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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. This is a theory of socioeconomic history to say that the political system in Japan from the Meiji Restoration until World War II was to be absolutism and that the Meiji Restoration was not a bourgeois revolution but an unfinished reform.
  2. This is a theory that Yoritomo damaged central nerves in his brain by falling from a horse, causing abnormal secretion of vasopressin that led to diabetes insipidus.
  3. This is a theory that myths contain some sort of historical fact so Takamanohara reflects what really existed.
  4. This is a thought leading to the Great East Asia Co-prosperity Sphere which was Japan's concept at the time.
  5. This is a three-storied pagoda (stupa) whose side is sangen (approximately 5.4 meters), and was hiwada-buki; it was located opposite the main hall beyond the pond.
  6. This is a tile made of glass.
  7. This is a tile made of stone.
  8. This is a toji group which has been developed by breweries in the Nada district.
  9. This is a tradition handed down in Matsue, so only favorable parts to Izumo domain (which was in Matsue) might have been told, but if it is true, this is the only game that Motsugai lost.
  10. This is a traditional event of the Museum Yamatobunkakan and has continued since its opening.
  11. This is a traditional folk song that shows the time from planting to harvesting for various fruits.
  12. This is a traditional guesthouse facility in Chigasaki City.
  13. This is a traditional technique for playing the shinobue which is called 'uchiyubi' (lit. tapping finger), and it is often used in the music of rites and festivals such as matsuri-bayashi (Japanese music), kagura (sacred music and dancing performed at shrine), and shishimai (lion dance).
  14. This is a transcription by Kiyomaro TAKEUCHI, but neither Takeuchi monjo nor HEGURI no Matori were mentioned.
  15. This is a transformed version of chasen kazari.
  16. This is a treasure sword which has been handed down in the Ashikaga family, Kamakura kubo (Governor-general of the Kanto region) and it gives off a mist when drawn with an intention to kill.
  17. This is a treatment for prolonging lives of flowers arranged or cut flowers by florists.
  18. This is a tree planted beside a sode-gaki fence (a low fence to either side of a gate), Japanese plum being preferred.
  19. This is a tree planted beside a well or izutsu (the wooden frame around a well).
  20. This is a tree planted in front of a waterfall, hiding the top of it.
  21. This is a tree planted in order for its branches and leaves to cover the face of the ishi-doro, and is usually a deciduous tree such as maple.
  22. This is a tree planted in the west part of a south-facing garden, maple often being used.
  23. This is a tree planted near the tsukubai (a stone wash basin found in Japanese gardens) or verandah-side water basin.
  24. This is a troop that Saigo's army organized when they reformed large-sized troop to medium-sized troop after their withdrawal to Yabehama Town lifting a siege around Kumamoto-jo Castle due to the defeat at the battle of Takase-Tahara in the Seinan War.
  25. This is a type of belief putting an emphasis on the implementation of religious services and ceremonies, mainly by shrines and other organs consisting of Ujiko (shrine parishioners) and revering persons.
  26. This is a type of coup d'etat in Japan.
  27. This is a type of hojicha leaf made with carefully picked stems of the first tea leaves to be harvested of the year (called 'kukicha' with the term kuki meaning a stem).
  28. This is a type of unagimeshi that is a specialty of Nagoya.
  29. This is a type of vending machine equipped with Induction Heating.
  30. This is a type of vending machine from which one can choose hot or cold drinks.
  31. This is a type of vending machine that can dispense both hot and cold drinks simultaneously by a machine, developed by SANYO Electric in 1976.
  32. This is a typical Wagoto style scene full of 'humor.'
  33. This is a typical Yasurime by a left-handed swordsmith, so it is a major factor for appraisement.
  34. This is a typical example that the mixed usage of the archaeological name and the Imperial name of the tumulus could cause this kind of confusion.
  35. This is a typical karakuri.
  36. This is a typical story about rewarding the good and punishing the evil.
  37. This is a typical story that never fails to be introduced when middle rank of nobles and Zuryo (the head of the provincial governors) in the period of Heian imperial court are discussed.
  38. This is a unique Japanese clock technology.
  39. This is a unique characteristic of the Otani school, which is lacking in other schools of the Jodo Shinshu (the True Pure Land Sect of Buddhistm).
  40. This is a usual practice procedure for beginners.
  41. This is a valuable record of Gagaku in the old days, in which Muneaki from a Raku family of Sho flute compiled the records of Gagaku, mainly about the Sho flute and Bugaku (gagaku piece with dance).
  42. This is a variant form of the punch line.
  43. This is a variation of the rinkaku style, in which the circular or semicircular ninomaru and sannomaru are arranged around the honmaru at the center.
  44. This is a variation of tonkatsu in which the meat is cut into small pieces of three to four square centimeters.
  45. This is a very convenient standard only for tea distributors in Kyoto Prefecture.
  46. This is a very peculiar situation, with no similarities seen in Eastern Asia.
  47. This is a volume compiled by Li Fan and others under an imperial order between 977 and 983 (between the second and eighth years of the era of Taiping Xingguo).
  48. This is a volume of the three letters sent to Saicho, and is called after the initial phrase on the first letter.
  49. This is a voluminous book written by Dogen, the founder of the Nihon Sotoshu sect (Sotoshu sect in Japan), over a large period of his life, from 1231 to his death in 1253, which consists of eighty-seven volumes (seventy-five volumes, plus a further twelve volumes), and includes the essence of the philosophy of the Nihon Sotoshu sect.
  50. This is a wavy-shaped vanilla cream sandwich on waffle crackers.
  51. This is a white mato with a black circle with a radius of six centimeters in the center, which is specially called hoshi (star).
  52. This is a white porcelain of low quality with simple patterns made using iron pigment and sgraffito.
  53. This is a widely known theory behind the sword.
  54. This is a widely-accepted theory, so we do not need to say anything further about it.
  55. This is a work that Osamu DAZAI wrote in an air-raid shelter during World War II, and is based on an illustrated book called "Mukashi-mukashi no ohanashi-yo" (literally, this is a story of a long, long time ago), which was read to children.
  56. This is a work that is regarded as being one of the best realist sculptures of the Kamakura Period and is highly valued as one of the masterpieces of Japanese sculpture.
  57. This is about the shortest distance unreachable by a spear for a direct long distance attack.
  58. This is according to 'The Tale of Genji Catalogue - Different Name and Narabi' ("Literature and Language," June 1978).
  59. This is all the concisely written entry has to say, so nothing is known of the progress of the battle in any greater detail.
  60. This is allegedly how Kyoto daikan launched, although there has been another view that it started in 1664 when Shigetatsu SUZUKI, who had succeeded Toyomune GOMI, was appointed as the daikan.
  61. This is also a Japanese architectural style, which was developed uniquely in Japan separate from Chinese architectural style.
  62. This is also a characteristic technique used in the work.
  63. This is also a conspicuous feature of nihon-ryori restaurants, compared with French restaurants where the jobs of the personnel are clearly divided, for example, into cooking, customer service, and management.
  64. This is also a curious turn of fate.
  65. This is also a dialect of Kamigata (Kansai region) meaning those who have just started training under the system.
  66. This is also a distinct feature of the Noh pipe.
  67. This is also a practice which should be done at the first time the plate is used.
  68. This is also a reason why the person who places a priority on "flavor" rather than on "drunkenness" prefers a warm temperature zone.
  69. This is also a remark from "Arte da Lingoa de Iapam" by Joao Rodriguez.
  70. This is also a safety measure to protect ankles of sumo wrestlers, for example.
  71. This is also a valuable text, being the earliest record of kaiawase.
  72. This is also a well known episode in "Taiheiki" (The Record of the Great Peace).
  73. This is also adapted to the fact that the size of a single CD increased from 8 cm to 12 cm (maxi single) allowing more temporal capacity.
  74. This is also an example which shows the authority of kanin.
  75. This is also apparently another name for Azuma-bashi Bridge that leads to the west bank of Sumida-gawa River.
  76. This is also because the total of content and purity of gold of nibukin was close to substance value of one gold US dollar.
  77. This is also called 'Collapse of the Takeda clan.'
  78. This is also called 'Jiwari' (distribution of space).
  79. This is also called 'Keikoinbiki' (literally, pulling via Keikoin)
  80. This is also called 'a wood-fired oven,' which is good for baking bread and pies.
  81. This is also called 'kiri-mochi' (cut mochi).
  82. This is also called Extension Card, but, these years, with respect to a circuit, this Geta is less used in the circuit because the faulty circuit board is replaced entirely without implementing on-site diagnosis by reason of multiple use of integrated circuit and personnel expenses for repair.
  83. This is also called Gengyo kanden or Kinai kanden.
  84. This is also called Gosu or Goshi.
  85. This is also called Hokke Shichiyu or Shichihi.
  86. This is also called Norimaki (sushi roll), but refers to all sushi rolls in the broad sense.
  87. This is also called Okubyoguchi (coward's door), because the role who is slashed on the stage exits through Kiridoguchi.
  88. This is also called Omiotsuke around Tokyo.
  89. This is also called Shigagoe no michi.
  90. This is also called Tsubokiri no Tachi (Tachi also means the sword).
  91. This is also called as Dreyse needle-gun.
  92. This is also called happo sei-shu (sparkling clear Japanese sake).
  93. This is also called hon-beni (which literally means "true red").
  94. This is also called kuhon ojo (nine patterns to go to gokuraku).
  95. This is also called ryoto zukai (which literally means "two-sword handler").
  96. This is also called sansankuhon (classifications of three, three and nine).
  97. This is also called the Declaration of Imperial Rule.
  98. This is also called yagura.
  99. This is also called yakata-go (a title given to a yakata.)
  100. This is also closely related to tactical doctrine of individual sengoku daimyo.
  101. This is also considered a kind of Setto.
  102. This is also considered to have been part of a preliminary investigation by the imperial court to establish Shiki and of a series of events that included "Kogo Shui" as well.
  103. This is also done to create a delicate sound.
  104. This is also for the purpose of throwing the shogunate's investigators off the scent of Fukagawa red-light district by disguising as male Geisha.
  105. This is also known as "nitoken-ho" (literally, "two-sword method").
  106. This is also known as Doto, and the current official Soke is Kiyotada OGASAWARA, who became the 31st Soke in 1994.
  107. This is also known as one of the earliest tales written in kana (the Japanese Syllabaries) in the history of Japanese literature.
  108. This is also known as the place where the fifty-fifth king of Shilla, Gyeongae, was killed by the army of Later Pakche during a banquet in 927, which led to the collapse of Silla.
  109. This is also known by the title of "Koretomuhonki."
  110. This is also part of goryo shinko.
  111. This is also proved by the fact that a large number of makurakotoba were newly created or revised by Hitomaro, who left many poems that were contained in "Manyoshu."
  112. This is also referred to as a human flag in Japan, but that isn't a standardized term.
  113. This is also referred to as myo.
  114. This is also referred to as tsukai-fukusa (literally, fukusa for use).
  115. This is also remarkable to find out how soy-sauce was established.
  116. This is also said to be the origin of the word "Shimane" (Island-Root).
  117. This is also seen as a kind of ablution.
  118. This is also the city which houses the first Yakitori Association (official name: Higashimatsuyama Yakitori Association) in Japan.
  119. This is also the first appearance of Fuchin festival (festival for appeasing the anger of the god the god of wind) (風鎮祭) which was taken place in Tatsuta-taisya today.
  120. This is also the reason for the presence of the silkworm shrine.
  121. This is also true of details pertaining to Ninkan, and there remain points of uncertainty in description of his life given above.
  122. This is also unpopular, even if it is necessary to ensure the smooth running of the ryokan.
  123. This is also used by putting it after adjectives.
  124. This is also widely practiced in Buddhist-style funerals.
  125. This is an American-Gothic brick building, with its iron-sheet thatched roof.
  126. This is an IC card version of J-Thru, a stored fare (SF) system card, and it also functions as a commuter pass and electronic money.
  127. This is an accessory made with gems and worn around the waist by those who are Third Rank and higher.
  128. This is an accommodation facility for state or official guests and their attending staff.
  129. This is an account of how the event occurred: Nobunaga became outraged when he discovered from his daughter, Tokuhime, that Nobuyasu and his mother, Tsukiyama-dono were secretly communicating with his old enemy Katsuyori TAKEDA, so he ordered them to be punished.
  130. This is an adhesive generated by dried and tatami-shaped funori, a seaweed, which is used by melting when pasting gold leaf.
  131. This is an adhesive made of hides and bones of animals, and is dissolved by heat when used for pasting gold leaf.
  132. This is an analogy referring to a sexual activity between a man and woman.
  133. This is an ancient burial mound from the 7th century located near the hondo, and it was almost verified that it is the tomb which belonged to the Abe clan, a local ruling family, and some opinions hold that it is the tomb of ABE no Kurahashimaro.
  134. This is an anecdote from the attacking on Kyushu.
  135. This is an anecdote that tells of a free and light hearted atmosphere without the serious treatise on literature.
  136. This is an annual festival held in Thailand on the day of full moon in December under the lunar calendar.
  137. This is an aphorism showing that the original trait of something can be changed according to the growing environment.
