Tenno Taiso Gi,' in order to hold the national ceremony 'Taiso no Rei' after that.
  324. They reorganized Kokugaryo (territories governed by provincial government office) by dividing it into units of taxation, such as Gun (country), Go (village), Ho (district) and Jo (street), each of which had originally been the myoden or the bechimyo.
  325. They reorganized the timetable.
  326. They repaired the Demaru where the structural remnants of the stonewalls remains, and the resource center of Minakuchi-jo Castle opened in November 1991.
  327. They repeated robbery and temples in Rokko mountains which were used as bases for supply other than Kannoji-jo Castle and Jurinji-jo Castle were found and burnt.
  328. They replaced the cars of 'Dream Kyoto-go' with double-decker buses.
  329. They reported the untrue trip schedule because they needed to pretend as if they worked single-mindedly on their mission and also because the trip allowance was paid by the day.
  330. They represent a unique field of study within Japanese architecture, because Chashitsu provide a rich spiritual space in minimum physical space.
  331. They represented the central power in artistic circles.
  332. They requested the imperial court to vindicate the honor of their lord and prince as well as the court nobles who defended their cause.
  333. They resemble each other closely in shape and size.
  334. They reside in the Crown Prince Palace on the grounds of the Akasaka Detached Palace.
  335. They resided in Momi Castle (located in the present-day Sasayama City area), which was located in a key spot near the Sasayama basin along the Sanin-do Road, a road which ran from Kyoto through Tanba to the Sanin region in ancient and medieval times.
  336. They resumed negotiations in Seoul from August 5.
  337. They retreated to Kusakatsu and lined up shields and raised a war cry to raise morale.
  338. They return to Kyoto.
  339. They returned to Edo after the Battle of Koshu-Katsunuma, but due to policy differences, Shinpachi NAGAKURA, Sanosuke HARADA and others separated to form Seihei-tai.
  340. They returned to Edo after watching the surrender of Ako-jo Castle on June 17.
  341. They returned to Hokkaido in June, and the Temporal Seventh Division was dismissed on June 22.
  342. They returned to Japan in 1590.
  343. They returned to Japan in 1873, 2 years after their departure.
  344. They returned to Japan in March, 1906, the next year when peace negotiations began.
  345. They returned to Japan the next year with a sovereign's message that the emperor of the Ming Dynasty would confer a peerage of 'King of Japan' on Yoshimitsu.
  346. They returned to Kokyo and made the shields of the boards of the bridge, then placed them on the crossroad at the corner of the city.
  347. They returned to Shitaya and then settled in Kanda (Chiyoda Ward).
  348. They returned to Tamogino after searching to Otouge due to temperatures as low as -14 degrees Celsius, harsh wind and snow.
  349. They returned to the Yanagawa-jo Castle after they killed many soldiers including Kuranosuke MIYAZAKI (宮崎内蔵助), konida bugyo (the magistrate of transporting army provisions), foot soldiers and ninsoku (coolies) to rob them of foods.
  350. They reunited in around 739 and she is said to have become the legal wife of Yakamochi around the time when the capital was held in the Kuni-kyo (740 - 744).
  351. They reunited.
  352. They reveal much of his wisdom, as well as his idea that 'opening the country and fukoku kyohei (fortifying the country; strengthening the military) are the only way Japan can survive.'
  353. They review and award titles (e.g., Hanshi, or the top rank) and the kyu and dan grades.
  354. They revolted against the Mori clan.
  355. They risked their life in sailing because many of the late missions to Tang China encountered storms and went missing.
  356. They run as rapid trains between Kyobashi and Shijonawate and eastward from Shijonawate they stop at every station.
  357. They run in the early morning and in middle of the night and during rush hours on weekdays.
  358. They run into Agemaki and her attendants.
  359. They run on the inner line.
  360. They run through Hanaten Station to Kyobashi Station on the Katamachi Line (Gakkentoshi Line) and stop at every Station on the JR Tozai Line.
  361. They said 'Konoe is weak-kneed and useless.'
  362. They said that they killed 300 soldiers on the Kagekatsu side.
  363. They said the family went to SAKANOUE no Karitamaro (father of SAKANOUE no Tamuramaro) and they were descendants of Kuro KIRINO, the third-ranked officer of the Left Division of Outer Palace Guard, who showed the way for Tsuyobei OSHIKAWA, the assassin of Masumune HIRATA, the chief retainer (karo) of Yoshihisa SHIMAZU.
  364. They said, 'If you hit zangiri atama (cropped head), you can hear the sound of Bunmei kaika (civilization and enlightenment).'
  365. They said, 'We will no longer negotiate with the shogunate unless we are given a prompt and definite answer as to the opening of the port.
  366. They said: "Just now Musashi went over to Funa-shima with many disciples, you won't be able to beat all of them by yourself, please go back, sir."
  367. They sailed at Shichitonan via Amami (details are found in the 'Urumano diary'), and finally arrived at Jinya, Tokunoshima bay on July 2.
  368. They sang an unlucky song, `you don't see a shojo star of Tenno-ji Temple.'
  369. They saw each other's virtues and approved of each other, so there was no ill feeling and they reached an understanding.
  370. They saw the 2nd grade compartment where Senior Lieutenant Adachi was only the passenger, and got on the train.
  371. They say Gyoki, a high-ranked priest in the Nara period, died here.
  372. They say Kameishi formerly faced north and then east.
  373. They say all living things, and in fact, all things in nature are attracted to the way of waka (traditional poems of thirty-one syllables).
  374. They say it first spread among people in Osaka.
  375. They say it is the reason why there are many people whose family name is Inoue.
  376. They say one can reach the ultimate state and become a Buddha by mystic rituals.
  377. They say that 'Sukeroku' might have been a probable name in the Kamigata area including Osaka, Kyoto and Kobe, but it must have been outside of the sensitivities of 'Iki' among the Edo people, i.e., who considered 'Yabo', quite rough and uncouth in Edo.
  378. They say that Sanada's side was about 1200 strong, and Masayuki was besieged in Ueda-jo Castle, and his oldest son Nobuyuki was besieged a branch castle Toishi-jo Castle.
  379. They say that Sukeroku enthusiastically examines the swords other persons bear--which means, they keep their purses nearby.
  380. They say that Yokobue, the heroine of the tale of tragic love known by "The Tale of the Heike" and 'Nyudo TAKIGUCHI' by Chogyu TAKAYAMA, lived in this building after becoming a nun.
  381. They say that Zenshu who was a priest of Hososhu (one of Nanto Rokushu (the six sects of Buddhism which flourished in ancient Nara)) founded Akishino-dera Temple in the Nara period or that the Akishino clan, a local powerful family, founded it, but its exact founding date and circumstances are not clear.
  382. They say that he used to say "I am too ashamed to see my grandfather".
  383. They say that it is similar to a smell which is felt when Japanese paper is made wet with water.
  384. They say that moderate apple-like fragrance gives ginjoshu elegance.
  385. They say that originally there used to be her graveyard here but it was moved to neighboring Seiun-ji Temple after World War II.
  386. They say that prickles of holly leaves prevent Oni (ogre) from entering through the door by piercing Oni's eyes, and that the smell of sardine chases Oni away (on the contrary, another explanation is that the smell of sardine invites Oni to approach and then prickles of holly leaves pierce Oni's eyes).
  387. They say that the trees are so short because the bedrock there is hard, and they cannot put down deep roots.
  388. They say there are various treasures such as corals, gold and silver, and jewelry are loaded on Takarabune.
  389. They say there used to be a custom that twenty men and women selected from nearby villages danced on the bridge where the fire balls appeared in order to comfort the masters of the spirits every June 7.
  390. They say they gave the child a boy's name because they were anticipating celebrating kitanokata (legitimate wife; here, Yoshihime) giving birth to an heir' (from 'Date Jige Kiroku').
  391. They say this choice was made valuing survival of their family name as a daimyo family above everything else, which is fundamentally different from the first choice made for publicity seeking.
  392. They scuffled with each other, but the demonstration march continued to move and turned to the right to Kiyamachi Street.
  393. They searched for Yutaka on that occasion and brought back the information that he seemed to have been killed there by a bandit attack in around 1903.
  394. They searched the vicinity as the Corporal had managed to say 'Captain Kannari' and found him lying down nearby.
  395. They secretly exchange their positions.
  396. They see various things around them, and then head for Mt. Koya in the summer.
  397. They seem to be kanji (Chinese characters), but 90 percent of them cannot be interpreted.
  398. They seem to go out fairly far at midnight, and sometimes appear even around JR Nara Station.
  399. They seem to have a good reputation for being effective in the preservation of forests, including the use of charcoal.
  400. They seem to have been forgiven later, but there is no description of it in Nihonshoki.
  401. They seem to have been made with various shamanistic purposes, and the earthen figurine in the shape of a pregnant woman, for example, seems to have been made with the purpose of praying for the rich harvest of grain.