  138. This is an application of a Tanka technique called Honkatori (writing poems quoted parts of old poems).
  139. This is an approximate trend with a lot of exceptions.
  140. This is an auspicious and conventional phrase which was always used.
  141. This is an auspicious long sword which was carefully made in the big iron pot in August.
  142. This is an eight-legged gate in the north-west of the temple precincts, to the west of Shosoin Treasure House.
  143. This is an embodiment of Josho Sacchi (the wisdom of accomplishing that which is to be done) among the states of enlightenment associated with the idea of Yuishiki (consciousness only, the basic doctrine of the Japanese Hosso school).
  144. This is an episode which indicates a part of the strategy used by Mitsunari as well as show that he ruled the Mino Province by making an ally of Hidenobu ODA.
  145. This is an epoch-making literary work that pushs forward the isolation of politics and religious morality in Japanese intellectual history, and after this, Keisei thought (Keiseiron (policies planned for governing a nation and providing relief to people, or ideas behind those)) was generated.
  146. This is an essential ingredient for Okinawa cooking.
  147. This is an event like Halloween when children call on neighbors (or nearby shops in some areas) to receive a present of Hataame.
  148. This is an event to remove committed sins and stains, and Oharae held in June and Oharae held in December are called Nagoshi no Oharae (great purification ceremony) and Toshikoshi no harae (Annual Shinto ritual of purification), respectively.
  149. This is an evergreen tree planted beside or behind an ishi-doro (stone lantern).
  150. This is an example of Amida-do Hall architecture, a squared hall whose side is sangen in length, and it was reproduced by a gozoku in Bungo Province.
  151. This is an example of a high official, but this tells there was already the custom of providing official seals to government officials at that time.
  152. This is an example of representative architecture from the Kitayama culture, built in the Kitayama mountain villa (the Kitayama mountain villa was named Rokuon-ji Temple after Yoshimitsu's posthumous Buddhist name after his death).
  153. This is an example of the intentional aiuchi to death.
  154. This is an excellent interpretation that treats the audience seating area as a river, across which they speak to each other.
  155. This is an exception, and there is no other successive Emperor but Go-Toba-in whose posthumous name was changed.
  156. This is an existing example of a castle-like jinya.
  157. This is an explanation on a picture scroll of The Tale of Genji, and was collected as the text material during the late Heian period.
  158. This is an extraordinary record not only for the Sengoku period of Japan but also within the heroic legends of the world.
  159. This is an extremely unusual, unfittingly praiseworthy posthumous name for a bandit who was executed.
  160. This is an honor for us craftsmen in Kyoto.'
  161. This is an idea that emphasizes the potential natural habitat.
  162. This is an illustrated hand scroll depicting Yowa no Nezame created in the late Heian period.
  163. This is an imperative expression used toward equal or lower ranking persons.
  164. This is an important issue from the viewpoint of Nobunaga's attitude towards the Imperial Court.
  165. This is an important process to prevent the ribs of the frame from being seen and to maintain depth of the fusuma door.
  166. This is an important rationale to deny the gisho theory.
  167. This is an informal court dress for a man.
  168. This is an informal style mato, and it is used in the competitions of college and university kyudo.
  169. This is an ingredient that appears in Kanto and Tohoku, and is also seen in far-away Fukuoka in Kyushu.
  170. This is an inspirational poem.
  171. This is an instant food item from which kayu is made by adding hot water.
  172. This is an interesting business custom when talking about the monetary economy system in the Edo period, together with the Eisen-kanjo (a calculational procedure using Eiraku-tsuho [bronze coins struck in the Ming dynasty] as a fictional unit) in Bitchu Province and senme-satsu in the northern part of Kyushu and in the western part of Shikoku.
  173. This is an iron sword which was excavated in the Inariyama Kofun Tumulus in Gyoda City, Saitama Prefecture, in 1968.
  174. This is an island where only female Oni live, as described in "Konjaku monogatarishu."
  175. This is an issue because most of the materials that other libraries acquire and make catalogues of are newly published books.
  176. This is an obvious trace of ningyo joruri.
  177. This is an old manuscript different from Oshima bon in the Aobyoshibon line.
  178. This is an omelet with eel shiroyaki or kabayaki rolled at the core.
  179. This is an ornamental pond style garden and it has a simple building roofed with shingles, there is no gate or fence.
  180. This is an unelectrified section.
  181. This is an unprecedented event and a great pleasure for the family' ("Sankaiki" - The Diary by Tadachika NAKAYAMA) dated eighteenth day, ninth month of the first year of Genryaku era).
  182. This is an unprecedented revolutionary mechanism.
  183. This is another name of Vishnu, the highest deity in Hindooism, who is thought to have had influence on the formation of Bato Kannon.
  184. This is another technique for stage effect.
  185. This is apparent from the fact that Aritomo YAMAGATA lost his political power because he was defeated in a serious incident in the Imperial court.
  186. This is apparent in an anecdote called Nokaze no Fue (The whistle of field-wind).
  187. This is apparently related to the dramatic decrease in numbers for 'Nagae-style,' no longer played up by the media since the dedication ritual on the sea bream ship was abandoned in 1972.
  188. This is architecture of the Kamakura Period.
  189. This is assumed to be the 'Goada's Grave' (national historical site) in Shoryoryo (the Bureau for managing imperial mausoleums) of the "Engishiki" (an ancient book for codes and procedures on national rites and prayers).
  190. This is assumed to be the reason that karahafu existed at the communal bathhouse.
  191. This is assumed to be the site on which Emperor Junna's Imperial villa Unrin-in once stood and corresponds to the current area to the south of Daitoku-ji Temple in Murasakino, Kita Ward, Kyoto City.
  192. This is assumed to have been established by Imperial Japanese Army Saff Headquarters in the Meiji period, and on "Sanada Yukimura Senshi Ato no Hi (monument) " in Yasui-jinja Shrine, one sentence showing the involvement of the Saff Headquarters in selecting the place where Yukimonura died.
  193. This is at the Buddhist memorial service for those who had died in the Yuki War where the eight Dog Warriors gathered together.
  194. This is baiu.
  195. This is based on "Dainihonshi", history of great Japan compiled by the Mito Domain.
  196. This is based on 'Act on Promotion of Tourists' Visit and Stay Through Development of Tourism Areas (Act No. 39 of May 23, 2008),' and the Ministry of Land, Infrastructure, Transport and Tourism takes the initiative from the standpoint of the government.
  197. This is based on 'Juichimen Shinjushin-kyo Sutra,' translated by Genjo.
  198. This is based on Forty-eight Vows of "Infinite Life Sutra (Bussetsu Muryojukyo)", especially the Eighteenth Vow (Senjaku Hongan) called "O'Hongan).
  199. This is based on a ceremony called 'katayabiraki,' which was started by Oikaze YOSHIDA when a sumo tournament was held in the presence of Seii Taishogun (literally, "great general who subdues the barbarians") Ienari TOKUGAWA in 1791.
  200. This is based on a legendary episode included in "Urabon-kyo" (translated by Hogo JIKU and Zhu Fahua who lived in the Western Jin era) and "Honhobon-kyo" (translated by Shitsu in the Eastern Jin era), or on the legend where Mokuren Sonja held a memorial service for his dead mother who had to live in Gakido (the Buddhist hell of starvation).
  201. This is based on a proverb, "Rika no Kanmuri, Kaden no Kutsu" (literally, lifting a courtier's cap under the plum tree, and stepping into the gourd field, which is a Chinese counterpart of "Be careful not to invite the least suspicion"), which is also included in the Chinese book "Monzen" (ancient Chinese poems).
  202. This is based on a statement in the "Kojiki" that Emperor Anko took his older sister, Nagata no Oiratsume no Ojo (Nakashihime), as his empress consort after he had executed Okusaka no Miko.
  203. This is based on an episode in which Shakabutsu preached to people using parables, and each chapter of the Hokke-kyo sutra adopts this style in order to be easily understood.
  204. This is based on the concept of eating and drinking the same food and drink as offered to the deity, as well as the belief that getting drunk to achieve an extraordinary state deepens exchanges with the deity.
  205. This is based on the description made by a missionary in those days, which says, 'Nobukatsu ODA was so foolish that he directed his troops to set fire.'
  206. This is based on the evidence that Hideie held the formal ceremony to go to the war in the Toyokuni-jinja Shrine (Kyoto City) on July 1, the day before Mitsunari asked Yoshitsugu OTANI for help.
  207. This is based on the fact that a priest Jizo (696 to 794), who is also called Kin-osho or Kana Jizo in Shiragi, the Silla dynasty, lived in Huacheng Temple at this place.
  208. This is based on the idea of kubon-ojo (the nine classes of people reborn in the Land of Happiness according to the nine levels of religiousness), as preached in 'Kanmuryoju-kyo sutra' (The Sutra of Visualization of the Buddha of Measureless Life, meaning Amida).
  209. This is based on the idea that "her soul resides at the Residence of Origin forever and watches over the growth of mankind and guards us" (from "Yokoso Okaeri": Tenrikyo Doyusha, 1985).
  210. This is based on the impression of 'unpleasantness', i.e., it is thought unpleasant to eat raw flesh.
  211. This is based on the story-telling of Ryosuke KAN.
  212. This is based on the theory that Emperor Kotoku sent a poem to his wife Hashihito no Himemiko (Emperor Tenchi's (Tenji) sister with the same mother) indicating that Emperor Tenchi (Tenji) was having an affair with her, which is contained in "Chronicles of Japan (Nihon Shoki)."
  213. This is based upon a description in 'Gosanjoin Gosokuiki' (record of the enthronement of Emperor Gosanjo) written by OE no Masafusa that, after his enthronement, Emperor Gosanjo did not hold shaku (a mace) and showed mudra of Dainichi Nyorai.
  214. This is based upon an entry in Volume 20, Chapter 20 of Seiwa-ki (History of the Seiwa clan), and the record says 'she was beautiful and elegant, and her nature was of mild."
  215. This is bean paste from which the moisture has been evaporated to form a powder.
  216. This is bean paste to which sugar has been added and the paste strained
  217. This is because 'Kawachibon' was revised positively to make the obscure lines clear, while 'Aobyoshibon' was revised due to a policy of staying as close as possible to the original text.
  218. This is because 'chome' in '1, 2 and 3-chome, Sasaya-cho', '4 and 5-chome, Sasaya', and '1 and 2-chome, Inokuma' are being counted as one town, resulting in the difference by four towns.
  219. This is because Catholic Church had a tradition of respecting the bodies and relics (sacred relics) of martyrs.
  220. This is because Choryang-dong Wakan was built by the Korean government as the facility for the Tsushima clan, the Tsushima clan was in a position of the window to negotiate between Japan and Korea, therefore Japan did the above acts.
  221. This is because Emperor Kanmu held sending off ceremonies for Saio/Itsukinomiko at the former capital of Heijokyo.
  222. This is because Ethiopian soldiers who stopped in Japan during the Korean War were impressed by the enka music, studied its characteristics, and introduced these characteristics into their own music.
  223. This is because Fugen Bosatsu and Ju-rasetsunyo swear 'to guard people who defend Hoke-kyo Sutra' together in Hoke-kyo Sutra, and it became the reason for women's belief that these goddess's stay close to Fugen Bosatsu.
  224. This is because Gozu Tenno and Susanoo were both considered gyoyaku jin (gods that spread epidemics).
  225. This is because Ieyasu is said to have seen through the fact that boys in the smaller team cooperated with each other well since they were outnumbered.
  226. This is because Ieyasu signed 'Dainagon MINAMOTO no Ieyasu' on the written oath when Emperor Goyozei visited Jurakudai (a residence built by Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI).
  227. This is because Izanami (the Female Who Invites) died of the birth of the Kami of fire (it varies by religious services and area.
  228. This is because Japanese people preferred such sounds.
  229. This is because Jizo Bosatsu is seen as a pair of Ichi-Sendai-Daihi-Sendai(一闡提大悲闡提) like Kannon, and many Kannon statues have feminine faces while Jizo is a male monk.
  230. This is because Kishimojin changed her mind by Buddha's teaching and took off her horn.
  231. This is because Koan always tried to find treatment best suited for each patient.
  232. This is because Mochiuji also had started to deny the authority of the central bakufu by strengthening the power and basis of his regime against the armed uprisings which were breaking out in various areas in Kanto and Oshu regions during the confusion of the central bakufu.
  233. This is because Naka-gun was believed to have been the center of Tanba Province, 'Tanba-sato, Tanba-gun, Tanba Province,' for the following reasons: Tango Province was part of Tanba Province, and Tanba-go existed in Naka-gun according to the Wamyo-sho (a dictionary compiled in the Heian period).
  234. This is because Nigiri-zushi was originally served at street stalls in many cases, and was equivalent to present-day fast food.
  235. This is because Obi for male is narrower than that for female, and male ties Obi low on the torso.
  236. This is because October 21, 1600, when Takatsugu surrendered Otsu-jo Castle, was the very day that the Battle of Sekigahara took place.
  237. This is because Onami who acted independently of Zeami and his son, was favored by the Seii Taishogun (literally, "great general who subdues the barbarians") Yoshinori ASHIKAGA.
  238. This is because Platform 3 at Kyoto Station is one-sided, and since the flows of incoming and outgoing passengers can't be separated there is no time to turn the seats around (from the answer provided by the Kintetsu Corporation).
  239. This is because Shigeharu's grandfather, Tatewaki, sent a petition about laying a railroad in 1867 and his achievement was considered.
  240. This is because Shojo's older brother (Sakyo NAKANUMA) served the head priest of Ichijo-in Monastery, Sonsei (the second younger brother of Nobutada KONOE).
  241. This is because Shotoku Taishi was worshipped as a guardian deity of construction and woodworking based on the belief that Shotoku Taishi was engaged in large scale construction projects including Shitenno-ji Temple and Horyu-ji Temple, and defined various vocations.
  242. This is because Shuho stated in his will, 'After I pass away, I am not worthy of having another temple built simply to serve as my burial place.'
  243. This is because Tajikarao was associated with mountains.
  244. This is because Takema followed what Mondo always told as follows.
  245. This is because Tohoku region was distant from the production area of citron, and thus it was difficult to use citron as an ingredient of yubeshi.
  246. This is because Tsunayoshi's father, Iemitsu, drummed Confucianism into him.
  247. This is because Uchimizu is not effective if water is sprinkled on an asphalt-paved road in summer when air temperature is high since water vaporizes soon after sprinkled and the effect of inhibiting temperature rise by the heat of vaporization is minimal.
  248. This is because Wa (Kyushu dynasty) is a different country from nihon (Japan) (Yamato kingship), and Yamato kingship started to use the name of Nihon (Japan) after Nihon (Japan) was conquered by Yamato kingship.
  249. This is because Yakushi Nyorai is believed to reside in the Eastern Paradise.
  250. This is because Yamatohime no Mikoto served as a priest who performed rituals for gods.
  251. This is because Yoshitatsu was born in 1527, and his mother, Miyoshino, gave birth to him within a year since Yorinari TOKI gave her away to Dosan.
  252. This is because a compass, brought to Japan by [Christian] missionaries, was used in its construction.
  253. This is because a dead body has the same characteristics as 'raw garbage.'
  254. This is because a pearl was a Japanese specialty.
  255. This is because accompanying dishes become watery due to condensation from the rice if the bento is sealed.
  256. This is because according to the teachings of Jodo Shinshu Sect, the dead immediately reincarnate as Buddha in the Pure Land (going to heaven and immediately becoming a Buddha) and therefore, they never wander in this world as souls.
  257. This is because after the destruction of the Ritsuryo system in Japan, troops had to be organized in a way that stressed relation based on lord-and-vassal bonds such as 'favor and service.'
  258. This is because all royal family and nobles who were exiled after the end of the seventh century were organized as the followers of the emperor.
  259. This is because an ink slab is a file used to grind an ink stick, therefore rubbing a brush top against the file is the same as grinding it on an ink slab, which can severely damage it.
  260. This is because audiences could enjoy both vocal parts and instrumental parts in one work and the works could be easily changed.
  261. This is because beckoning Americans turn the back of a hand in the opposite direction that Japanese do.
  262. This is because before the separation of Buddhism and Shinto in the early Meiji period, the belief based on syncretization of Shinto and Buddhism with the integration of Shinto, Mahayana Buddhism, and Sorei shinko (belief in ancestral spirits), was common.
  263. This is because both schools had moved to Koyasan.
  264. This is because butsudan, for example, is not regarded as a personal property but as a common property.
  265. This is because calcium sulfate is the component of gypsum.
  266. This is because daikon radish is grated along the fibers, which makes it difficult to break the cells.
  267. This is because dams were built on the rivers after the war, reducing the amount of sediment carried from the mountains to the sea, and destroying the balance of sediment deposits and erosion on Amanohashidate.
  268. This is because death is considered, in the Orthodox Church, to be a temporary sleep before a resurrected life is given in the next world.
  269. This is because educational institutions for common people called terakoya (temple schools) became established throughout the nation and writing characters was a central course of education there.
  270. This is because engineering control in the black box style is realized by accumulating and transmitting lots of meta-information including apparent change, texture, and smell that are not theorized or verbalized.
  271. This is because even at present, Ejo is believed to make the rounds of Dogen's mausoleum.
  272. This is because even hashirashochu, deemed as the origin of alcohol adding, is produced from rice.
  273. This is because folk dancing, which originated from people's folkways and has become theatrical art, needs glamorous air as theatrical art while maintaining traditional appearance such as costume etc.
  274. This is because glucose produced as a result of saccharification can be promptly consumed in the alcoholic fermentation process.
  275. This is because guessing which story was described as a theme in the patterns of the Kimono tested one's education.
  276. This is because hakucho was considered as nonhuman.
  277. This is because he entered a concise description of the events that occurred each day during the seventeen year period from 1575 to November 1594 in his diary.
  278. This is because he followed the numeration adopted by The Japan Association for The History of Castles under his presidency and he pointed out the defect of numeration by So (tier).
  279. This is because he had nothing to do until the temperature in the furnace rose.
  280. This is because he not only loved sweets but also because he became obsessed with cleanliness after observing germs under a microscope while studying in Germany.
  281. This is because he seems to have chosen a convenient place for foreign trade using Owada no tomari.
  282. This is because he wanted to depict Amaterasu Omikami as the god of the sun or nature, not the Kososhin (imperial ancestor) associated with the name "Amaterasu Omikami."
  283. This is because he was further appointed as Ongoku-bugyo (name for magistrates placed in important areas directly controlled by the government in the Edo period) in 1623 and subsequently spent most of his time at the new official residence he established in Bungo-bashi bridge (present-day Kangetsukyo) Kitazume (north side).
  284. This is because he was incarcerated in Oshima.
  285. This is because his oldest brother Daisuke objected to his studying literature.
  286. This is because in China records were thought to be best preserved when inscribed on metal or stone.
  287. This is because in ancient times, enshrined deities were unique to shrines.
  288. This is because in contrast to Edo, which emphasized beauty in the appearance of Kanpei, Kamigata has a logic that Kanpei remains as a hunter and returns to a samurai just before his death.
  289. This is because in peace time under the reign of the Tokugawa government castles finished their original purpose as military facility and its reason for existence changed to the symbol of the power.
  290. This is because in the past individuals' conical ('Kasa') reed hats were used as a targets.
  291. This is because in the paternal society, the lineage was defined as male line for granted.
  292. This is because it is easy to make judgment if the foot of sumo wrestlers has overstepped the shobu-dawara or not as their footprints are left.
  293. This is because it is likely that traditional techniques and styles, which were archaic in those days, were adopted in a revivalist manner when the pavillions were built as shrines.
  294. This is because it is necessary to name a new concept.
  295. This is because it is said that the performance is convenient to punctuate for the next performer who is about to appear on stage.
  296. This is because it was common to swim naked in the pools of YMCAs and universities in the United States, where the headquarters of YMCA was located.
  297. This is because it was forbidden to eat pufferfish after the Edo period.
  298. This is because it was impossible to chase the Oda army with only the number of troops Nagamasa had.
  299. This is because it was published based on the reversed and split actual text of the Tripitaka in the Ming edition.
  300. This is because it was such a detailed map that Bakufu prohibited it from being leaked to the public from a viewpoint of national defense.
  301. This is because it was there where the deceased chief was buried and grand burial rituals were held.
  302. This is because it was thought that the activity of Buddha itself had a restriction, so that a person who worked for Buddha hand and foot, as it were, was called Bosatsu.
  303. This is because it's more advantageous for a regular worker familiar with family members and shop names on the route to manage the delivery routes.
  304. This is because its manufacturer Nintendo's head office is in Kyoto City.
  305. This is because kabuki huts were often burned down by catching fires during the Edo period.
  306. This is because kokushi (provincial governors) and kokuga (provincial government offices) utilized the jori naming method and handen map as the framework for land management and judgement of rights and obligations.
  307. This is because land development for housing along the line has become active due to the development of Kansai Science City (Keihanna Science City).
  308. This is because mainstream printing in Europe was lithography as opposed to woodblock printing.
  309. This is because many of the hyperlipidemia patients are fat, and high-quality protein is required for correcting it.
  310. This is because many people committed copycat double suicides, even though Shinjumono elicited great sympathy and became hugely popular.
  311. This is because many people who love sweets do not drink alcohol very much and many people who love drinking alcohol do not like sweets very much.
  312. This is because most of the selected districts are located on islands or in mountainous regions which have been left out from the development of infrastructures and which have therefore remained inconvenient for traffic, resulting in the decline of local industries.
  313. This is because most of them are, as we say, 'short tempered about food' and think 'the sooner the food is served and eaten, the better it is' as seen in the popularity of the self-service udon shops.
  314. This is because noodle factories add colored noodles to the bundles of hiyamugi noodles.
  315. This is because north Siberia, Sakhalin, Hokkaido and Honshu were connected in the glacial age due to the low seawater level.
  316. This is because not only is dendrochronology limited to determining the maximum possible age of remains in principle, but also the number of experts is still small.
  317. This is because of making the public aware that there were only the Imperial Prince Toneri and the Imperial Niitabe as the princes of the Emperor Tenmu, therefore they were in the important position.
  318. This is because of the fact that Tokaido Road's prospering maritime shipping trade and its expensive prices meant that it was little used, and that there were strong objections from the Army based on the fact that Tokaido Road's proximity to the coast left it vulnerable to foreign attack.
  319. This is because of the fact that there was less of a need to observe Sanmon.
  320. This is because of the following reasons.
  321. This is because of the following reasons:
  322. This is because of the significant mixing of Shinto and Buddhism and the influence of Enryaku-ji temple, which is why the shrine seems to have been regarded as a temple and not a Shinto shrine; but since it later became one of the 22 Shrines, it is evident that it was also regarded as a shrine.
  323. This is because of the strength of will of his wife and children.'
  324. This is because one can build a nagaya even if the building does not meet the conditions for a condominium because the conditions for building a nagaya are less strict.
  325. This is because only the histories of Chinese emperors could be termed 'imperial chronicles', and it indicates that the kings of Goryeo-era Korea were vassals of the Chinese emperor.
  326. This is because other Kings except Enma are not well-known.
  327. This is because other Yasutomi clans were confused with Mototsuna, who was well known for his achievement in the Onin War.
  328. This is because oyadaiko can create various sounds by hitting the skin, the wooden frame and the tacks, and also through a combination of these.
  329. This is because part of Umeda Station's JR freight train operations was moved to Kudara Station, which is near Hirano, due to the development of the north area of Osaka Station.
  330. This is because part of the provisions of the Ritsuryo still remained effective after the 11th century.
  331. This is because people from discriminated communities called buraku were the heaviest sufferers by speculative buying of rice merchants.
  332. This is because people wanted to use them as material for stone walls for the construction of Takatori-jo Castle.
  333. This is because permission from the government's commissioner of temples and shrines was required in order to hold the sumo matches.
  334. This is because personnel of the Ministry of Defense, including the uniform team and the sebiro team, are considered as a part of Self-Defense Forces (Self-Defense Forces Act Chapter 2, Article 5), and the Self-Defense Forces are restricted by the political acts (in the same Act; Chapter 61, the same implementation orders; Article 86).
  335. This is because poetry was an essential basic education for Shitaifu (Shijin) rather than Bunjin, and it was too significant to be seen as an art.
  336. This is because positive efforts were made to revise the unclear sentences when the Kawachi-bon manuscript was made, while the Aobyoshi-bon was transcribed with the aim of preserving the original sentences as much as possible even though they were not clear.
  337. This is because prior conditions to be protected by international law were greatly changed.
  338. This is because samurai could not accomplish Kyujutsu without mastering equestrian art.
  339. This is because seishi are often written by people in service to the dynasty of the time, and after earlier dynasties have come to an end, so there is a tendency to exaggerate the evils of the rulers of the preceding dynasty beyond what is attested in historical records.
  340. This is because severe journey of pilgrimage is next to death.
  341. This is because soft tofu-like foods often include 'tofu' (or 'dofu') in their names, just as almond jelly is called annin dofu.
  342. This is because some local daimyo who held no Torai-sen were more likely to permit erizeni acts officially to eliminate low-quality coins form their territories.
  343. This is because square-shape districts of Heiankyo remain in this area.
  344. This is because such an interdisciplinary learning place was created.
  345. This is because such an unbalanced diet will damage their health.
  346. This is because temminck's cormorants are bigger and stronger than common cormorants.
  347. This is because tengusa seaweed is expensive and because pure tengusa consolidates too hard.
  348. This is because that Martin and so on tried to add stress on "universality" by fully utilizing Confucian terms in order to make international law easily understandable to Chinese.
  349. This is because that is the first law to stipulate regulations for the emperor as shown in Article 1.
  350. This is because the Ebisu-jinja Shrine, worshipped by fishermen and other sea faring folk is located there.
  351. This is because the Emperor will be sitting together with other court nobles.'
  352. This is because the Imperial family didn't have absolute power since their responsibility was to manage local ruling families.
  353. This is because the Matsuo family moved from Tsuge to Akasaka and it is unknown whether Basho was born before or after moving.