  402. They seem to have been played at sumo exhibitions.
  403. They seem to have gone asleep already.
  404. They seem to have performed their assignment without failure.
  405. They sell Yatsuhashi of various tastes according to the season, and also develop new products such as rice tube cake made with rice flour used for Yatsuhashi.
  406. They sell small amounts of gasoline in plastic bottles at the roadside.
  407. They sent Shingo NASU to the neighboring Takatori Domain to advise allegiance, to which the domain agreed.
  408. They sent back Myoun and Sogo (Office of Monastic Affairs), who were envoys, and dispersed leaving the mikoshi behind.
  409. They sent for Hoshi to meet Shigehiran in front of her house.
  410. They separated from the Otomo clan in the era of OTOMO no Muroya.
  411. They serve 2.5 servings of noodles, topped with an incredible volume of ingredients.
  412. They served Hideyori TOYOTOMI after the death of Hideyoshi, and mainly focused on protecting the Osaka Castle during the Battle of Sekigahara.
  413. They served a master with a special skill of family businesses, such as military arts and knowledge of the Ritsuryo codes, (service) and gained benefit, such as a government post, in exchange (favor).
  414. They served as Shugodai (deputy military governor) in the provinces where the Hojo family members became Shugo (provincial military governor).
  415. They served as amanuenses of bakufu.
  416. They served as doctrine of the mainstream faction of Jingi belief, and contributed to the doctrine establishment of Shintoism.
  417. They served as illustrations for Kusazoshi (Japanese chapter books), Emakimono (illustrated scrolls) and Kawaraban (commercial news sheets of the Edo period).
  418. They served in a public office to conduct general affairs and police work as a subordinate of police sergeant under the control of magistrates, Kyoto deputies, castle keepers, captains of the great guards, head castle guards and others.
  419. They served kamakura-dono as shogunal retainers, while serving kokuga and lords of shoen as jito who were in charge of tax collection, police, and trials to take over the duties of conventional gunji, goji, and shokan.
  420. They served meals with the emphasis on only good-looking arrangements.
  421. They served under the command of the Kamakura bakufu in principle.
  422. They set fire to Sakai City on 28th (the old calendar), which was a logistics base to the Tokugawa side.
  423. They set military posts in the YAGI residence, MAEKAWA residence, and other locations in of Mibu Village, and conducted initial recruiting of members.
  424. They set up a situation whereby Toyoatsu retired due to illness, and on January 21, 1849, Toyoshige assumed the position as lord of the domain.
  425. They set up a wooden post, purify themselves, give lots of offerings like rice and cattle, and worship their ancestors and god with fire.
  426. They set up substantial premises in the centre of major towns and being powerful entities employed shop staff such as sales clerks and assistants and furthermore, they also maintained security guards etc.
  427. They settled peacefully then and he returned to Omi, and Shigemasa adopted Yoshikata as his son and taught him the family secret techniques.
  428. They shake or rotate the 'kabu' and 'ken' from time to time to raise their fervor.
  429. They shared sake toast, and called Ohisa, who was redeemed by Omiya, to offer them some snacks for sake.
  430. They shot Kusumaro to his death.
  431. They should be baked so that when heated up the ground meat mixture won't fall out and will be cooked through.
  432. They should be enshrined separately in zushi or others.
  433. They should be frozen if they are to be stored for a long period.
  434. They should be investigated in detail.
  435. They should be rather called "a core food company."
  436. They should have been independently established as Shiki, Ryo, and Tsukasa (also known as Shi), however, the number of officials in this category was too small to do so, as a result, Honkan was established.
  437. They showed acts by acrobats and magicians, as well as other entertainment such as haunted houses, and most takamono were affiliated with the National Temporary Entertainment Association.
  438. They showed the position of the sonae to those on the inside and the outside, and they displayed their military might.
  439. They showed their intention to fight against Nobunaga under Masanao HATAKEYAMA.
  440. They shunned defilement and devoted themselves to such matters as divine service.
  441. They simply admired what was exhibited and had no choice but to recognize the achievements of the Meiji restoration.
  442. They sing a famous utai (Noh song) starting with 'travelling clothes are suzukake (clerical garment).'
  443. They slammed their doors and kept inside as the procession approached.
  444. They smashed the defending HOJO troops, completely subduing them.
  445. They sneaked into the Akasaka-jo Caslte and set fire.
  446. They sold their farming equipment to buy sake to celebrate his death.
  447. They sometimes also attach tsuru (crane) and Kame (tortoise) (a symbol of longevity).
  448. They sometimes armed themselves as samurai (warrior) while some lower-ranking nobles organized these warriors into armed groups; they were often called Toryo (leader) of the groups.
  449. They sometimes carried temple visitors on a palanquin to the top of the mountain and charged fees.
  450. They sometimes come as far as to the garden of Nara Prefectural Government Office, and rarely to Kintetsu Nara Station.
  451. They sometimes evacuated to provinces to avoid the maelstrom of war.
  452. They sometimes hit the tack part of the drum.
  453. They sometimes participated in battles with a short sword and did odd jobs in times of peace.
  454. They sometimes take charge in the first story called 'kaiko ichiban' (the first words) at the yose.
  455. They soothes salty taste, and makes it mild.
  456. They spent a number of years giving lectures thoroughly on thirty-volume set of books.
  457. They spent days in obscurity during Emperor Montoku's era, however the Ariwara clan became successful during Emperor Seiwa's era.
  458. They spread across the country combined with the policy of increasing wealth and military power in the Meiji period when people from Satsuma possessed power, and many super players appeared one after another such as Gakujo YOSHIMURA, Seigo TSUJI, Kokichi NISHI, and Kino YOSHIMIZU.
  459. They spread across western Japan and were adapted as weapons and farming equipment on and after the end of the Yayoi period.
  460. They spread around the country as large keyhole-shaped tomb mounds did.
  461. They spread the basics of pharmacology from the late Meiji era through to the Taisho and Showa eras.
  462. They stand at approximately 2.3m tall and have been exquisitely crafted from beak to tail.
  463. They stand surrounding the principal image of Yakushi Nyorai at the center of the round Buddhist altar.
  464. They start talking about Sukeroku.
  465. They start with a country samurai warrior and his servant.
  466. They started attacking and murdered Moriya's children which resulted in their enemies' loss in the battle
  467. They started building the Daijo-gu (temporary shrine prepared at the palace for the Onie no matsuri Festival) seven days before the festival and completed within five days.
  468. They started business again.
  469. They started dairy farming as a couple, producing and selling milk, but the province started the same business just when things were going smoothly, resulting in their business being suppressed, which caused them to return to their parent's home.
  470. They started off at dawn.
  471. They started off in the middle of the night (presumably around 3 a.m.).
  472. They started the political campaign for the first Imperial Diet.
  473. They stayed at Naniwatsu on June 15.
  474. They stayed at an inn called Koyamayaten located in 3 Ishi-machi Town, Nihonbashi, Edo (current location of Hon-cho, Nihonbashi, Chuo Ward, Tokyo).
  475. They stayed there for nearly two years.
  476. They step into the garden and walk through a small gate.
  477. They stimulate the secretion of saliva.
  478. They stole the Emperor's hair and kept it in a skull in Saho-gawa River, and then brought it to the Imperial Palace and cursed to kill three times.
  479. They stood facing the east, sang songs, and, upon completing their songs, they left.
  480. They stop at each station on the JR Tozai Line like the rapid trains and the direct rapid trains do.
  481. They stopped trading temporarily in 1411, but the trade between two countries was resumed in the period of the sixth Shogun, Yoshinori ASHIKAGA.
  482. They store canned beverages at normal room temperature (or lower temperature) on standby and rapidly heat up a selected drink during the process of dispensing.
  483. They stormed the troop headquarters of the Amago army from the top of Fubeyama, and the Amago army broke down and ran away.
  484. They struggle in an suicide attempt, when Seikichi kills Osayo by mistake.
  485. They study at Imadegawa Campus (mainly at Shinmachi Campus) for four years.
  486. They study the tea ceremony at the Saiho-niji Nunnery.
  487. They submitted a petition to the lord of Aizu clan, Katamori MATSUDAIRA who was the Kyoto shugoshoku (Military governor of Kyoto), by which the Aizu clan had the custody of them and they took a name Mibu-Roshigumi (Mibu masterless warriors group).
  488. They subsequently lived a quiet life without glamorous dresses or feasts, surrounded by their children and grandchildren.
  489. They succeeded also to bring the jail keeper into their side and, after that, they could visit the jail freely.
  490. They succeeded in collecting many samples of larval fish that were two days old after hatching, and they checked their genes and confirmed them to be Japanese eels.
  491. They succeeded in escaping from the forces surrounding them, and traversed the mountains in Miyazaki and Kagoshima, which took about ten days, and returned to Kagoshima.
  492. They succeeded in freeing the Emperor and the Retired Emperor from dairi (Imperial Palace) in the evening of the 25th; the Emperor and Retired Emperor were welcomed to their own camp.
  493. They successfully accomplished their task and 3,000 troops form Mino Province fought for Prince Oama.
  494. They successfully accomplished their task and 3,000 troops from Mino closed down Fuwa road.
  495. They successfully accomplished their task, and 3,000 troop members from Mino Province closed down Fuwa road for Prince Oama.