  354. This is because the Sarume-no-kimi HIEDA family lived in the area near the Shrine and Are was reportedly born there.
  355. This is because the Senzaki Branch Line was constructed on the premise of connecting to the Mine Line.
  356. This is because the Tamakazura series, which was written later, reflects the author's character as a more mature person.
  357. This is because the Ujihigashi Interchange is a half-interchange.
  358. This is because the administrative town names of the area encompassing this station are Sagano-XX-cho (the platform for the inbound trains is in Sagano-arisugawa-cho and that for the outbound trains is in Sagano-kaminoki-cho).
  359. This is because the assassination of FUJIWARA no Tanetsugu by OTOMO no Tsuguhito occurred in 785, immediately after the death of Yakamochi, and Yakamochi was implicated in the assassination.
  360. This is because the athletics and ball game ground, Nishikyogoku Sogo Undo Park is located west of Nishioji-gojo, where such races often start and finish.
  361. This is because the broader-based political power incorporated a class of Gozoku into their administration in order to stabilize the political power, or adversely Chihokan became Gozoku when the ruling power of the broader-based political administration weakened.
  362. This is because the calendar of the same name Tenpo-reki was previously used in China.
  363. This is because the character for 'North' (北) can also be read as 'nigeru' or 'escape.'
  364. This is because the color is similar to that of miso.
  365. This is because the component of an individual crest in the West has the same function as that in Japan, having the same component in common to identify a family.
  366. This is because the custom has taken root in Okinawa from mainland Japan.
  367. This is because the deerskin is the most appropriate in flexibility, moisture absorbency, durability and fine texture which feels soft.
  368. This is because the dramas in which Tsunayoshi appears are mostly related to either "Chushingura" or "Mito Komon."
  369. This is because the early historical movies and novels were produced only featuring flashy swordplay scenes that could be popular easily instead of focusing stories and artistic qualities.
  370. This is because the education in writing Japanese letters and many eating utensils is specialized for right-handed persons.
  371. This is because the establishment of Sakimori was initially intended to conquer Kyushu, and was not intended to defend against foreign enemies.
  372. This is because the excessive moisture could prevent the generation of the sticky substance that includes glutamic acid (umami ingredient) if sauce is added before stirring.
  373. This is because the existence of temple and shrine power which rejected the intervention of authority could not be allowed by the centralized administrative framework of recent times in which tenkabito (person becoming the ruler of the country) grasped and controlled all things.
  374. This is because the family tree does not represent the family's generational ties correctly, such that Ienaga is incorrectly represented as being the legitimate son of Hirotaka SHO.
  375. This is because the farmer can concentrate on the production of sakamai with an assurance of yearly income.
  376. This is because the fox was once regarded as Shinshi (a divine servant) of Tanokami.
  377. This is because the glue gets rotten when the temperature is high.
  378. This is because the god enshrined in the Fushimi Inari-jinja Shrine is believed to have descended on the first Day of Uma of 711.
  379. This is because the hours and rate of premium to which higher fare is adopted were changed from '30% more after 11:00 p.m.' to '20% more after 10:00p.m.'
  380. This is because the idea of the impurity of death.
  381. This is because the iron in the hot springs turns the egg shells black.
  382. This is because the killing was committed in order to satisfy the cherished desire of the father or grandfather.
  383. This is because the kitchen isn't used during the New Year's holidays due to a custom established in the late Heian period, in which the use of fire is avoided in the kitchen during the New Year's holidays so as not to anger Kojin, the god of fire.
  384. This is because the land of Ohara was a production area for charcoals.
  385. This is because the low viscosity unique to steamed rice even decreases by adding a raw egg to rice to separate each grain of the rice, and therefore you can eat it fast like drinking.
  386. This is because the major subjects of the overseas students centered in military and medical science at the time.
  387. This is because the membranes are weak and fall apart when frozen.
  388. This is because the noodle factory puts the colored noodles into the bundles of somen.
  389. This is because the north-south line of Kyoto Municipal Streetcar, Omiya-sen and Senbon-sen (abolished in 1972) takes this route.
  390. This is because the number eight is considered good due to its shape, which, when written in Japanese kanji, spreads out wide toward the end.
  391. This is because the painting tools are expensive and it is difficult to employ specialized teachers.
  392. This is because the photograph looks as if the person is on a skewer.
  393. This is because the play is essentially written as an attraction and does not emphasize narrativity.
  394. This is because the present and former Imperial House Act didn't provide the rule for the abdication, and stated that the Koshi (Crown Prince) would be enthroned after the Hogyo of Tenno.
  395. This is because the program was for a memorial performance held on the seventh anniversary of Danjuro ICHIKAWA VI's death.
  396. This is because the provision in Lex salica, or tribal law that is affected by Lex salica, that land is succeeded by only the male was used as an Act of Settlement.
  397. This is because the relationship between lord and vassal in the medieval period was a contractual relationship having a conception of 'favour and service'.
  398. This is because the restoration of the imperial rule was carried out on November 10 (the day of the sanction for Taisei Hokan).
  399. This is because the right to judge criminal cases was held by the Emperor or the retired emperor, and the enforcement was delegated to the bakufu.
  400. This is because the second-generation Gorobe was a student of the second-generation Harudanji KATSURA.
  401. This is because the separation among the community road, industrial road, and the highway has been taken into consideration since the onset of development.
  402. This is because the shopping street is a remnant of the past Uonotana-dori Street, as included in songs used to memorize east-west streets by heart (refer to the article "Streets in Kyoto City"), and just like Nishikikoji-dori Street, the width of the old day's street lined with shops has been passed down.
  403. This is because the songwriter is said to have had an ardent attachment to historical places such as Kyoto City, the Eight Views of Omi, and Dazaifu Tenman-gu Shrine.
  404. This is because the southern countries, the homelands of the dark skinned races including the Malay, were collectively called Champa by Chinese in those days.
  405. This is because the special rapid is kind of branded, and thus it is important for local governments that 'special rapid trains pass' the stations even if they actually stop at every station.
  406. This is because the station is the one nearest to the Toei Movie Land and the Toei Kyoto Movie Studio.
  407. This is because the temple became an ancestral temple of the Ii family and a left hand means an unhallowed hand for a samurai.
  408. This is because the topic on the stupidity of a person of power, which is common now and in the old days, a simple and clear story outline, the interesting Tengu Mai (dance), and a well-kown dialogue, ` Hojo kyudai menmen taru' (the Hojo clan lasted for nine generations), are loved by audiences.
  409. This is because the track for local trains, which make a turn at this station, was changed from Platform 1 to Platform 4 due to the process of renovating the station building.
  410. This is because the uniformity as a race came via political integration by Yamato sovereignty.
  411. This is because the view that the temple was in the Jo-in area, where Nigatsu-do Temple is now situated, is widely accepted.
  412. This is because the washiki lavatory basin is easy to install, easy to clean, and low cost compared with yoshiki and in the case of yoshiki the skin must be directly in touch with a toilet seat and general public shares it, which gives a nasty feeling.
  413. This is because the western army with Onogi, consisting of various Daimyo of Tanba and Tajima, did not make it to the Battle of Sekigahara, which started 9 days after the western army captured the castle from Yusai on September 6.
  414. This is because their appearance and training were unique, and the existing religious schools called them so with contempt.
  415. This is because their lands were registered as world heritage without explanations in advance, and forestry, which is their occupation, came to be prohibited.
  416. This is because their main resources of business are rooms or spaces, and the more guests per space the more profits would be made theoretically.
  417. This is because there are correlations between process of an increase of Nakamaro's power and Otari's exceptional promotion, when we think about Nakamaro's power and personnel relocation of government official of Office of Todai-ji Temple Construction together.
  418. This is because there is a solemn scene where Enya Hangan commits seppuku.
  419. This is because there is no condition for being a subject of salvation by Amida Buddha.
  420. This is because there is no historical document to support this, even though several old natsumes that are said to have been made by Goro HANEDA can be found in the Fujita Museum of Art and others.
  421. This is because there is no lead track, so cars that have split must wait in order to be coupled on one of three platforms.
  422. This is because there once existed Platform 1-go, and when it was abandoned the remaining platform numbers weren't shifted forward in order to prevent confusion among the passengers.
  423. This is because they are considered to have come through Korea.
  424. This is because they are cooked in water that is between 65 - 68℃ for 30 minutes, to take advantage of the fact that the temperature at which the yoke hardens (70℃ is lower than the temperature at which the egg white hardens 80℃).
  425. This is because they don't need to use it from the viewpoint of their dharma, not because they deny the Heart Sutra.
  426. This is because they have handed all of their pipes to Sukeroku.
  427. This is because they met the direction for the Hokuriku Main Line connecting at Tsuruga station and the Maizuru Line connecting at Higashi-Maizuru station.
  428. This is because they understood that an army depending on personal fighting ability like the one used in the early modern times would be difficult to win modern wars.
  429. This is because this area has a tsuji (crossing) between the 'Komachi-oji street' and the 'Kuruma oji.'
  430. This is because this room was designed to be a ballroom.
  431. This is because this train stopped at nearly all the same stations as the limited express train.
  432. This is because this type of clay is hard to break and resistant to vibrations after the building of dohyo.
  433. This is because this type of product was invented for the unique hairstyle called Japanese coiffure and they were used as maesashi by inserting them into the middle of forehead and at top of the head.
  434. This is because those persons who controlled the foreign trade and possessed lots of coins brought from China were afraid that the values of these coins were downgraded.
  435. This is because tsukesage, which is sold by the roll, is less expensive than a formal kimono with an ebamono design (where the pattern spreads over the kimono without its alignment being disrupted by the seams) so it would be easier to sell to customers.
  436. This is because two faster trains--a limited express train and an express train--usually run through this station while a local train waits here, making the waiting time significantly long (before September 2003, local trains had to wait even in the daytime).
  437. This is because type 103 cars were designed focusing on the situation of commuting lines in the Tokyo Metropolitan Area (distance between stations, official speed, power condition).
  438. This is because unless the prior facts have not been modeled, names can not be given, and discussions can not be held.
  439. This is because using white at the scene of seppuku would cause the color of the blood to stand out too much and cause a unpleasant scene.
  440. This is because water takes heat when vaporizing and it is effective, albeit only slightly, for lowering air temperature (the heat of vaporization: vaporization of one gram of water takes about 0.58 kilocalories of heat).
  441. This is because we never dreamed Akechi would target Nobunaga ODA.
  442. This is because, after inserting a Suica card or a PiTaPa card into the card issuing machine, the card reader terminal should be used to read the credit card.
  443. This is because, although an additional amount of money corresponding to the traveling distance is added to fares on the regular railway line to the west of Shimonoseki, operated by JR Kyushu, such an amount of money is not added on the Shinkansen line operated by JR West.
  444. This is because, as one theory, the shops made it for the students who were a bit hungry to be able to take it out easily and eat it soon and keep their hands clean.
  445. This is because, by doing so, succession of the throne by a male on the male side can be maintained, even when the female member of the Imperial family gave birth to a son and he became the Emperor, and restoration of former Miyake (house of an imperial prince) is thought to proceed smoothly without opposition of the public.
  446. This is because, due to the amount of rainfall, the states of the soil, such as the dryness level of the land and the existence or nonexistence of snow or plants, change.
  447. This is because, in 1992, the company changed its common official name to 'Hankyu Dentetsu (Hankyu Railway)' when it celebrated the 85th anniversary of its founding.
  448. This is because, in Japan, it is considered to be unlucky to enshrine a deity in the northwest.
  449. This is because, in order to show shinshoku in a dignified manner, formal attire was made bulky and restrictive of movement.
  450. This is because, initially, the Nara Line was built by Nara Railways between Kyoto Station and Nara Station, but Kizu Station and other stations south of Kizu Station were separated from the Nara Line in order to be part of a route between Osaka and Nagoya after Nara Railways was merged into Kansai Railways.
  451. This is because, prior to starting the mission, he was instructed by Sejong (a Korean king) that 'You should learn how to make paper, how to make hard blades and how to build houses and should bring back the technologies concerned,' or he was instructed to introduce technologies in Japan.
  452. This is believed to be a conclusion that Morihei reached through training.
  453. This is believed to be a fictional story written by Bakaku DAIGENSAI from the Bunka era.
  454. This is believed to be a result of kami that were once enshrined in mountain forests being brought closer to the residence itself before finally ending up within the house.
  455. This is believed to be due to the fact that Daikoku is the deity of agriculture that brings about a good harvest and Ebisu is the deity of fishery that brings about a plentiful catch.
  456. This is believed to be from the days of Oomoto aikido, and the martial art known as Shinei Taido has a similar ideology.
  457. This is believed to be some sign signifying a radical change in the political situation that was happening around this time, not only in western Japan but also in Tokai and Kanto regions.
  458. This is believed to be the origin of Daitoku-ji Temple.
  459. This is believed to be the origin of Kiyomizu-dera Temple.
  460. This is believed to be the origin of the Kubo-okura (financial branch).
  461. This is believed to be the predecessor of Suiko, regarded as a corroboration of the opinion that a system charging and paying interest had already existed by the middle of the seventh century at the latest.
  462. This is believed to have been an adaptation of Shinden-zukuri architecture, a style of a nobleman's residence, into temple architecture.
  463. This is believed to have been an influence from the Esoteric Buddhism by Nichiren.
  464. This is believed to have been attributable to the enthronement of Empress Koken, whom he had been serving for many years.
  465. This is believed to have caused the Honnoji Incident remotely.
  466. This is believed to have happened because Imperial Prince Moriyoshi's side lost to the sanmi no tsubone (Yasuko ANO)'s side as a result of an internal power struggle within the Imperial family.
  467. This is believed to have occurred because his oldest brother Koretada had a plan to hold power over the Imperial Court in order to establish his own government and Kaneie was involved in this plan, and this has been believed to prove that Kaneie was involved in the Anna no hen (the Anna Incident).
  468. This is better than what I've had.
  469. This is big enough for the protagonist (shite) to change costumes inside.
  470. This is black-lacquered Geta in the shape of inverted trapezoid, or little taller Geta made of plain wood.
  471. This is built to separate the sacred area from the secular world where human beings live.
  472. This is called "Chiten no kimi".
  473. This is called "Gion katatagae," "Goryoe onkatatagae gyoko," or "Katatagae gyoko," and there was no one right way to say it.
  474. This is called "Iyo Shinno no Hen" (Conspiracy of Iyo Imperial Prince).
  475. This is called "Katamaku" (one-side curtain).
  476. This is called "Kayoi tokkuri" (commuter tokkuri).
  477. This is called "Ningyo koshirae" (making the doll).
  478. This is called "Okinatsuki-Gobandate."
  479. This is called "Osaka Sakaya Kaigi Incident."
  480. This is called "kankuzure."
  481. This is called "rhythm of four beats (shi-byoshi)".
  482. This is called "sewa-danmari."
  483. This is called "tariki eko (eko with Other-Power)."
  484. This is called "tsuki-okure."
  485. This is called 'Chonahajime' (the starting of the cutting) or 'Kotohajime Shinji' (sacred ritual of starting things).
  486. This is called 'Doroba' (mud field) because Giheiji jumps in here and shows a frog's pose hassling with Danshichi.
  487. This is called 'Gaya Shijo' or 'Shijo Shogaku.'
  488. This is called 'Gosannen War' (the Later Three Years' War).
  489. This is called 'Honganbokori (Presumption upon the Primal Vow).'
  490. This is called 'Mizuheshi' (removal of carbon using water).
  491. This is called 'Nuki-denju' (partial initiation).
  492. This is called 'Osaka ichiran' (A Disturbance in Osaka) or 'Kawachikoku sakuran' (Kawachi Province Disturbance) (this is because many supporters of Jitsugen were from Kawachi while Ishiyama Gobo [Osaka] was located in Settsu Province).
  493. This is called 'Shumeironso,' meaning controversy over the sect name.
  494. This is called 'Zen Kunen no Eki' (Former Nine Years' War).
  495. This is called 'back seal'.
  496. This is called 'background kosa.'
  497. This is called 'heikyoku.'
  498. This is called 'ita-wasa' (kamaboko with wasabi) and is served in an izakaya (Japanese-style pub) or a sobaya (buckwheat-noodle restaurant).
  499. This is called 'kaede shiki sokyoku,' and it was further refined by people such as Kengyo Yaezaki.
  500. This is called 'kanto kongo' (mixed kanto) in the field of historical studies.
  501. This is called 'local saida.'
  502. This is called 'ojo' (fortress or a checkpoint in ancient China) which is found universally in all parts of the world, and corresponds to 'koguchi' in citadels in Japan.
  503. This is called 'sashiage' (lifting up, raising,) and is performed in most regions in southern Osaka that uses kami danjiri.
  504. This is called 'the Battle against Ezo northerner in the Enkyu era.'
  505. This is called 'the new chronology.'
  506. This is called 'the sacred mountain of Ichijo Bodai Seito' (the mountain of the doctrine that only one Bodhi has a legitimacy to lead to enlightenment), and the name of the Tozan school (or Tozanho) is derived from it.
  507. This is called 'withering of the animal glue.'
  508. This is called Agemuchi and is an extremely difficult technique to perform.
  509. This is called Ageogi.
  510. This is called Bunincho (Records of Bunin [appointment])
  511. This is called Daijo kaidan (a Mahayana ordination platform) in some cases.
  512. This is called Fumonjigen (普門示現) by Kannon.
  513. This is called Genna-Enbu (peace after Genna era).
  514. This is called Gotakakurain.
  515. This is called Igagoe (literally, going over Iga).
  516. This is called Imperial decree and these series of procedure is called Imperial proclamation.
  517. This is called Iso no Miya.'
  518. This is called Ita Mandala (board mandala) or Hige Mandala (beard mandala) because of its distinguishing characteristics of a long line drawn from the title lettering situated in the center.
  519. This is called Koan no eki (second Mongol invasion).
  520. This is called Kogen.
  521. This is called Kokaisan kenichi.
  522. This is called Koryaku Coup.
  523. This is called Kuon Jitsujo.
  524. This is called Kura-o-sukasu (making a space between the archer's body and the saddle.)
  525. This is called Mamorigatana (a sword for protection) due to the implication of cutting down evil spirits with a sword in the society of the samurai class and because cats avoid shining objects which were regarded as a magic creatures.
  526. This is called Migimae, which literally means right-side before, because the right-hand side is wrapped over the body before the left-hand side, and not because the right-hand side is put on top of the left-hand side.
  527. This is called Miko Ban.
  528. This is called Montei Hichin (sinking of the secrets under the words).
  529. This is called Oishi's first trip down east.
  530. This is called Okuri (large Kuri).
  531. This is called Risen-Suiko (literally, Suiko using money).
  532. This is called Rito, where in principle at the end of each segment of Chinese classics its elements were described in Chinese characters like okurigana (kana added to a Chinese character to show its pronunciation).
  533. This is called Rokunen-ippan (reallocations of rice land which were carried out once every six years).
  534. This is called Ryakkaisan kenichi.
  535. This is called Saka koguchi.
  536. This is called Sanjo kakubetsu.
  537. This is called Sekkan politics (politics run by sessho and kampaku).
  538. This is called Shaho hassetsu (Kyudo hassetsu) and was established by the Shaho-seitei-iin (constitution committee of shooting an arrow) of the Nihon Kyudo Federation (predecessor of the All Nippon Kyudo Federation) after the war.
  539. This is called Shibamura Village Riot.
  540. This is called Shichifukujin meguri (visiting Shichifukujin).
  541. This is called Shingon Hasso.
  542. This is called Shinji Shoin Shomyo Ho-on (meaning only the belief given by Amida Butsu leads you to the Pure Land, so you have to recite the name of Amida Butsu to express the feeling of gratitude).
  543. This is called Shitokansei (Four Rank System).
  544. This is called Shosaiin.
  545. This is called Tensho Iga War II.
  546. This is called Tensonkorin (the sun goddess's grandson's descent to earth).
  547. This is called Tsukumo-gami (gods of a variety of things) and yurei-gasa is one of the examples of this.
  548. This is called Yuhitsugaki (there were some special exceptions such as Takauji ASHIKAGA, who even let Yuhitsu write his own signature and Kao.)
  549. This is called a 'good taper.'
  550. This is called a bus location system.
  551. This is called a fudamiya (literally, "a shrine for a talisman), and it is referred to as a kamidana in a narrow sense.
  552. This is called a peddling style.
  553. This is called a transition from 'dotaku to hear' to'dotaku to see' (Taku TANAKA), and many of the latter one have ears (round or half-round ornament) on the edge of the crown and the fin (decorative plate along the body side).
  554. This is called aimen when both the fencers have a men (a blow to the head), and called aigote when they have a kote (a hit on the forearm).
  555. This is called akinaibachigyo system.
  556. This is called as Shitendo (the four inversion or contrary view).
  557. This is called aurantiasis cutis.
  558. This is called debayashi.
  559. This is called doyo (there were also doyo of millet and sake according to existing shozei records, and therefore, doyo of rice in husk is especially called 'doyokoku').
  560. This is called esan kiitsu or kaisan kenichi.
  561. This is called gekokujo (an inverted social order when the lowly reigned over the elite).
  562. This is called gold bullion standard system.
  563. This is called h??sh?/h?sh?h (pinyin: indicating a pronunciation and tones) in Chinese.
  564. This is called hon-tokonoma.
  565. This is called inenohana (the flower of a rice plant).
  566. This is called ishigumi (rock arrangement) if they are combined together for layout.
  567. This is called jikimu.
  568. This is called junyoze.
  569. This is called kaihaku jodo (entering into Nigatsudo hall).
  570. This is called kanpukai.
  571. This is called metal by "discounting 12%".
  572. This is called okeuri (selling a sake tank) for sellers (small brewery) and okegai (buying a sake tank) for buyers (big manufacturer).
  573. This is called post Southern Court.
  574. This is called rice washing.
  575. This is called shima-u (island cormorant), which is bigger than common cormorant, and is about 2 shaku high, 8 or 9 sun long of neck length and weighs 650-860 monme.
  576. This is called shosoin.
  577. This is called sosori.
  578. This is called succession of the family business.
  579. This is called suriage (rising tone) or surisage (descending tone).
  580. This is called the "Haji."
  581. This is called the 'Core metal (芯金).'
  582. This is called the 'Ishiyama War.'
  583. This is called the 'Sakaro Argument.'
  584. This is called the 'Takanawa negotiation.'
  585. This is called the 'Theory of Four Forms of Non-Existence".
  586. This is called the Battle of Nogimiya.
  587. This is called the Bunji imperial sanction.
  588. This is called the Choroku Incident.
  589. This is called the Heizenmon Incident.
  590. This is called the Kusuko Incident (the Revolt of Kusuko).
  591. This is called the Makishi Incident.
  592. This is called the Nagayao no Hen (Conspiracy of Nagayao).
  593. This is called the Taira clan government.
  594. This is called the four virtues of nirvana (absolute happiness, true self, and purity), but the Nirvana Sutra of Mahayana Buddhism explains it more in detail.
  595. This is called the mandala (Buddhist visual schema of the enlightened mind) of Matarashin.
  596. This is called the nobility.
  597. This is called the yoriki doshin system, and it was an effective strategy in organizing and commanding sonae without giving too much power to the senior vassal.
  598. This is called tsuika.
  599. This is called tsuri chagama (hanging chagama, iron tea ceremony pot) and is used in early spring (around March to April).
  600. This is called une-gae (remaking of une).
  601. This is called washing rice.
  602. This is called yoriai (gathering).
  603. This is called yubiki hamo (parboiled conger pike) or botan hamo (peony-shaped conger pike).
  604. This is called zokumyojyuho.
  605. This is categorized as a kind of proxy parent like a godparent.
  606. This is caused by a difference in the rules for determining in which month the same event (the spring equinox) should be performed, rather than a difference in the method of making the calendars.
  607. This is caused by the cutting pattern and assembly of the parts.
  608. This is chapter 36.
  609. This is children in the town sitting around a big bead roll of two to three meters long, and they move the bead roll as the monk reads a sutra.
  610. This is classified as the older form of tutelary god worship based on ancestral gods.
  611. This is clear in the name list of Hokumen no bushi (the Imperial Palace Guards for the north side), who were active under the cloister government, in which many Buddhist priests, Shinto priests, and others not of the samurai status were included.
  612. This is closely related to the interpretation of the Jinghu system which was applied in the Zhou period and the nature of the Iden system, whose existence is questionable, is unclear.
  613. This is collected from Dakan Dai-Juroku (Volume 16) of Gempei Josuiki (or Gempei Seisuiki; military epic).
  614. This is common to the moso-biwa and the Chikuzen biwa.
  615. This is commonly called "ketteki" in China.
  616. This is conjectured to have been carried out by the Soga clan for the purpose of countering the Mononobe and Nakatomi clans that were appointed to perform Saishi (religious rites and services) in the Chotei (Imperial Court).
  617. This is connected with following the teaching of Ryuju Bosatsu, the master of Chukan School of Mahayana Buddhism, who tried to reach directly the truth of Hannya-ku through mystic instinct.
  618. This is considered Honen's Honji.
  619. This is considered a measure that the domain cliques, whose authority was derived from the military, took to retain their influence over the political parties that were expanding their power at that time.
  620. This is considered as a byproduct due to the fact that, as seen in the territorial dispute with the Takeda clan, the power of the Unno clan expanded greatly in the generation of Yukiuji, and that they became scattered in various parts of the country.
  621. This is considered as one of 'Yotsumono' (four famous pieces) of Matsuura.
  622. This is considered as the beginning of honjo bugyo.
  623. This is considered as the fortress to protect Dazaifu, together with the Mizuki in the main portion.
  624. This is considered as the general opinion.
  625. This is considered as the one which evolved from the festivals for the sun god mentioned above.
  626. This is considered because Yoshitsuna may have been in intimate terms with Yoshitsune after the Battle of Ichinotani and because Yoritomo, recognizing himself as a direct descendant of Seiwa-Genji (Minamoto clan), wanted to own Tada no sho as the family base since MINAMOTO no Mitsunaka, the ancestor.