  496. They successfully accomplished their task.
  497. They successfully took over enemy's command authority and HOZUMI no Momotari was killed.
  498. They suffered a severe defeat in the Battle of Bonari-toge.
  499. They summoned the help of the Eastern Camp of Enryaku-ji Temple's armed priests and Ienaga OGASAWARA in the Shinano Province and won the substantial victory over the Western Camp's allied forces of Masayori ROKKAKU, Takakiyo KYOGOKU(Otsudojimaru, Kiyonao TAGA, Munenao TAGA under the Kannonji-jo Castle on the way to reach the Omi Province
  500. They supported the reign of Hideyoshi at domestic affairs and gave rise to magnificent Momoyama Culture, while they formed a part of later Japanese Culture, such as completion of wabicha (wabi style of tea ceremony) that pursued simplicity.
  501. They surprised both the shogunal army and the Aki clan.
  502. They surrendered without fighting and faced the following consequences: three karo (chief retainers) committed seppuku (a ritual suicide by disembowelment) and other dignitaries either killed themselves or were executed.
  503. They take a break at a tea stall in Shimoichi-machi, Yoshino, Yamato Province on their way, and a local bandit, Igami no Gonta, deceived them and took their money for traveling.
  504. They targeted audiences who came to see theatrical plays as well and their bento were provided to the places for entertaining guests such as tea houses called Shibai jaya which were located inside theaters.
  505. They temporarily declined with the rise of samurai, but later revived thanks to the trend where emerging samurai families sought to give themselves authority by means of accepting the court noble culture.
  506. They temporarily occupied Kamakura, but were chased away from Kamakura after a counter attack by Takauji (ASHIKAGA).
  507. They tend to insist on such eclectic theories that later sutras can be admitted as 'Shaka's dharma' because they have developed in the process of inheriting Shaka's teaching orally, from disciple to disciple.
  508. They tended to desire having their own land even if it was only a few koku.
  509. They thank Magoshichi and chat with him, and then it is disclosed that Yohei is the younger brother of Sezaemon TAKAHASHI, a vassal of the Taga family, whom Magoshichi used to serve.
  510. They then advanced to Fukuwara District where TAIRA no Kiyomori had once planned to establish the capital.
  511. They then divide the middle third of the divided part vertically into eight parts and the end third into sixteen parts in total, applying a thick cowhide and sewing it into a cylinder shape in order to protect the bamboo sword.
  512. They then escaped to Kyushu Dazaifu.
  513. They then exchanged the final good-bye.
  514. They then gathered to work as 'daibushidan' (large brigade of bushi).
  515. They then moved north, forming a large circle.
  516. They then performed 'Ware Ie' (My House, the title of a saibara song), and exited from the end of the northern corridor of Seiryoden.
  517. They then walk around in the direction of the hot spring to see the festival.
  518. They therefore agreed not to produce a shogun (according to "Gyakusetsu no Nihonshi" - A Paradoxical History of Japan, by Motohiko IZAWA).
  519. They think Motomichi started this incident in compliance with Yoshiie's thoughts in order for Yoritoshi to lose his position and power, because Yoshiie did not like the spread of MINAMOTO no Yoritoshi's influence in Mutsu Province.
  520. They think that without seeing Edo, people will never understand that our country (Japan) has 'a large population and is more prosperous than any other countries, with concentrated information and goods.'.
  521. They think that without seeing Kyoto, people will never understand that our country (Japan) is 'a country unified under the one and only legitimate Imperial monarchy' and it is more honorable than any other countries.
  522. They think that without seeing Osaka, people will never understand that our country (Japan) is 'rich with goods and highly accessible by ship' and the country is richer than other countries.
  523. They thought that the Akamatsu clan set off such a big thing because some daimyos must had helped them and carefully observed subsequent developments.
  524. They thought that the tsuji was where not only humans but also gods passed by and that the bridge was a border to the different world.
  525. They thought the words of accidental passers-by as oracles of gods (Shintoism).
  526. They threw stones at the police squad and attacked the police officers with a club and snatched their pistols, so the police arrested 20 people for obstructing official duties.
  527. They throw burned embers of bamboo poles into the sea, saying 'We give them to Jingusan.'
  528. They thus gained popularity.
  529. They thus strengthened their power and ruled over the samurai in the provinces.
  530. They told they had observed 'kanashimisetsu' (the Lent) based on the orally transmitted ordo, which surprised the priest once again.
  531. They took Onamuji to the foot of a mountain near Hoki Province and ordered him, "There is a red wild boar in this mountain. We all hunt it and make it go down the mountain, so you wait here and catch the boar."
  532. They took an oath to go on a pilgrimage to Jerusalem, but could not make the trip due to worsening international security.
  533. They took charge of personal protection of the emperor as a kind of Toneri.
  534. They took charge of practical business for a trial, under the supervision of the ossotonin.
  535. They took only necessary expenses from the collected contributions and devoted the rest to works for the public.
  536. They took part in various battles held in Izumo and Inaba Province, and even joined the army of the Yamana clan with the aim of restoring the Amago clan firmly in mind.
  537. They took part in workshops for young rakugo storytellers such as 'Ebisubashi Sunday School,' 'Takarazuka Rakugo Workshop,' and 'Rakugo Rookies.'
  538. They took the name of their previous territory Sorokuto Island and prospered as the Sorokuto family.
  539. They took the oracle back to the Imperial Court and informed Empress Shotoku of it (a plot of Usa Hachiman-gu oracle).
  540. They took the side of Hongwan-ji Temple in the Ishiyama War and they anguished the side of ODA.
  541. They took their name from Uesugi in Ayabe City, Kyoto Prefecture.
  542. They transferred to Atagoyama Railway five wooden Hankyu Type 37 cars (cars which were used when the Hankyu Senri line opened in 1921), which they no longer needed.
  543. They traveled wearing the disguises of mountain priests and chigo (children of festivity).
  544. They traveled widely visiting Zenko-ji Temple, Nagoya, Ise, Nara, Kyoto, Omi, Osaka, Miyajima, Iwakuni, Amanohashidate, Kamakura, Edo, Nikko and so on.
  545. They travelled around Kyoto together.
  546. They treated the vassals and Kokujin ryoshu, who had no blood relations, as equals to family members by conferring them the title of 'ikka' or 'ichimon' in an attempt to maintain their leading position in the organization.
  547. They tried to bring Jianzhen to the country, but got arrested with Genho and others at Kaiyuansi Temple.
  548. They tried to bring Jianzhen to the country, but got arrested with Genro and others at Kaiyuansi Temple.
  549. They tried to inject a stimulant into his chest, however, the needle broke because even his skin was frozen.
  550. They tried to make the system with Honkyo-gaku, which was centered on Kokugaku, instead of the Confucianism-centered Myogyo-do.
  551. They tried to move into the place of Nakamaro's power base, the Kokuga (the area where local government offices were placed) of Omi Province, where he had been serving as Kokushi (Provincial Governor) for a long time, to regain power, but the Imperial army was proactive to interrupt them.
  552. They tried to raise their status to that of the Buddha by leaving copies of sutras at temples or doing Doso, officially acknowledging the gods' achievements and stating in oracles that they would no longer stay as a god thanks to Buddha's good deeds.
  553. They tried to regain Kyoto putting forward Tadafuyu ASHIKAGA, who had again submitted to the Southern Court, but were defeated by the forces of Takauji and Yoshiakira, which foiled the attempt.
  554. They try to draw water to offer the god.
  555. They typically bloom late, after the 20th of April, wrapping up the end of the season in Kyoto - a town with many famous cherry trees.
  556. They unanimously approved having the envoy to shoen leave the capital.
  557. They use an exothermic reaction caused by quicklime (calcium oxide) mixed up with water.
  558. They use sauce exclusively for okonomiyaki, having luster and viscosity and taste both sweet and spicy by using various kinds of vegetables and date palms and so on.
  559. They use streets and empty lots, borrow a corner of parks as places for selling, or visit each house to sell their products.
  560. They use the deerskin which is processed into 'fusube-gawa' (a smoked skin).
  561. They used a collective false name, Taniwa no warawa (literally, children of Tanba).
  562. They used a method of interrogation that was based in superstition and that was entirely unscientific; they would place a string on the ground and one by one people would walk on the string, drink liquor, walk back across the string, and whoever was stoned during the process was declared guilty.
  563. They used a thick gauze of woof called seigosha (sheer seigo - type of weaving) and various daimyo used cloth called seigo that was as thick as habutae (a smooth, glossy silk cloth with a fine weave).
  564. They used fishing boats or merchant ships armed with boards instead of warships which were specially designed.
  565. They used forceful persuasion to acknowledge them as hanshi, and the imperial court yielded to their request.
  566. They used green leaves for calling up the spirit of a living thing (like the customer's cat) and koyori (twist of paper) for the soul of the dead.
  567. They used the word like "Here it is for chanko," and it is said that they usually gave money more than that for one meal.