  627. This is considered because he wanted to recover Tada no sho lost by the banishment, which had not been resolved ever after.
  628. This is considered the first monastery constructed in Buddhism.
  629. This is considered the origin of Iga Ninja.
  630. This is considered the origin of Saio (or Saigu).
  631. This is considered the original form of hatsuho.
  632. This is considered to be a relic associated with the peasants' uprising of the Shocho era which occurred in the middle of the Muromachi period.
  633. This is considered to be an indication that local political groups had existed in the Kinai region (the five capital provinces surrounding the ancient capitals of Nara and Kyoto), the Sanyo region (Inland Sea provinces) and the northern Kyushu area in parallel were rallied to form Yamato sovereignty (ancient Japan sovereignty).
  634. This is considered to be more of a memoir rather than a so-called diary known in our present day.
  635. This is considered to be one of the affairs in which exclusionary practices were used against other clans by the Fujiwara clan.
  636. This is considered to be one of the origins of the later tekiya, who make a living by running outdoor stalls.
  637. This is considered to be related to the fact that many people living in new residential areas 'cannot join in because they return to their hometown during the Bon festival period'.
  638. This is considered to be the beginning of sakekabu system.
  639. This is considered to be the earliest form of Keicho-Oban-kin.
  640. This is considered to be the first case in which samurai were used by someone who was not a in a government post.
  641. This is considered to be the first time this region was called Taniwa (田庭).
  642. This is considered to be the founding of the current Kozan-ji Temple.
  643. This is considered to be the influence of the relationship that existed between this area and Goguryeo.
  644. This is considered to be the oldest origami book in existence.
  645. This is considered to be the origin of Urabon (However, it is influential that this sutra is a false sutra created later in China).
  646. This is considered to be the origin of saisekijin in East Siberia and the Far East.
  647. This is considered to be the prototype of the ten braves and led to the popularity of Sanada as well as the circulation of kodan storytelling about Sanada.
  648. This is considered to be the remnants of the Naniwa no Miya Palace because the place is located on the centerline of Naniwa no Miya Palace and the artifacts are as old as those of from the Palace.
  649. This is considered to be the start of the Kamukura bakufu's Kanto-moshitsugi.
  650. This is considered to be the start of the Kanno Disturbance.
  651. This is considered to be the start of this family name.
  652. This is considered to be the start point of popular entertainment novels, which gave a significant impact on the creation of subculture along with the start of a series of novel 'Kurama Tengu' by Jiro OSANAGI in 1923.
  653. This is considered to be the tumulus of a great king (prior to the establishment of the Imperial Family) in early Yamato Sovereignty.
  654. This is considered to express Nichiren observing the preaching disciples, Nikko and Nichimoku, who heard Nichiren preach and are directly descended from him.
  655. This is considered to follow the Luoyng Castle in Tang, which was built across the Luo River.
  656. This is considered to have adversely affected the relationship between father and son, causing Tameyoshi to treat Yoshitaka as his heir.
  657. This is considered to have been retaliation by Taira clan which was at war with Kai-Genji since Kai-Genji was in partnership with Omi-Genji (Minamoto clan) during the battle of Omi and so on, or by other clout close to Taira clan.
  658. This is considered to have been systematically carried out under the leadership of the So clan.
  659. This is considered to have been the result of feelings of rivalry towards the Shingon sect founded by Kukai, who Nichiren is thought to have considered as his foremost rival.
  660. This is considered to have caused the Inari faith to spread nationwide.
  661. This is cooked by putting seven kinds of ingredients (mostly vegetables) on white rice or mixed rice and pouring a blend of soup stock and burnt rice in hot water over it.
  662. This is cut and eaten with herbs and seasonings.
  663. This is dan-jikomi (stage-wise preparation) or sandan-jikomi (three-stage preparation) which is described in records from the Muromachi period, "Goshu no nikki (Diary of sake)."
  664. This is danced in Genzai Noh (described later).
  665. This is deemed as the first appearance of the words 'Nihon Sankei' in literature and it is inferred that 'Nihon Sankei' was well-known grouping even before Kaibara's visit.
  666. This is deemed as the origin of the grouping 'Nihon Sankei.'
  667. This is deemed to be NASU no Yoichi's memorial tower, on which 'NASU no Yoichi Munetaka-ko' and 'Chizaka (Chisaka) Tsushima-no-kami Kagechika-ko' are imprinted, and on the other side of which 'Completed April 13, 1719' was imprinted as its date of construction.
  668. This is delivered in a high-class beautiful tone of words, and was a drawing card for Utaemon NAKAMURA the fifth.
  669. This is derived from Shinran's saying 'Shinran does not seek further unique teachings; Shinran solely believes in, and propagates to others, the teachings of Nyorai.'
  670. This is derived from Terauke seido which started in the Edo period and made Buddhist ritual funeral services popular.
  671. This is described in "Gishi Wajin Den" (the first written record of Japan's commerce), which shows that it has been produced in the same form as the present type since ancient times.
  672. This is described in this section.
  673. This is designated as a National Treasure.
  674. This is designated as one of the historic sites and beauty spots in Japan.
  675. This is different from modern sumo, and was obviously a military or martial art.
  676. This is different from the Kettekino ho in and after the latter half of Heian Period, which turned into a Japanese style whose underarm portions were all open.
  677. This is different from the previously mentioned 'yakinuki kamaboko' (roasted kamaboko).
  678. This is different from the senso-ei.
  679. This is different from the style of general and conventional architecture, but it also provides a glimpse at an extraordinary aspect.
  680. This is different from the traditional theory stating 'The Agyo statue had Kaikei and the Ungyo statue had Unkei as the main sculptor' but nonetheless, it would not be wrong to say that Unkei was the executive manager of the whole project.
  681. This is done by hand.
  682. This is done not on a one-off basis but on a continual basis.
  683. This is done to appreciate the flavor of the soba itself.
  684. This is due to Kusuko being FUJIWARA no Tanetsugu's daughter, but it is also said that the Emperor intended to have correct proof as to Prince Sawara's inability to become the crown prince, and the Emperor's imperial succession (however, the article was again removed by Emperor Saga).
  685. This is due to differences in personal tastes and family traditions.
  686. This is due to door operation considerations, to ensure that the left door, where the fare box is usually located, is always opened for boarding or disembarking.
  687. This is due to skipping the preparation of warishita stock (in Kanto-style) or the layer of sugar (in Kansai-style) because it would be too troublesome or time-consuming.
  688. This is due to the Gorogadake Mountain, which runs up the center of the city, separating it into the east (Higashi-Maizuru) and west area (Nishi-Maizuru).
  689. This is due to the belief that unless the lobster is cut so that the brain is severed, the lobster would feel pain.
  690. This is due to the cultural influence of the specialty food 'sasa kamaboko' in Miyagi Prefecture.
  691. This is due to the difference in the method to heap up whitewash by using model paper, while the hana-ogiri of Taiko Hideyoshi used a printing block.
  692. This is due to the fact hat there exist 35 column spacings, and each spacing has a width of 3.3m except for that situated in the middle of the hallway, which has a width of about 5.46m.
  693. This is due to the fact that Fushimi, through which the road passes, does not only lead to Nara but serves also as the gateway for land and river transportation to the Osaka area, as well as the fact that the name Takeda-kaido Road had already been established for the present-day National Route 24.
  694. This is due to the fact that previous National Histories had only recorded the biographies of officials up to the fourth rank, but this one expanded that up to the fifth.
  695. This is due to the fact that the Emperor was considered to be above the law, and therefore, is not contradictory to the political significance of the Emperor.
  696. This is due to the fact that the main hall of Dazaifu-tenmangu Shrine has been built on Michizane's burial place (this is particularly unique case while Shinto shrines usually enshrine only the deity's soul).
  697. This is due to the fact that the muscle fibers of squid are distributed laterally and, although it is easier to tear the squid in the lateral direction along the muscle fibers, the fibers of a torn piece stretch longitudinally and one will have to chew surume thoroughly before swallowing.
  698. This is due to the fact that the people of Kyoto are especially sensitive to the fishy smell of seafood, and are not accustomed to eating seafood mainly because of their geographical conditions.
  699. This is due to the fact that the style of Okagami, the oldest among four, was continued by the latter three.
  700. This is due to the fact that, as a prerequisite for World Heritage registration, each item or site being registered is desired to be already under the protection of the laws of its origin county as a cultural asset, so the exceptional step was taken of designating the warehouse a national treasure.
  701. This is due to the historical backdrop.
  702. This is due to the specification of the old-type equipment in the Keihanshin area, and its improvement is projected in accordance with the rehabilitation of the system in that area.
  703. This is due to the tenets in which the emperor is believed to be a living God of the Shinto religion and be ranking as high as the Gods worshiped at the shrine.
  704. This is easy katatagae (to stay the night in a place situated at another point of the compass when one's destination from home lies in an ill-starred direction).
  705. This is easy to understand if considered as an action to stabilize not only their original private land but also their domination and share as gunji.
  706. This is eel broiled over charcoal without sauce.
  707. This is enshrined in the Saikon-do Hall.
  708. This is equal to golden ratio.
  709. This is equivalent to "suikon" (fundoshi loincloth used as swimming pants) that was used by children for their swimming lessons at school before World War II.
  710. This is equivalent to melisma in Western music.
  711. This is especially called gold specie standard system.
  712. This is especially detrimental for the argument base on the direct line imperial succession code, and for the argument based on the legitimate child succession code, Prince Otomo's authenticity as a heir can be deemed imperfect.
  713. This is essential for brewing high-quality sake.
  714. This is even more often the case when adhering to sake brewing kokudaka.
  715. This is evidenced by the fact that most Buddhist Tenbu (Deva) gods originate from Hindu, India's indigenous religion.
  716. This is evidenced by the fact that the Suzuka Mountains consist mainly of a layer of conglomerate.
  717. This is exactly the point of learning.
  718. This is exceptionally high alcohol concentration for brewing and is a unique method used only for sake that we can call of a technical heritage which we can be proud of.
  719. This is explained as follows.
  720. This is explained by the theory that the values given by connoisseurs may have shifted from 'nasu' (eggplant) style tea caddies, which were considered suitable to Shoin (reception room) rooms, to 'katatsuki' style tea caddies, which were suited to small tearooms.
  721. This is explained in a later section on the "Mikawa Matsui clan."
  722. This is explained in detail in this article.
  723. This is explained in this section.
  724. This is folded 3 times and put through left waist.
  725. This is folded compactly in a pouch, and it is unfolded into a box shape prior to use.
  726. This is followed by Chiba Prefecture with 13,112, Tottori Prefecture with 13,094, Fukuoka Prefecture with 11,311, Kyoto Prefecture with 11,310 tumulses, and nationwide, there are a total of 161,560 kofun (according to a survey carried out by the Agency for Cultural Affairs at the end of March in 2001).
  727. This is for adjusting the amount of seasoning according to individual taste.
  728. This is for increasing the resilience of a bow, as for violins at present.
  729. This is for medical treatment for starvation and thirst.'
  730. This is for the purpose of maintaining peace and order for posterity.
  731. This is for those who avoid 100% group Otsu shochu because of the strong smell.
  732. This is from the line selected from nucellar seedlings from the pollination of Ponkan orange to mother Juman unshu, made by Sukeo OTSU of Yugawara-machi, Ashigarashimo District, Kanagawa Prefecture in 1964.
  733. This is full-contact karate in a broad sense.
  734. This is full-contact karate in a more limited sense.
  735. This is fushin executed by each kuni (domain).
  736. This is fushin executed by ryoshu within the territory.
  737. This is fushin performed on private or shared facilities associated with rice paddy fields.
  738. This is generally accepted as the reason Shosoin was referred to as twin warehouses.
  739. This is generally called the sasu structure.
  740. This is generally known as "hyakusho ikki" (peasant's revolt).
  741. This is generally regarded as the start of insei.
  742. This is generally seen in the Buddhist altars known as Mikawa Butsudan and Nagoya Butsudan for Shinshu Otani-ha branch.
  743. This is given to a practitioner whose attitude is not good and who may go to the wrong direction, from a Zen master, just like a medicine.
  744. This is goryo shinko.
  745. This is greatly influenced by the reform of the Rules for Ritual Procedures at Shrines as well as the change in meaning of shrines and Shinto after Meiji Restoration.
  746. This is greatly related to the issues discussed later.
  747. This is haiden.
  748. This is held on the first Sunday of September at Sekigane Hot Spring.
  749. This is held on the first Sunday of September at Utsubuki Tamagawa, Kurayoshi City where Daigakuin with the graveyard of Tadayoshi SATOMI and his eight wise men is located.
  750. This is historically a very old occupation, appearing in stories and literature as a theme or character setting.
  751. This is host to roughly 10,000 Japanese plum trees.
  752. This is how "Aratame-sanbu-sada" gin (silver coins revised to 3 bu) were created, by engraving a mark "Aratame-sanbu-sada" on Mexican 8-real silver coins.
  753. This is how "Genji monogatari taisei" was completed and published by Chuo Koronsha Inc. from June to December.
  754. This is how Enkei Ryokyo Sochinjo came into being.
  755. This is how Fuyo tracked back to the origin of seals up to Qin and Han periods by reading old Chinese Inpu (compilation of seal marks) and literature.
  756. This is how Japanese Buddhism changed from the old regime Buddhism as a way of controlling the country to Buddhism for saving the masses.
  757. This is how Kogosho Conference finally came to conclusion in the middle of the night, which decided that Shungaku MATSUDAIRA and Yoshikatsu TOKUGAWA would deliver Yoshinobu the decision to impose Jikan nochi on him and that Yoshinobu was expected to voluntarily propose to do so for form's sake.
  758. This is how Masamoto established Hosokawa's government by making the shogun a puppet.
  759. This is how Muso Soseki came to be named as kaisan despite the fact that he died 30 years before Yoshimitsu ASHIKAGA even vowed to establish the cathedral.
  760. This is how Nabematsu changed his name into Ietsugu, received an appointment as shogun, and became the seventh shogun on April 2, 1713, after Ienobu's death.
  761. This is how Nagatada and Motonaga backed up Sumiyuki.
  762. This is how Nippon Railway, the first private railway company in Japan, was established in 1881.
  763. This is how Ohara zakone started, according to the 'Ohara Monogatari' (Ohara Story).
  764. This is how Ryoto tetsuritsu ended with Michinaga's authority and power putting pressure on the Imperial Court and the Imperial line was united with Enyu's descendants.
  765. This is how Shigaraki no miya was built.
  766. This is how Shogoin daikon came about.
  767. This is how Shunyo TOTTORI appeared.
  768. This is how Takakuni's government collapsed.
  769. This is how Yoshifusa laid the groundwork for the great prosperity of the Northern House of the Fujiwara clan.
  770. This is how he became the head of Matsue domain.
  771. This is how he came to be recognized as the shogun by the various daimyo, and Nobunaga ODA and Kenshin UESUGI traveled to Kyoto to have an audience with him, while Yoshishige OTOMO presented some rifles to him.
  772. This is how inferior horses of poor quality came to be generally referred to as 'daba.'
  773. This is how sukiyaki is eaten according to the Kanto-style.
  774. This is how the Aobyoshi-bon line manuscripts circulated, but they spread so widely that there were many manuscripts whose outlines were almost the same, but details were quite different.
  775. This is how the Emperor Yomei assumed the throne, but he died just two years after the enthronement.
  776. This is how the Keicho monetary system began.
  777. This is how the Meiji Restoration started, and how Japan also entered the age of full-scale modernization.
  778. This is how the Oshu Fujiwara clan began.
  779. This is how the Ouchi clan virtually ruined.
  780. This is how the Rokuhara Tandai began.
  781. This is how the Shiranami-mono plays came into being.
  782. This is how the bloodline of Emperor Kinmei, the Prince of Emperor Keitai and Princess Tashiraka, continues to this day.
  783. This is how the interpretation of Shijin-so-o topography has changed from ancient times to the early modern times, and it is believed to be unique and different from the feng shui of ancient China.
  784. This is how the major domains' lords conference line died and the way to the Meiji restoration by Yushi Sensei (autocratic government dominated by domain clique [Restoration bureaucrats]) was opened.
  785. This is how the political intervention of the military became possible and defined the military's political superiority.
  786. This is how the predecessor of Fukuchiyama City, the 60,000 yield Fukuchiyama clan was established.
  787. This is how the whole picture of "Azuma Kagami" has begun to be revealed.
  788. This is how the word 'Gozoku' as a historical term disappeared from the front stage of historical description.
  789. This is how these three groups came to be questioned by the following study, but for the meantime it is tentatively considered to be valid.
  790. This is how to attain enlightenment, which does not include thoughts or words.
  791. This is how today's Omiwa-jinja Shrine was built.
  792. This is however unlikely because they had to decide whether they would retreat or raid Nagashino Castle when Nobunaga set off with his troops (from Gifu on July 1 and left Ushikubo in Mikawa for Shitaragahara on July 5).
  793. This is identified with Tadeiyama-kofun Tumulus (a keyhole-shaped mound of 148 meters in the total length) located at 2-cho, Kita-mikunigaoka-cho Town, Sakai City, Osaka Prefecture.
  794. This is ikkyu-shiryo (historical materials of the first grade) in the history of foreign diplomacy during the Meiji period.
  795. This is in addition to Nihon Kotsu Co., Ltd (Osaka) which was invited to the Kita Industrial Park in December 2004.
  796. This is in contrast to taisha-zukuri style which has graceful curves.
  797. This is in contrast to the Western style of calculating in which a newborn baby is counted as zero year old, and becomes one year older on the at midnight of the day before the subsequent birthday.
  798. This is in contrast to the Western style of expressing one's age in completed years, where a year is added to one's age at midnight of the day before one's birthday.
  799. This is in fact a plot to make him dispel Yodogimi's disfavor and attend the castle before killing him there.
  800. This is in fact the heart of bonito.
  801. This is in marked contrast to the painting by Fantin-Latour despite the difficulty in comparing oil paintings and lithography.
  802. This is in part due to the rebellion against directors of the former generation by the then newly established directors such as Nagisa OSHIMA, Masahiro SHINODA and Yoshishige YOSHIDA who were part of the 'Japanese New Wave.'
  803. This is in preparation for the latter half of the story.
  804. This is in stark contrast to the character of Raiden.
  805. This is inconsistent with the theory that the power of the Yamato kingship expanded.
  806. This is incorrect based on the dates, however, making it more likely that Yoshikiyo's mother was a daughter of TAIRA no Masamori and a sister of Tadamori.
  807. This is indeed inconvenient for the Emperors and therefore the Imperial Court, who want to authorize their own crown by regarding Amaterasu Omikami as the top god of Takamanohara and claiming themselves as its descendants.
  808. This is indicated, for example, by the number of programs at the time where stories came from "Ningyo Joruri" (traditional Japanese puppet shows) which were mainly played in Kamigata.
  809. This is indispensable for Tokyo Oden.
  810. This is influenced by 'Fudo Juku-kan (Nineteen Characteristic Signs of Fudo Myoo'), which was preached by Annnen, a priest of the Tendai sect, and others of the tenth century in order to image Fudo Myoo.
  811. This is intended to purify your mouth and hands (also spirit) used for clapping and telling Norito and is one of getting rid of impurity.
  812. This is introduced as a special feature of Kyoto in press reports and ancient documents.
  813. This is just a folk belief or opinion, however; the original Buddhism view had no indication that the Buddha would cause any calamity or punishment.
  814. This is just a lantern-shaped decoration, and in reality is not suitable for the use of lighting.
  815. This is just a reference, but as Hanato checked the historical background, things in the play must be correct for the most part.
  816. This is just a simplified table, and especially in some cases of Shiki (agency of the government) (ritsuryo system), Ryo (bureau of the government) (ritsuryo system) and Tsukasa (office of the government), assistant secretaries or judicial officers were not set up, while in others the number of staff was increased.
  817. This is just a story of Kodanji, who kills a child; it's not interesting enough.'
  818. This is just an adjustment made after the sandan-jikomi, and has a tendency to be misinterpreted as a further fermentation step.
  819. This is just one of many stories which explains how Japan's post office symbol ' 'came into existence, but this is an anecdote which shows his intelligence since the shape of 'テ (reads "te")' of 'テイシンショウ (reads "teishishow" [the Ministry of Communication])' matches that of the symbol ' '.
  820. This is known as 'A Glimpse of 20,000 trees' from the Seto Inland Sea.
  821. This is known as 'Amakudari,' and at the time it was a post that all retired government officials wanted to be placed in.
  822. This is known as 'Shinbun-kaeshi.'
  823. This is known as 'kairagi' and is regarded as a particular highlight.
  824. This is known as a story that shows how dutiful he was to his parents.
  825. This is known as the Battle of Tsuneyama.
  826. This is known as the Kannonji family feud.
  827. This is known as the Meiwa incident.
  828. This is known as the second cityscape dispute.
  829. This is known from the mutilation of a person's nose done as evidence of their military exploits, there were many persons in Korea who lost their noses for certain period after that.
  830. This is koka, and it was extremely honorable for a man to take a Princess to his wife and there were many cases of koka in the middle of the Heian period.
  831. This is komon that originated in the dyeing of kamishimo (samurai costume, old ceremonial costume), which feudal lords wore during the Edo period.
  832. This is kuchikami-sake.
  833. This is literally a tile made of cement.
  834. This is located at inside Sennyu-ji Temple where his father, Emperor Gohorikawa was also entombed.
  835. This is located on the Keiji Bypass which runs through Uji City, Kyoto Prefecture.
  836. This is made by grilling the mixture of potato starch and dried seafood such as fish and shrimps.
  837. This is made by grinding Tencha (powdered green tea) into fine granules using a stone mill.
  838. This is made from a lengthy cloth, about 100 cm long by 34 cm wide, with strips on both sides of the cloth.
  839. This is made from ingredients that are left after making hanpen.
  840. This is made from the stone pagoda and its edge has a surplice-shaped lattice pattern.
  841. This is made of granite.
  842. This is made of iron, not wood.
  843. This is made of mortar mixed with a ratio of three parts sand to one part cement.
  844. This is mainly classified into two groups.
  845. This is mainly for winter, but some people have it as a summer hot-pot dish.
  846. This is mainly the reason that areas surrounding Yamashina Station and areas along the Outer Loop Expressway developed into a busy town but, in contrast, areas along the Old Tokaido Road and Ono Yamashina Teishajo Line of the Kyoto Prefecture Route 117 lost their prosperity.
  847. This is markedly different from the case of Sekkan seiji, where the intention of Sekkan-ke was strongly reflected in the imperial succession.
  848. This is mentioned above.
  849. This is mentioned in the Gion Tale as 'People talk about the Jinzai Mochi in the Izumo Province,' with a description that 'it is a dish of stewed red beans with mochi in it,' suggesting that the Jinzai Mochi was something similar to the current zenzai.
  850. This is mere vilification without any serious meaning among juvenile delinquents and mafia who valued appearance, in the picture that hyakusho = peasants = country fellows = unfashionable people.
  851. This is merely a prejudice based on the ignorance of different cultures such as Christian nations and Islamic nations.
  852. This is mixed shochu of group Ko and Otsu.
  853. This is more suitable for handwriting text, sealing a letter, and covering shoji and garden lanterns more than any paper produced in a different place."
  854. This is most likely due to the fact that Kyoto was never a so-called 'soy bean paste culture region.'
  855. This is my way.'
  856. This is never true of kodan.
  857. This is not FUKUZAWA's original idea, but a citation from the Constitution of the United States of America.
  858. This is not Nika Sojo itself, but it can be seen that there was some kind of a document of entrustment.
  859. This is not a favorable ending, as in yume ochi.
  860. This is not a giboshi but a hoju (sacred ball-shape gem).
  861. This is not a university-led festival, but every year an executive committee of Doshisha Eve is organized and operates the festival.
  862. This is not about whale meat but in 1582, two "wooden whale buckets" (wooden buckets specialized for carrying whale meat) were presented by the Ise province to Emperor Ogimachi, with a "wooden whale bucket" to each of Imperial Prince Sanehito and Haretoyo KAJUJI as well at the same time.
  863. This is not an official but familiar name, that was named by the fact written above.
  864. This is not compatible with the concepts stated by rules, but it is winked at.
  865. This is not completely unrelated as the cloistered government used the class of zuryo (the head of the provincial governors) as its main support base in order to supervise the sekkan-ke (the families which produced regents).
  866. This is not counted as a succession to the professional name because it was not made official and both kanji '松緑' and '松録' were used for the name.
  867. This is not included in okage mairi to be exact, but is influenced by okage mairi.
  868. This is not needed if a tea ceremony does not include a kaiseki.
  869. This is not only a current problem, but has also been a dilemma since the Meiji period.
  870. This is not only because these were huge wooden buildings, but also the internal self-governing system of Todai-ji Temple began to function poorly.
  871. This is not only peculiar to Europe, but for example, as it is known that the soldier figures in the mausoleum of the first Qin Emperor wore different shaped taiko, this existed in Asia, as well.
  872. This is not seen very much in high-class sushi shops, but is a popular sushi in common shops and takeout sushi shops.
  873. This is not sponsored by Kurama-dera Temple.
  874. This is not the name of a specific god, but refers to the wife or daughter of the shusaijin of the shrine or a goddess with strong ties.
  875. This is not the occasion necessary to test dishes for poisoning.'
  876. This is not the origin of the previously mentioned tradition, but is what remains from the days of whaling.
  877. This is not to be confused with the decoration attached to the top of a Buddhist pagoda, such as a five-storied pagoda or gorinto (a gravestone composed of five pieces piled up one upon another).
  878. This is not to say, however, that the succession system momentarily changed from 'clan succession' to 'chakuryu succession.'
  879. This is not unusual with respect to Shigemori, who was Tokuko's foster father, Tokitada, who was Chugu Gon no daibu (provisional master of the Consort's Household), and Koremori, who was Chugu Gon no suke (Provisional Assistant Master of the Consort's Household).