  568. They used their official rank to dominate the area and extend their power.
  569. They used them as criteria for appraisals.
  570. They used to be a big group.
  571. They used to be the biggest toji school in Japan.
  572. They used to live in the Ikoma Mountain Range, and caused harm to people.
  573. They used to play together around the izutsu, chatting happily and looking at each other's reflections on the surface of the water.'
  574. They used to release shorobune and offerings on water towards the sea, but the practice was banned in Nagasaki City in 1871.
  575. They used to use tame Japanese sparrows and common finches to select the envelope, which usually contained a 'fortune slip' instead of a raffle ticket
  576. They used to warm sake with a pan or sake decanter over direct heat, but in the Bunka era, copper or tin made chirori (a metal container for heating sake) was used.
  577. They used translated terms in their works, this encouraged adoption of the new words of Chinese origin used in "Bankoku Koho."
  578. They usually attack the opponent from the front, but it does not mean they always have to do this.
  579. They usually go to local Japanese schools and are brought up as if they were in Japan thanks to the advancement of media such as VCRs, the Internet, comics, and anime.
  580. They usually have the title printed in large letters, and catch phrases, standardizing numbers, and prices printed in smaller letters on the front, and on the backside, discographies of same kinds of music and advertisements of record players are also printed.
  581. They usually work in kimono just like Okami.
  582. They vary in their shapes and in stone material from area to area, and from era to era, and so they have been good objects of research by local historians since before World War II.
  583. They verbally added the following requests as well.
  584. They visit three shrines, namely Hinokuma-jingu Shrine/Kunikakasu-jingu Shrine, Kamayama-jinja Shrine, and Itakiso-jinja Shrine located in Wakayama City, Wakayama Prefecture.
  585. They visited as many as 12 countries in Europe which were Britain, France, Belgium, the Netherlands, Germany, Russia, Denmark, Sweden, Austria, Italy and Switzerland.
  586. They visited the European countries after crossing the continent of the United States of America and visiting Washington, D.C.
  587. They waged a full assault on Kumamoto Castle starting on the morning of the 22nd.
  588. They waited for word from other patrol troops including Sergeant Major Konosuke WATANABE.
  589. They waited until midnight, though there was no word about the troop.
  590. They walk along the path with the call of 'horoisa,' etc. and on hearing this call, all the family at each house or tourists in a Japanese-style hotel welcome them by opening up the front door.
  591. They walk the platform calling a sales message and sell the Ekiben.
  592. They wanted to properly commemorate and honor their comrades who had perished in the battles for the construction of a modern nation.
  593. They ware called Tenchugumi.
  594. They wear Kimono of Tsume sode (a kind of sewing sleeves) but tucked at the shoulders in the same way as in Kyoto and they wear Hanakanzashi on a wig.
  595. They wear a hat shaped like an unopened lotus flower, put on white robes, and wear straw sandals.
  596. They wear burial outfit so that they can be buried wherever they may die.
  597. They wear gold-plated crowns with an arabesque design on their heads (in Gagaku, dancers put mountain shape tiaras on their forehead and metal headbands with two sword-shaped ornaments on their temporal region), and stick two sprays of cherry blossoms under each crown.
  598. They wear kesa (Buddhist stole) and suzukake, which are clerical garments made from hemp.
  599. They wear long sha (silk gauze) ho (outer robe, vestment) in greenish earth color with butterfly patterns on top of white hiraginu (plain silk) hakama (pleated and divided skirt made in fine stripes) with a yamabuki (bright yellow) branch in their hand.
  600. They wear the same dress as the Maiko in Kyoto with Hikizuri no kimono and darari no obi, but they have wigs instead of doing their own hair (sometimes they have their hair done up).
  601. They went around the northern Kanto area to gather followers and money.
  602. They went straight to Sengaku-ji Temple and held a funeral for Takumi no Kami; however, the ceremony was too dreary for a feudal lord.
  603. They went through Jinzhou, Pulandian and Xiongyuecheng, and January 10, 1895, captured Gaipingcheng; then on February 24, he took part in the battle of Xiaopingshan, and on March 6, attacked Yingkou.
  604. They went to Awa Province through a back road at the Sasaguchi bansho (guard house) and were staying at hatago (inn with meals) in Konpira, Sanuki Province when they got caught for sekisho yaburi (breaking through or sneaking past a barrier).
  605. They went to Hitachi Province, and became a vassal of the Yamanouchi-Uesugi family in the period of the Northern and Southern Courts (Japan).
  606. They went to Yosa-gun County, Tanba Province (the eastern half of Tango Peninsula in Kyoto Prefecture), thereafter moving to live in Akashi, Harima Province.
  607. They went to a battlefield or the related area to engage in maneuver activities upon order, while they search for information on each region as working as peasant or peddler in their quotidian life.
  608. They went to the capital of Wei and gave the Emperor 30 slaves (male and female), 5,000 pearls, 2 jades and a figured fabric with exotic patterns which was 53 centimeters in width, and 184 meters in length.
  609. They went to the province assigned by the bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun) and lived there to control the surrounding area as according to their job assignments.
  610. They were 'Shirahata Ikki,' 'Kikyo Ikki,' and revolutions of other provinces that were already mentioned.
  611. They were (commonly) called 'the Big Four.'
  612. They were 10-ton open wagons.
  613. They were 10-ton wooden open wagons.
  614. They were 6-ton wooden open wagons.
  615. They were 7-ton wooden open wagons.
  616. They were Ashinazuchi, the son of Oyamatsumi, and Tenazuchi.
  617. They were C-type tank locomotives.
  618. They were Japanese movies dealing with violence or gamblers, or they were movies featuring women of tekka hada or tekka denbo men as the main character.
  619. They were Joan NAITO, who later became Goromaru, and his sister Julia NAITO.
  620. They were Kanpei HAYANO and Yagoro SENZAKI, former vassals of Enya Hangan.
  621. They were Karasu Tengu (crow-billed goblin) that came to tease Takatoki.
  622. They were MINAMOTO no Rinshi (a daughter of MINAMOTO no Masanobu who was the sadaijin) who gave birth to Yorimichi and FUJIWARA no Norimichi and Yoshinobu's mother, MINAMOTO no Akirako.
  623. They were Russia and Japan.
  624. They were Tadatsune SHIMAZU, Shigenobu MATSUURA (also known as Hoin), Harunobu ARIMA, Tadaoki HOSOKAWA, Katsushige NABESHIMA, Kiyomasa KATO, Korenori KAMEI, Harumasa GOTO, Shigetoshi TAKENAKA, and Shigemasa MATSUKURA.
  625. They were Zamboritsu (the Defamation Law) and Shinbunshi Jorei (Press Regulations).
  626. They were a branch family of the Toin family of the Saionji family group
  627. They were a branch of the Jimyoin family of the Northern House of the Fujiwara clan
  628. They were a branch of the Kazanin family of the Northern House of the Fujiwara clan.
  629. They were a branch of the Kazanin family, FUJIWARA no Morozane line of the Northern House of the Fujiwara clan, and founded by Dainagon (major counselor) Sadatoshi NONOMIYA, a grandchild of Sadaijin (minister of the left) Sadahiro KAZANIN.
  630. They were a branch of the Matsui clan that originated from MINAMOTO no Koreyoshi (Kanja MATSUI) of Seiwa-Genji.
  631. They were a branch of the Nakanoin family of the Murakami-Genji (Minamoto clan), founded by Michiari ROKUJO, the fifth son of Dajodaijin (grand minister of the state) Michiteru KOGA.
  632. They were a branch of the Saionji family in the Kanin line of the Northern House of the Fujiwara clan.
  633. They were a branch of the Sanjonishi family, in the FUJIWARA no Kinsue line (Kanin line) of the Northern House of the Fujiwara clan.
  634. They were a branch of the Toin family.
  635. They were a branch originated from MINAMOTO no Koreyoshi (Kanja MATSUI) of Seiwa-Genji.
  636. They were a collateral branch of the Yanagiwara family line of the Hino family line of the FUJIWARA no Manatsu line of the Northern House of the FUJIWARA clan.
  637. They were a family of jige (lower-ranking courtiers) descended from MINAMOTO no Tokikata of the Itsutsuji line of the Uda Genji (Minamoto clan).
  638. They were a powerful merchant clan of Hirano-go, Sumiyoshi-gun, Settsu Province (present-day Hirano-ku, Osaka City), along with the Tojiro HIRANO and Kuemon HIRANO of the same clan.
  639. They were able to be promoted to regent or chief adviser to the Emperor through dainagon (chief councilor of state), udaijin (minister of the right) and sadaijin (minister of the left).
  640. They were able to defeat and expel them from Kyo with the help of Yoshisada NITTA and Masashige KUSUNOKI.
  641. They were about between 5 and 6 cho.
  642. They were accompanied by the family members of the Taira clan, pro-Taira nobles, and governmental officials responsible for practical matters, and Tokitada also joined the parade of the imperial visit.
  643. They were again registered by the Japan National Railway in September 1917 when Miyazaki Prefectural Railway was nationalized.