  880. This is not usually open to the public.
  881. This is nothing other than the descendant of the god, 'Chiisako.'
  882. This is now an elementary school, and there is a stone monument beside a school gate.
  883. This is now out of fashion.
  884. This is now ready for zuku bonding.
  885. This is obvious from pictures of karate practitioners taken prior to WWII.
  886. This is obvious from the fact that Yoshimune appointed Yoshimasa HAGIWARA again who was first appointed by Arai.
  887. This is obviously a gisho, but today it has helped to identify the document that is presumed to be original source.
  888. This is officially described as the Ganjo-ji Temple Amida-do Hall.
  889. This is often an evergreen tree whose branches and leaves are blue and beautiful, planted in the east part of a south-facing garden.
  890. This is often called 'Nama-zushi' (fresh sushi) in the Hokkaido region.
  891. This is often confused with what it is called Satsuma-age (fried fish cake) by people from other prefectures.
  892. This is often found in temples, shrines or communal facilities, and many drum organizations perform with this.
  893. This is often misunderstood, but this sentence is composed using the form of "it is said" (in Japanese meaning), and is not complete, rather it continues.
  894. This is often observed with regards to Takayama ramen, Tsubame-Sanjo ramen, and the like (for comparison, the word 'ramen' is not even used in Takayama, and ramen is locally called 'soba').
  895. This is often one of the accompanying dishes in a bento (a boxed lunch).
  896. This is often seen in developing countries, and chewing gum, candy, and flavored peanuts are some examples of what is sold.
  897. This is often thought to be the reason why Japan's national structure (political structure) has never changed.
  898. This is often used in miso-flavored Oden, which is popular around Nagoya.
  899. This is often used in the Buddha halls of Zen sect temples (Zenshu-yo or Kara-yo).
  900. This is old Tokaido Road (present Sanjo-dori Street), under which Kyoto City Subway Tozai Line runs.
  901. This is one custom spread mainly in the western part of Japan around Kinai (Kansai district).
  902. This is one example of the well-known Kyo language as a polite form of decisive expression, corresponding to '... desu' in Tokyo dialect and '... dasu' in Osaka dialect.
  903. This is one of the Japanese tea ceremony requisites.
  904. This is one of the Japanese words which have two or more meanings and of which concepts don't existent in foreign languages.
  905. This is one of the best books for the study of Daidairi (the Greater Imperial Palace).
  906. This is one of the classic Edo Kabuki plays.
  907. This is one of the fifty-four chapters of "The Tale of Genji."
  908. This is one of the great scenes in the writings of "Heike Monogatari."
  909. This is one of the largest burial mounds in Tokyo.
  910. This is one of the lowest territory gains among those warlords participated in the Eastern army.
  911. This is one of the main reasons why tekiya, as well as being considered to be connected to yashi, do not follow traditional Japanese deities of medicine.
  912. This is one of the major bus terminals of Kyoto City Bus, and is situated on the basement floor directly above Kitaoji Station.
  913. This is one of the most famous stories of kodan storytelling.
  914. This is one of the most popular episodes in her infancy and it has been often reported by special TV programs and news.
  915. This is one of the most typical chozubachi and created by making a hole in a boat-shaped stone.
  916. This is one of the oldest records in which the number of the shokka which paid visits the house of Sen is 10; however, the number fluctuated from 8 to 12 throughout the Edo period due to reasons such as the Hiki family of the time undergoing a change in the head of the family.
  917. This is one of the only two stamps issued in the 20th century without the name of the country, except for 'hand-carved stamps', which were ordinary stamps in early days.
  918. This is one of the reasons for the low opinion of Tsunayoshi.
  919. This is one of the reasons why sumo tournaments can have fair matches without weight categories.
  920. This is one of the reasons why the legend of the immortal Yoshitsune was born.
  921. This is one of the representative Inpu from Japanese seal-engraving specialists during the Meiji period together with Sanetomi SANJO "Rido Inpu," Kosho OTANI "Suigetsu sai Inpu" "Enshindo Inpu."
  922. This is one of the scriptures called 'Chusonji-kyo Sutras' that were copied at the wish of FUJIWARA no Kiyohira, and it was completed after eight years from the time when it was started in 1117.
  923. This is one of the simplest box lunches.
  924. This is one of the six great private poetry collections.
  925. This is one of the stable items as a topping for curry, just like katsu curry (curry rice with pork cutlet).
  926. This is one of the sub-temples of Nanzen-ji Temple which is situated to the front right of the Chokushi-mon Gate.
  927. This is one of the techniques which led to the sanbai zojoshu (tripling the sake) in the Showa period.
  928. This is one of the three largest Japanese plum forests in the Kanto region.
  929. This is one reason to the difficulty in understanding the system.
  930. This is one theory that has been passed on through the ages.
  931. This is only one operation in the form of a one-way trip (from Yawata to Uchizato Minami).
  932. This is only the record that mentions Tsukisara no Ki.
  933. This is only used depending upon the properties of the final paper or when paper surface sheets of different properties are pasted on the both sides.
  934. This is only valid in case Himiko is identified as Yamatototohimomoso-hime no mikoto.
  935. This is origami that is made as a movable toy in addition to the origami mentioned above.
  936. This is originally the kimono for spring, autumn, or winter, but in the case of the costumes for rent for a wedding, the uchikake for summer made of sha (silk gauze) are seen on rare occasions.
  937. This is originated from "荘厳" (shogon, to decorate Buddha statues and temples) in Buddhism.
  938. This is originated from a theory that six kinds of Jizo Bosatsu relieve each of the six worlds, based on the Buddhist concept of Rokudo-rinne or Rebirth in the Six Worlds (whereby all lives repeat incarnation in the six worlds).
  939. This is originated from the Department of Eizan Electric Railway of Kyoto Dento, to which the current Eizan Main Line belonged; thus the name Eiden became commonly used for the Eizan Main Line and the Kurama Line even after the lines came to be owned by the Keifuku Electric Railroad.
  940. This is part of a description of one scene of the chapter on 'Toriawase' (The Cockfights), in which the Heike warriors encouraged themselves before the Battle of Dannoura by insulting their enemies, the Genji warriors.
  941. This is part of the reason that as merchants with skills, tekiya were able to make a living from festivals which, with their special atmosphere of night stalls and shops, were enjoyed by the common people and enriched their culture of festival.
  942. This is particularly prominent in the area around Kumano-kodo Road which is a site of Pilgrimage Routes.
  943. This is partly because kanpukai is held during the period when the weather is unstable and it is rather cold.
  944. This is partly because that, on September 15, the Japanese government decided to dispatch envoys to Tang China and, at the same time, appointed high-ranking officials of the Imperial Court to regional military governors of the Tokai-do Road, the Tosan-do Road, the Sanin-do Road, and the Saikai-do Road.
  945. This is partly because the art of appraisal of old writings was not scientific, but also because some authors hid the fact that they wrote them.
  946. This is partly because the baiu front becomes stationary mainly on Honshu and also because precipitation because of baiu is seldom observed in Hokkaido since the strength of the front is lost in the end phase of baiu and the speed of moving up to the north is high.
  947. This is partly because the conditions of the Private Railway Law that supervised the private railways were strict, however, there were some problems in terms of local development.
  948. This is partly because the dynasty needed to drive away pirates called wako (Japanese pirates) that were rampant in the coastal areas of China.
  949. This is partly because the foundation for the government was firmly established.
  950. This is partly because the instruments used today have Hyojo tone; particularly, the Hichiriki instrument playing the main theme has a narrow range, which has no choice but to play by changing partly when playing in another tone.
  951. This is partly because the three countries have shared cultures, including kanji (Chinese characters), Confucianism, Buddhism, the ritsuryo system (a system of centralized government based on the ritsuryo code), which had been introduced into Japan through countries on the Korean Peninsula since the Kofun period (tumulus period).
  952. This is partly caused by excessive sales talks to obtain members by some salesmen to potential customers before joining a Gojokai.
  953. This is passed from generation to generation as Utsusemi's Kesa.
  954. This is paste made by boiling arrowroot starch in water.
  955. This is perhaps because they failed to succeed (according to Takayuki OKUTOMI).
  956. This is perhaps the reason the number of generations of Kamigata Kabuki actors is very small compared to that to Edo Kabuki.
  957. This is personified as 'eyes looking at the truth will give birth to Buddha', and further as 'divinity of the universe to make a person look at the truth to reborn as a Buddha', which were further developed into worship of Buddha's eyes that symbolize the mother of Buddha.
  958. This is placed under a tea bowl when the host of a tea ceremony carries a cup of whisked powdered green tea, and additionally, it is placed on a tatami mat to view a tea bowl at some tea ceremony schools or at some tea ceremony parties.
  959. This is planted at the foot of a bridge for the enjoyment of seeing the branches and leaves reflected in the water.
  960. This is possibly related to the fact that Japanese Americans tried harder to assimilate into the countries in which they lived, not asserting their ethnicity, in order to show their allegiance to them.
  961. This is preferably used for annindofu (an almond jelly) of Chinese cuisine.
  962. This is prepared, first, by pan-frying duck meat in a shallow pot made of earthware (because the duck itself contains fat, there is no need to use any cooking oil), and then cooking it with vegetables in stock mixed with soy sauce, sweet sake and sugar.
  963. This is present Tsurugi Town, Mima County, Tokushima Prefecture.
  964. This is presented as evolution of new design of Geta.
  965. This is presumably because takoyaki will not rotate if you pierce it with two toothpicks.
  966. This is presumed by the existing monjo (written materials) from Office of Todai-ji Temple Construction that gave orders to Otari from Office of Todai-ji Temple Construction.
  967. This is presumed to be a legacy of a primitive belief.
  968. This is presumed to have imitated the situation at the time of Empress Suiko, when Prince Shotoku was the Crown Prince and took the helm of politics.
  969. This is prevailing as a super grown early cultivar that is possible to harvest from the latter part of August.
  970. This is probably a transformed style of daikazari, but it includes more detailed manners to show respect to the guest.
  971. This is probably an example that a decoration was extended to the inner surface, which was usually out of sight.
  972. This is probably based on the religion in which Kokuzo Bosatsu was the honji (original ground or true nature) of Prince Shotoku.
  973. This is probably because House A represents the place for daily life.
  974. This is probably because Sadayori ROKKAKU implemented Shirowari (breaking castles), and made his liegemen and Kokujin-shu live in Kannonji-jo Castle, for the first time in literature.
  975. This is probably because a palace adequate to treat envoys from abroad was required.
  976. This is probably because mass-produced squared mochi have come to be sold at retailers all over the country thanks to the development of food distribution.
  977. This is probably because the person who was given the tsuka gashira and his descendants made it heritage as a symbol of power.
  978. This is probably due to the fact that vowels and hatsuon were considered a bit too short to be counted as a separate syllable.
  979. This is probably the major reason why the shinobue was favored among the common people.
  980. This is probably the only place in Japan where one can witness at the same time the maiko of Gion, visitors to the Kaburenjo Theater, tourists from overseas, and horse racing fans who hold racing newspapers.
  981. This is probably the reason behind some magazines for the young to pick up the meals and shopping after hatsumode instead of focusing on the hatsumode itself, in spite of being feature article on hatsumode.
  982. This is probably the reason that Godzilla destroys this tower with a heat ray in the movie "Godzilla versus MechaGodzilla" which was produced by a movie director from Kyoto.
  983. This is probably the source of patriarchs of the Jodo teachings and the Zen sects who later came out of Enryaku-ji Temple.
  984. This is probably the year when this blade was made.
  985. This is quite a contrast to "cuisine" originating as a French word meaning "roasting" and now means kitchen or cooking method.
  986. This is quite a unique station because, from this station, trains connecting six electric cars depart for Osaka while trains connecting one or two diesel cars depart for Kameyama.
  987. This is quite similar to the notion of "Ten" in China and their relevancy is often pointed out, but it is still unknown which is older in terms of origin.
  988. This is quite unusual; in the Kojiki, an emperor before enthronement is usually called mikoto.
  989. This is recognized through written military records, compiled stories, or subjects on a picture scroll, a new type of painting at the time.
  990. This is referred as kushuoshi (unnatural death of nine kinds or nine causes).
  991. This is referred in the description 'the tool to attack diseases is called Yakuseki, and stones were used as acus in old ages while iron were used in modern ages for healing patients.' in the eighteenth version of 'Genno ongi' (annotation of Buddhist terms).
  992. This is referred to as 'namasu.'
  993. This is referred to as Kenji-doza.
  994. This is referred to as Tsukigata Suido (water supply) or Kangoku (prison) Suido.
  995. This is referred to as gokuraku ojo (peaceful death). whereby 'o' means to go to the Pure Land (of Amida Buddha), 'jo' means to kesho (be reborn) in that land and to be reincarnated in the Pure Land is referred to as Renge kesho.
  996. This is referred to as shubo-shitsu (shubo room) or motoba.
  997. This is referred to as the "hollow structure" of Japanese mythology.
  998. This is referred to as the 1096 Dai-dengaku (in the 'Rakuyo Dengaku Ki' (Record of Rakuyo Dengaku) authored by OE no Masafusa).
  999. This is referred to as the Chotoku Coup.
  1000. This is regarded as a feature of Karako Kagi Ruins.

387001 ~ 388000

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