  644. They were all accepted and, subsequently, helped lay the foundations for Japan's operations in Manchuria.
  645. They were all addressed to Yakamochi.
  646. They were all famous Bunjin and not professional painters.
  647. They were all made in the Nara period.
  648. They were all taken by the successful surprise attack.
  649. They were allocated in all offices of the national government except for Shugokushi.
  650. They were allocated to Mokuryo and Daizenshiki.
  651. They were allocated to Mokuryo.
  652. They were allowed certain, albeit limited, independence.
  653. They were almost same as fugaku established at Dazaifu (local government office in Kyushu region).
  654. They were already frustrated at the dominance of Mongols, and because constructing transport ships was an urgent mission, they cut corners to complete it early.
  655. They were also called ''Ekitei,'' ''Tenmasho,'' or Majime.''
  656. They were also called Ashigarugashira.
  657. They were also called Bantaro ・Banta.
  658. They were also called Hida no Takumi.
  659. They were also called Kondenchi Kei Shoen (manors established by the reclaiming of fields).
  660. They were also called Kotaishigakushi.
  661. They were also called Kotoshiyori.
  662. They were also called Moku (builder), and were the predecessors of today's carpenters.
  663. They were also called Murakatasanyaku.
  664. They were also called Shikibuhanpo.
  665. They were also called Shuhitsu, and in modern times, a different Chinese character, 祐筆 (Yuhitsu), was also used to express the position.
  666. They were also called Sumeramikoto, Sumerogi, Suberaki, and so on, and these words remained as gago (sophisticated words).
  667. They were also called akusen.
  668. They were also called as Fujiwara shishi/Fujiwara yonshi (Four Fujiwara Brothers).
  669. They were also called jokojiden or jokoden.
  670. They were also called joshi (superior warrior).
  671. They were also called just Mizunomi.
  672. They were also called konpon-ryoshu.
  673. They were also called shonin or genan (houseboys).
  674. They were also called the 'Mibu no Okami (Raggedy Wolves)'.
  675. They were also called the Sugitani-Uesugi family before they moved to Kamakura.
  676. They were also called yo-kan buildings or yofu-kenchiku buildings.
  677. They were also determined by the "Unshu Meibutsu cho" and kuniyaki chaire which were loved by Enshu became central to this.
  678. They were also found in Koshinetsu Region, and a certain number of them in Shikoku and Kyushu Region.
  679. They were also given the important task of securing provisions by buying rice and soybeans when necessary.
  680. They were also granted new territory by appointed to shokan-shiki (estate manager).
  681. They were also in charge of purchasing silver bullion and wrapping and sealing silver coins.
  682. They were also included in Rikyu shichitetsu.
  683. They were also influential in the area of su-utai (chanting a Noh text without musical accompaniment) especially in their earlier times; Tadatsugu's son, Isan SHINDO did not succeed to the head of the family but made his living by teaching su-utai in Kyoto.
  684. They were also known as Kinsatsu bills (gold bills).
  685. They were also known as Toi.
  686. They were also known as kashi (noncommissioned officer), keihai (a person of low rank), musoku (without territory) and so on.
  687. They were also listed in the directory of Edo officials and their information was released including their name, address, income and resume even though they were secret agents.
  688. They were also obligated to collect tribute and taxes (taxes in kind, public duties and labor services) for territorial rulers.
  689. They were also often used as a symbol of nationalism or family.
  690. They were also placed at prison offices of Gyobusho (the department of criminal punishments) and ichi-no-tsukasa (governmental organization).
  691. They were also recorded in books published in the Edo period, such as the "Zen-zen Taiheiki" military epic.
  692. They were also referred to as "Somo (non-government citizens)".
  693. They were also referred to as Kozoku shogun (Shogun from the Imperial Family) or Shinno shogun (Shogun from the Imperial Prince).
  694. They were also referred to as Yomei jo or Yomei sakan.
  695. They were also required to report any suspicious activities by regularly inspecting the feudal lords and vassals of the shogun as well as Edo city.
  696. They were also reverentially called 'tayushu.'
  697. They were also the estate owners of that 'village' at the same time they were lower ranking officers of Shoen that ruled over peasants despite being in a small scale unit.
  698. They were also used for ceremonies and had various functions.
  699. They were also used to visually stimulate the secretion of saliva to prevent shortness of breath during breaks in battle.
  700. They were also welcomed favorably by passengers who appreciated these cars characterized by an apparently recognizable blackface and bright interior finish both featuring a newly built car.
  701. They were also widely used for interior illumination, though mainly in public offices and wealthy households.
  702. They were also written as kugutsushi (傀儡師) and females were called 'kugutsume.'
  703. They were annually rated using the three-point scale of Jo, Chu, Ge, and were conferred on the ranks higher by up to three based on the rating of eight years (according to the law in 706, this rule was operated based on a six years rating in fact).
  704. They were appointed as generals to use armed force against and defeat those who would not accept the Emperor's precepts, and it was reportedly in the following year, the 11th year of Emperor Sujin's reign (87 B.C. ?) that these generals returned in triumph after subduing the local rebels.
  705. They were appointed as kuninomiyatsuko who were invested with almost full power.
  706. They were appointed by the Emperor from among the peerage, government officials and academics.
  707. They were appreciated by warriors as a form of a weapon in the Samurai society.
  708. They were approved by the Minister of Education, but the surveys by the General Headquarters of the Allied Powers gradually became vigorous, and for the following reasons there emerged an atmosphere in which dissolution was ordered.
  709. They were as follows.
  710. They were assailed by the natives and many of the crew were killed, but Kiyokawa and Nakamaro had a narrow escape.
  711. They were associated with Inaba and Tottori domains, and fought as part of the loyalist forces in the Boshin War.
  712. They were associated with each other strongly, and organized the wholesale sale of sake in Edo and Edo tokumidonya (a guild of wholesale merchants of ten products in Edo).
  713. They were attended by servants with independent control of power and lacked the system to rule over them.
  714. They were automatically moved to Toei and took major roles in the newly-formed company aiming to be 'the fourth power' in the Japanese movie industry after Shochiku, Toho, and Daiei.
  715. They were banished 3,000-ri ("ri" is about 3.927km) in Tang Ritsuryo Code, and were exiled to the farthest distant island in Yoro Code.
  716. They were banned from enjoying entertainment.
  717. They were basically battles with cavalry, and cavalry duels were carried out before using swords after falling from horseback.
  718. They were basically used as fortresses to fight with other Ainu groups, wajin (Japanese: persons whose origin is the Japanese mainland) or Uilta.
  719. They were believed to be places where not only people, but also gods come and go.
  720. They were besieged for about two months before the Eight-Nation Alliance force occupied Beijing on August 14.
  721. They were blessed with four children including their eldest son Katsusuke NOGI, but younger two children died soon after the birth, leaving Katsusuke and the second son Yasusuke NOGI.
  722. They were body armors.
  723. They were books for reading based on the idea of kanzen choaku (rewarding good and punishing evil); encouraging the good and punishing the evil.
  724. They were born when Amaterasu Izanagi washed his left eye.
  725. They were both Emperor Goshirakawa's trusted vassals.
  726. They were both formerly named Yanagi Daimyojin Shrine.
  727. They were briefly popular as ensemble instruments but have seldom been played since.
  728. They were brought to light as a result of the excavation of the remains.
  729. They were built from around fourth century to seventh century, the late stage of Kofun period (tumulus period).
  730. They were built in administrative offices (including the Treasury Ministry, or "Okurasho" in Japanese) to keep rice and other articles from different regions, which were paid as a tax during the Nara period.
  731. They were buried as a burial good and were also intentionally divided (hakyo - broken mirror) for ritual use.
  732. They were busy on such occasions.
  733. They were called "jofu."
  734. They were called "negai-fudai (jun-fudai daimyo or quasi fudai daimyo)."
  735. They were called 'Juyontetsu' (the fourteen best disciples).
  736. They were called 'Kanto' by the Imperial Court and kuge (court nobles), 'Kamakura-dono' (lord of Kamakura) by samurai and 'Buke' (samurai family) by general public.
  737. They were called 'Ko-ryu otsuzumi' (literally, "large hand drum of the Ko school") from the later early-modern period onwards.
  738. They were called 'Togoku-no-Cho' (Cho presented by Togoku [the eastern part of Japan]), used in court functions and religious services.
  739. They were called 'Zo Tenryu-ji sosen' in those days.
  740. They were called 'black books' from their black colored bindings.
  741. They were called 'decchi-don' or names like 'kozo', and 'bozu' by customers and clerks of other shops.
  742. They were called 'vinaigrettes' for the reason that they resembled the carts made for transporting large items like wine casks at wineries.
  743. They were called Fushu (subjected barbarians).
  744. They were called In no Kinshin (the retired Emperor's courtier).
  745. They were called Moshitsugishu, and later this became a term referring to the rank of the family, ranked after Oshobanshu (officials who accompany shogun), Otomoshu (group who attended the shogun to the ancient capital Kyoto), Oheyashu (the position in charge of keeping night watch over the shogun's bedchamber).
  746. They were called Sambyeolcho.
  747. They were called Tatsumi geisha because Fukagawa is located in the southeast (tatsumi) of Edo-jo castle.
  748. They were called Yotsuho-sen because the quality was poor like Hoei Yotsuho Chogin.
  749. They were called by their regional name such as Suwa shu (a group of vassals of the Suwa clan), Ueno shu (a group of vassals of the Ueno clan) and by the name of their feudal lord such as Sanada shu (a group of vassals of the Sanada clan).
  750. They were called the "basara daimyo" for their unconventional behaviors.
  751. They were called the Emperor's Rien Disciples because Emperor Xuan Zong himself taught his favorite faqu (a type of Tang popular songs) directly to them.
  752. They were called the Seimon Shitenno (for heavenly kings of Seika FUJIWALA's followers).
  753. They were carried to Gyotoku, Shimousa Province and rescued by Kobungo INUTA and his father Bungobe KONAYA, an owner of hatago (inn with meals).
  754. They were characteristically oriented towards legal analysis against political analysis by schools centered in Tokyo University.
  755. They were characterized by rich colors and strong lines, and grand composition.
  756. They were characterized by the defense functions such as the surrounding moats and earthen walls for fortification, within which Buddhist devotees as well as merchants and traders lived together.
  757. They were characterized by the higher density of alcohol, stronger and more harmful than conventional illegal liquor such as Doburoku, and also called yami-zake because they were sold in yami-ichi (black markets).
  758. They were classified into Bunkan, Bukan, Kyokan, and Gekan, and it is considered that Bukan (Busanni) were under the supervision of Hyobusho.
  759. They were coached by him or joined collaborative projects there.
  760. They were collected and compiled by Kageyushi, and the replacement procedure was conducted based on Kotaishiki.
  761. They were collected, revised and enlarged to 42 or 43 volumes, and among them the Hojobon line was handed to Ieyasu TOKUGAWA, the Yoshikawabon line to Hiroaki MIGITA (Sueaki SUE), and more missing volumes were added, restoring it to a set of 51 or 48 volumes.
  762. They were commonly called 'Waushi' or 'Oushi.'
  763. They were commonly seen in places such as the waiting rooms of train stations before the war, but they disappeared as stoves became popular.
  764. They were completed in 1053.
  765. They were completed in 1898.
  766. They were considered as preparatory courses for medical universities, and they were partially included into the universities under the new system that were established during the educational reform.
  767. They were considered as times and places where one would encounter a yokai.
  768. They were converted into 10-ton cars later.
  769. They were crafted by Kochi.
  770. They were crafted to fit human torsos using square and triangular iron plates or leathers, those plates or leathers were tacked down and equipped with opening and closing hinge apparatus.
  771. They were created around the time when the trend started changing to authentically-oriented coffee and played a part in creating the atmosphere.
  772. They were created by the family of Unkei at around the same time as the principal Miroku statue.
  773. They were decorated from the early Kofun period (tumulus period).
  774. They were defeated at the Battle of Hakodate, and he was captured and taken into custody in the Tsuyama Domain.
  775. They were defeated but fought well.
  776. They were defeated, however, and the uprising in Yamashiro Province came to a complete end.
  777. They were demoted to the rank of hakushaku (count) according to the Peerage Law, which developed from the Kokudaka System, where punishment incurred a deprivation of land and a decline in social status.
  778. They were described as 'Momonoi is the best in the bearing, Chiba in the technique, and Saito in the power.'
  779. They were designated National Treasures in 2002.
  780. They were designated as national historical sites in May, 2005.
  781. They were designed on the premise that notch-off occurs when trains are running at sixty-eighty kilometers per hour and trains running at higher speeds than that were not taking into account.
  782. They were designed to eliminate distortion of the plane shape seen on the Tenshudai of the early period.
  783. They were designed with a motif of Hoo and Fushicho (both are imaginary birds like a phoenix).
  784. They were despised for their bad manners, however, if they had the 'mimihasami' hairstyle too often.
  785. They were developed to provide facilities necessary for monks to live as a group but at the same time to provide enough seclusion so as not to disturb their privacy and meditation (see the section on Vihara).
  786. They were different from the present-day comics.
  787. They were dispatched around 1315.
  788. They were dissolved in February of 1896 in response to their plan to form a new party to compete wih the Liberal Party (Meiji), and it's Diet members joined the formation of the Progressive Party (Meiji) on March 1 of the same year.
  789. They were distinguished by the color of the cover.
  790. They were distinguished in their military services and clever strategy.'
  791. They were divided into about seven groups, and each group maneuvered intermittently from the beginning of April to mid-July for 16 to 25 days.
  792. They were divided into oillet, teppo sama (loophole to fire a gun), taiho sama (loophole to fire a cannon) and so on according to their use.
  793. They were drawn by Zen Hokusai Iitsu (前北斎為一) in or around 1833.
  794. They were dressed just like his own group, wearing clothes dyed in blue with red strings attached.
  795. They were dug out of a rice field called Ikeda of Hirata Village close to Umeyama-kofun Tumulus in 1702 and placed on the south of the tumulus, then around 1868 they seemed to be replaced to the present place.
  796. They were educated by their mentor courtesans.
  797. They were either known by another name (Tang name) as 'Choshukyu' in the analogy form of Gokanjyo (The History of the Later Han Dynasty) or 'Shobo' or 'Shotei' as an example of the Han dynasty age.
  798. They were elected by men of the same rank when they reached 25 years of age.
  799. They were elected from the Daishu by drawing lots or held the position by rotation once a year.
  800. They were enacted in 2007.
  801. They were encouraged by the triple intervention and founded "Republic of Formosa" on May 25 with the Qing dynasty as a suzerain and Tang Ching-sung who had been dispatched as a xunfu, as governor.
  802. They were engaged in an examination and treatment of the Dutch Trading Post officers including the head, and also diagnosed Japanese patients and made medical interchanges with Japanese doctors with permission from Nagasaki Bugyo (an official responsible for administration of Nagasaki) although such activities were limited.
  803. They were engaged in entertainment business in addition to making leather, slaughtering livestock, cleaning and gardening.
  804. They were engaged in security and other miscellaneous jobs at the Imperial palace night and day, attended court functions like sechie (seasonal festival), reported time to the emperor and conveyed the order of the emperor or sanko (Grand Empress dowager, Empress dowager, Empress) to relevant officials.
  805. They were enshrined around the principal image of Nanen-do Hall.
  806. They were enslaved along with kunuhi by the kannushi attached to the Imperial Household Department.
  807. They were equipped mainly with spears, but other than that they handled various weapons by letting the servants carry guns and bows and arrows.
  808. They were equivalent to the concession police force stationed in China.
  809. They were established by a nonprofit organization (NPO) called Oyama senmaida hozonkai (Oyama senmaida preservation society) in 1997.
  810. They were established by eighteen Shingon sect-related temples in 1995.
  811. They were established from the middle to late Heian period.
  812. They were established in Osaka, Hyogo, Nagasaki, Otsu, Kyoto, Yokohama, Hakodate, Niigata of Echigo-fu, Sado, Kasamatsu, Fuchu and Mikawa.
  813. They were eventually forgiven, and Yorisada was assigned the post of Ukone no chujo (Middle Captain of the Right Division of Inner Palace Guards) on November 18, 998.
  814. They were eventually surrounded by armies of Takatsune SHIBA of provincial constable of Echizen Province and KO no Moroyasu, but held the castle for half a year.
  815. They were excavated from the ruins at Bakuro-machi in Yonago City, Tottori Prefecture.
  816. They were executed at the Osaka Horikawa Prison.
  817. They were exempted from duties such as Obanyaku (a job to guard Kyoto) in exchange for being permanently stationed in Kyoto.
  818. They were famous as representative works of Tenpyo sculpture but the details of their construction and original names are unknown (The name 'Nikko and Gakko Bosatsu' were used later on and they were originally Bosatsu, attendants of Yakushinyorai (Bhaisajyaguru, Buddha able to cure all ills)).
  819. They were farmlands without houses when they were established in 1931.
  820. They were first recorded over three hundred years ago in the 'Hinami-kiji' (a guidebook of annual events in Kyoto and the surrounding area) (in 1667) and also appear in numerous botanical texts and poems.
  821. They were forbidden to do business outside the area so that their activities were controlled.
  822. They were forced to break the seige of Kumamoto Castle and withdraw to Kiyama to escape these difficulties on the 14th.
  823. They were forced to camp out standing in a circle, with officers in a center and soldiers surrounding them, as they couldn't even have a warm.
  824. They were forced to climb a cliff again, causing more dropouts who fell.
  825. They were forced to shoulder a big burden, because they had to pay all costs needed for delivery by themselves.
  826. They were forgiven after a while, and then joined the army of Prince Oama side.
  827. They were formed along the lines of the traditional Japanese 'kumi' (an organization) and acted as mutual assistance associations.
  828. They were found mainly in Kinki region in the latter half of the Yayoi period
  829. They were found not guilty later on and their graves were designated as Imperial tombs.
  830. They were from the FUJIWARA no Yorimune line (Nakamikado Line) of the Northern House of the Fujiwara clan.
  831. They were from the Kajuji line of the Northern House of the Fujiwara clan.
  832. They were from the area around Oigawa-cho (present-day Yaizu City), Shida County, Shizuoka Prefecture.
  833. They were fudai daimyo (retainers who supported the Tokugawa shogunate) during the Edo period.
  834. They were further divided into several schools.
  835. They were garments that only high-ranking women could wear.
  836. They were given rice fields in March.
  837. They were given the Anna medal by Nicholas himself, and also given a reward of 2,500 yen plus an additional 1,000 yen pension, which was a tremendous sum for the time.
  838. They were given to the kyokan (officials of the Capital) only.
  839. They were glad to find a statue of Virgin Mary and offered prayers to it.
  840. They were greater than a small-scale tenshu and had become a symbol of bakufu power.
  841. They were greatly influenced by the Mingei Movement started by Muneyoshi YANAGI in 1926.
  842. They were happily married.
  843. They were held at 'Shin-puh-kan', a commercial complex in the city.
  844. They were hiding in the Kiyomizu-dera Temple area, and they begged Yoshimitsu for a pardon.
  845. They were high officials from Manchus who conducted peace talk and there occupied the nerve center of newly established Zongli Yamen and had a complete control of diplomacy and modernization policy.
  846. They were high-ranking servants who took care of solely domestic chores of their master.
  847. They were highly-acclaimed in cultural term.
  848. They were hired by Shijimi no Miyake no Obito (chieftain of the Imperially-controlled territory called Shijimino miyake) and engaged in farming of horses and cattle.
  849. They were identified as 'Ura Nanyo,' i.e., the Japanese base to advance into 'Omote Nanyo' (the islands in Southeast Asia).
  850. They were in Tango-cho, Tango City, Kyoto Prefecture.
  851. They were in a unique situation in which they worked under the direct command of the shogun despite of their low position.
  852. They were in charge of accounting work, such as tax collection, keeping financial records, and computation of land tax, under the instruction of geshi/gesu (local officials in charge of a manor) and kumon (local shoen officials below the geshi in rank).
  853. They were in charge of clerical work.
  854. They were in charge of jugon (magical spells and charms).
  855. They were in charge of miscellaneous duties.
  856. They were in charge of proofreading and making fair copies.
  857. They were in extreme exhaustion and hunger, and their unearthly performance (partly because an actor fell from hunger and audience mistook it as acting) won great popularity from the audience.
  858. They were in love with each other, but God found fault with them, so thereafter they got to meet only once a year on July 7, crossing the Milky Way.
  859. They were in the highest position among Tokugawa's relatives, and were privileged to refer to themselves as Tokugawa, along with Tokugawa Shogunate Family and Gosankyo (three other privileged branches of the Tokugawa family), and to use the family crest of Mitsuba-aoi (three leaves of hollyhock).
  860. They were incorporated into Kita Ward which was separated from Kamigyo Ward in 1955.
  861. They were incorporated into the member of Kiheitai Army later on which was the cause of abolition of discrimination that was the drastic policy Choshu Domain put into force.
  862. They were independent dormitories as well as laboratories.
  863. They were indicted, and the Okayama district court sentenced Iwanaga to capital punishment and Nakajima to life in prison on February 27, 1899.
  864. They were influenced by the Christian culture imported through Nanban-Boeki (trade with Southern Barbarians) and thus there are many bold and gaudy design kosodes.
  865. They were influential in such areas as Kyushu, the Kii Peninsula, Shikoku and the Boso Peninsula.
  866. They were initially put in charge of stone masonry at temples but, with their excellent skills being recognized, they installed the stone walls of Azuchi-jo Castle.
  867. They were inspired by each other's religious background handed down to each family line and gradually studied Buddhism.
  868. They were inspired by the horse-drawn carriages they saw in Tokyo and invented jinrikisha in 1868.
  869. They were installed, for example, in Byodo-in Ho-do (Ho-do Hall of Byodoin Temple) of Yorimichi FUJIWARA and in Rokuon-ji Temple of Yoshimitsu ASHIKAGA.
  870. They were instead requested to use a name composed of 'myoji' (surname) plus 'tsusho' (common name): for example, KAJIWARA Heiza.
  871. They were integrated into everyday life, and they implied the time at which one would encounter 'something mysterious'.
  872. They were introduced to Japan around the Bunsei era in the Edo period along with gekkin and huqin and had been popular as Ming and Xing-era Chinese music (as popularized in Japan before the First Sino-Japanese war) until around the first year of the Meiji period.
  873. They were involved in affairs in the real world, and never hesitated to fight in battles.
  874. They were involved in improvement work for the Yodo-gawa river and Mikuni Port, Escher in design and de Rijke in construction and supervision.
  875. They were involved in the Kinmon Incident, the Choshu Conquest and the Boshin War, and the beginning of the Meiji Restoration.
  876. They were issued at times of extraordinary grave concern.
  877. They were issued on less serious occasions than the shosho.
  878. They were its guardians in the early days of this period.
  879. They were jigeke (lower rank court officials) who used the family name of Otsuki (also Ozuki).
  880. They were jikisan (immediate retainer) for daimyo and hatamoto, and were baishin for the Tokugawa Shogun family.
  881. They were jointly referred to as 'Koyo OZAKI the realist, Rohan KODA the idealist.'
  882. They were joyful and wondered if they were dreaming.
  883. They were known as a kanmu family (a family whose members were allowed to hold top government posts).
  884. They were known for selling original and novelty goods.
  885. They were later included in the three-volume "Den-shi Zenshu" (literally, a collection of the Den family's literary works) together with poems by Yoshiomi, his younger brother.
  886. They were linked with the star festival or folk stories of orihime, a weaving young lady of noble birth.
  887. They were listed in "Koshin gegaki", a book written by Sosa KOSHIN (Hogensai) of Omotesenke (the house of Omotesenke), a great grandson of Rikyu.
  888. They were live-in servants who did mainly odd jobs.
  889. They were luxurious books using paper decorated with mica and elaborate designs on the binding, published at the beginning of the 17th century (during the Keicho-Genna years (Japan))
  890. They were made by piling up strings with clay and building up them neatly.
  891. They were made by the two families of sculptors of Buddhist statues led by Junkei YAMAMOTO of Kyoto and Kenkei TSUBAI of Osaka and it took them more than 30 years; they are representative Buddhist sculptures of the Edo Period.
  892. They were made of wood.
  893. They were made with an unique sense of design, so they cut a figure of the real human body completely out of proportion, in other words, they were deformed so much as to be barely recognizable as a human-like figure.
  894. They were mainly Tachi (long swords) before the mid Muromachi era.
  895. They were mainly courtiers from the fourth or fifth rank shodaibu class.
  896. They were mainly used for economic activities.
  897. They were manufactured by Kisha Kaisha Company when the company started business in September 1923.
  898. They were manufactured in 1873 by Robert Stephenson and Company (manufacturer's serial number 2102-2105).
  899. They were married on the black-letter day despite the objections of others.
  900. They were merchants came from Ise Province in the Edo period.
  901. They were minted by kin-zas of Matsunoki, Nonaka, Shimura, and Yamashita, and during the Edo period only Matsunoki family was allowed to mint gold coinds.
  902. They were minted on the instructions of Hisataka KAWAI, Kanjo Bugyo (commissioner of finance), who received the order from Okitsugu TANUMA in September 1772.
  903. They were more expensive than other storybooks in comparison.
  904. They were mostly written in chronological order, partially taking on the factors of biographical historiography.
  905. They were named Boat Drawings Nos. 1 to 3.
  906. They were nationally designated an Important Cultural Property as "Hokkaido Shinori Chusei Iko Shutsudosen" (lit. Coins Excavated from Medieval Remains in Shinori, Hokkaido), and are deposited at Hakodate Municipal Museum.
  907. They were normally in the oniwaban guard station in the garden surrounding Honmaru (the main building where the shogun lived) in the property of Edo castle.
  908. They were not allowed to build even temples inside the castle of Hanyang (Seoul Special City).
  909. They were not considered wrongdoing, but were generally accepted.
  910. They were not eaten by priests.
  911. They were not framed and looked at from a distance as we know it today at art exhibitions, etc.
  912. They were not however direct citations, and in fact, quite often they were modified or summarized, or sometimes unique stories were inserted to show the originality of the book.
  913. They were not only performed at feasts of court nobles, but also often performed at goryoe (ritual ceremony to the repose of spirits of a deceased person) such as Gion Festival, and Buddhist mass at large temples.
  914. They were not only well received in Japan, but also introduced in Europe in the 1830s and influenced the French impressionists.
  915. They were not recognized as a family of true blood line, therefore they were normally not written in a family pedigree nor appeared in the history.
  916. They were not related to the Horikawa family founded by MINAMOTO no Michitomo of the Murakami-Genji (Minamoto clan) (that ended during the Muromachi period).
  917. They were not samurais but servants of the samurais, performing odd jobs such as carrying their masters' lances, and taking care of their masters' shoes.
  918. They were not the crucibles used for the project to build the Great Buddha in Nara period.
  919. They were not used independently but together as seasoning agents.
  920. They were of the Kajuji line of the Northern House of the Fujiwara clan.
  921. They were of the heimin class.
  922. They were often built by making full use of topographical features such as mountains and hills.
  923. They were often called by another name, Maizuru domain.
  924. They were often called female Emperor (they were also called Jotei in Goon and Nyotai in Karagoe), after there was active argument of the issue of Imperial succession since 2004, they were commonly called female Emperor in an official document or in the publication.
  925. They were on the verge of starvation and arrived at next performance site, Chicago, in desperation.
  926. They were on their way to warring daimyo (territorial lords).
  927. They were once abolished by Nobunaga ODA, but were brought back in the Edo period.
  928. They were once housed within the two-storey pagoda that was destroyed by fire in 1906 but avoided damage as they had previously been deposited at Kyoto National Museum.
  929. They were once worn as yamabakama over a kimono for works and daily activities in the regions like Tohoku, but during the Pacific War, Ministry of Health and Welfare started 'Monpe promotion activity' and they were encouraged by Women's Club and such.
  930. They were one of the Ashikaga Shogun families.
  931. They were one of the roots of the family name "Sato" in Japan.
  932. They were ordered by Izanagi to rule the world.
  933. They were ordered to move weapons to Kokufu and relocate buildings and others to appropriate places.
  934. They were organized making each house one unit in an advanced community of people who belonged to the Yamato Regime; in the sixth century, their family name and hereditary titles were written down in their register book; in this way they had an official family name and hereditary title.
  935. They were organized to universities under the new system (education system reformation) in 1949 and old-education-system universities were abolished in 1962.
  936. They were originally a group of toji who had special skills of rice milling.
  937. They were originally built by Japanese living in the territories for themselves.
  938. They were originally called Shoen Gikyoku Jisshu, but later they were given the present name derived from 'Kyoka,' Sadanji the second's Haimyo (the term originally refers to a pen name as a haiku poet, but it also refers to a kabuki actor's offstage name which can be used officially and privately).
  939. They were originally developed for canned beer and afterwards modified for canned coffee.
  940. They were originally documents or licenses issued by local shugo and jito (military governors and manor stewards), but they were thought to have a mysterious meaning by the common people of the time who could not read or write, and this meaning has remained until today.
  941. They were originally from the area around Nankoku City, Kochi Prefecture.
  942. They were originally known as the Fujiwara clan.
  943. They were originally one set of the statues which were enshrined around the principal image of Saikon-do Hall, the Shakyanyorai statue.
  944. They were originally part of the Kusunoki clan, but after surrendering to the Hatayama clan, whose leader was the Shugo (military governor) for Kawachi Province, they became vassals of the Hatayama clan and were allowed to keep their main domain as their fiefdom.
  945. They were originally personnel established by the ritsuryo system (a system of centralized government based on the ritsuryo code).
  946. They were originally sold by Sapporo Breweries Ltd. (Draft One) and by Suntory Holdings Limited (Super Blue) and one 350ml can is cheaper than that of low-malt beer by 10 yen or more.
  947. They were originally stalls run by common people such as Lotus Leaf traders and botefuri (peddlers who carried wares hanging from a pole) during markets and fairs.
  948. They were originally two-volume scrolls with portraits of 36 poets, 18 in each volume.
  949. They were originally words for Yumiya related to Shinto rituals since ancient times, but has been used in various ancient documents and phrases.
  950. They were owned by Ryotaku MAENO and Genpaku SUGITA.
  951. They were painted in wine color in accordance with other types of cars.
  952. They were pardoned and returned to the Ryomin when they turned 76 years old.
  953. They were part of the Takeda clan (Kai genji), which belonged to the Yoshimitsu MINAMOTO's branch, a Seiwa Genji (Minamoto clan).
  954. They were placed on the center of the tumulus top.
  955. They were placed under the senior vassal as a reinforcement, but they did not in any way become his vassals.
  956. They were placed under the supervision of Naijudokoro (Imperial Pages Office) (under Naijusho for a short period), one of Ryoge no kan (a post outside of the Ritsuryo code).
  957. They were plotting to make Yoriie's bereaved child a shogun and kill Yoshitoki HOJO, and the participants were arrested.
  958. They were popular in plays, which was the entertainment of common people.
  959. They were positioned under the Shiki (agency) of the administrative or military organization, and served as an underlying organization of the Takeda clan.
  960. They were praised as a symbol of 'the spirit of Edo' while Maiko (apprentice geisha) and Geigi (geisha) as 'the flower of Kyoto.'
  961. They were prefectural shrines in old classification of shrines.
  962. They were privately owned before and it is a copy of the same book as the Shirai-bon with almost similar contents.
  963. They were produced in Japan, too.
  964. They were provided with clothing from the government as their stipend.
  965. They were published from the Eikyo era (1429 ? 1441) in half sheet size five page (occasionally six) format in two or three pamphlets per installment.
  966. They were put into service starting from 1989.
  967. They were quartered at Honjo in Edo (the present-day Sumida Ward, Tokyo).
  968. They were ranked as Goshiki no sen (five lowly castes of the ritsuryo system) and discriminated correspondingly.
  969. They were ranked immediately below the daimyo as Sodaisho (commander in chief) and Samurai daisho (commander of warriors) and lead soldiers including Ashigaru kogashira (also called Ashigaru kumigashira) (foot soldier captains) who were their own subordinates.
  970. They were rare in the Urban Network and the trains on all the sections had long seat cars until March 14, 2008 (same as JR Tozai Line).
  971. They were rebuilt at public expense on the occasion of building the main building of the shrine, and were called 'Nikenchaya' (two tea houses).
  972. They were received from Jizo Jurin-in Temple along with the above-mentioned Wooden sitting statue of the bodhisattva Ksitigarbha.
  973. They were rectangular, and on their surface was engraved '以南鐐八片換小判一兩' (Nanryo 1/8 of 1 Ryo Koban).
  974. They were reduced to the position of a powerful kokujin.
  975. They were referred to as Shokuho-type castles, stone walls made from piled-up field stones (野面積み石垣) were starting to be used, and generally castles with castle towers were constructed.
  976. They were refined by people such as Koto (the third title of official rank within the Todo-za) Tsuruyama, Kengyo Fujinaga and Kengyo Masajima, and became very popular.
  977. They were regarded as a class of mounted retainers higher in rank than grooms or stablemen called "nakakosho," who were not allowed to ride horses.
  978. They were regarded as the benchmark for taxation imposed within shoen and koryo.
  979. They were regarded as those who were the same class as the jusotsu who helped the bushi in the early times in battle.
  980. They were registered as World Heritage sites (cultural heritage) of United Nations Educational, Scientific, and Cultural Organization (UNESCO) in 1994.
  981. They were regular participants of closed-door meetings during the Greater East Asia War that were periodically held between the Kyoto School and the Imperial Japanese Navy, topics being about the overthrow of the Tojo cabinet and the restoration of the course of the Imperial Japanese Army.
  982. They were related to the FUJIWARA no Sueshige line of the Northern House of the Fujiwara clan, and belonged to the same line as the Shijo family.
  983. They were related to the FUJIWARA no Sueshige line of the Northern House of the Fujiwara clan.
  984. They were related to the Nakanoin family of the Murakami-Genji (Minamoto clan).
  985. They were related to the Takakura line of the Northern House of the Fujiwara clan.
  986. They were replicated by the department of navy channel, Empire of Japan (the predecessor of Japan Coast Guard) in the early Meiji period for the purpose of making sea charts.
  987. They were responsible for cooperating with the shogunate's economic policy and supervised the other exchangers.
  988. They were scrapped before 1942.
  989. They were secretaries belonging to Benkankyoku.
  990. They were secretaries belonging to Shonagonkyoku.
  991. They were seen mainly after the Kanei era and had a sense of top-to-bottom unity in design, like a five-storied pagoda of a temple.
  992. They were selected by common people, and their faces vary depending on the materials.
  993. They were sent by the master of the samurai daisho, and they reported the battle achievements or breaking of the military code.
  994. They were set on a horse with a belt or carried on ones' back tied with a rope on the hip or back, arrows were carried in it.
  995. They were set on top of the tumulus.
  996. They were set up at both ends (around mitsuke) of a shukuba, and the area between the kido was regarded as a shukuba-machi.
  997. They were sewn with two threads, right-handed and left-handed, so that a diamond shape was formed at the back in the Yamashina School and a toppled v shape was formed in the Takakura School.
  998. They were silenced.
  999. They were similar to today's fancy Japanese style restaurants and were high class eating establishments.
  1000. They were similar to today's smallest eateries or teishoku (set menu) restaurants, and were classified as middle level or ordinary eating establishments.

383001 ~ 384000

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