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

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

389 / 438ページ
データ総見出し数 437939

  1. This is regarded as facilities to drain the water away so that the rainwater running down from the slope of the mountain might not burst the earth mounds, which is thought to be a unique device that cannot be found in the construction of yamajiro in the Chinese continent.
  2. This is regarded as the first emergence of aprisio.
  3. This is regarded as the same reason why enthroned Shakyamuni abdicated the luxury life to pursue pleasure with a princess, by the fortune of the whole country, and became a priest and practiced asceticism for six years.
  4. This is regarded as the supreme secret ceremony of the Shingon sect, and religious articles (法具) such as a rosary, five-pronged pestles, a stole and others, which are used in ascetic training, were brought by Kukai (Kobo-daishi) from Tang (China).
  5. This is related to the class system that existed prior to the Meiji period.
  6. This is relatively inexpensive and has a variety of shapes.
  7. This is relevant for encores in concerts, and phrases such as 'We would like to ask you the audience how you liked the show,' which is still often used on the stage in present theatrical entertainment, may have originated from the concept of the bonus.
  8. This is remains of an approx. 70 square meters residence of a gozoku (local ruling family), and remains of wooden fences and of tateanajukyo (pit dwelling houses) were also found there.
  9. This is repeated seven times from the point Goro comes out from the curtain until the point when he lowers himself by bending his knees.
  10. This is repeated several times until the tengusa turns white.
  11. This is reported to have been the site where Imperial prince Daitonomiya Moriyoshi had the last a feast (a drinking party) before surrendering the castle in an attack by the armed Hojo clan.
  12. This is representative of Yosai's interest in history and his sprit of reverence for the emperor and patriotism.
  13. This is represented by Banto YAMAGATA's opinion, and he claimed that the age of the gods in Kojiki was artificially made by posterity.
  14. This is represented by Norinaga MOTOORI's theory, and it was linked with Kokoku Shikan (emperor-centered historiography which is based on state Shinto) and the main current before WWII.
  15. This is rice topped with eel kabayaki.
  16. This is sacred food eaten together with Tanokami.
  17. This is said to be Shigetsugu's bluff for Ieyasu's safe journey home, but upon hearing this from Omandokoro, Hideyoshi became upset as expected and gave Ieyasu an order to, "Dispel a rude man like Shigetsugu from your vassal hood."
  18. This is said to be a measure to be able to gaze steadily at the enemy even when a person dives wearing Kacchu (armor and helmet).
  19. This is said to be a model of current udon and fine white noodles.
  20. This is said to be because Yodo-dono gave birth to a son (later Hideyori TOYOTOMI) again.
  21. This is said to be because a hinawaju was influenced by the crossbow where it was not necessary to absorb a large recoil from the gunpowder exploding and it was designed into the form where the bow part was removed.
  22. This is said to be because both Shimane Prefecture and Tottori Prefecture in the Sanin region demanded that the name "San-in" be included in the tourist information.
  23. This is said to be because of the adverse effect of Chinese literature learning in Japan, where an excessive importance was attached to "kundoku" (reading Chinese texts as Japanese texts), rather than to "ondoku" (the Chinese-style reading of a character).
  24. This is said to be interpreted as dinner based on the spirit of Ritsu (Risshu sect).
  25. This is said to be one of reasons that the quality of sakamai degraded in a certain period.
  26. This is said to be the Onogoro-jima Island.
  27. This is said to be the beginning of the temple.
  28. This is said to be the cause of their discord.
  29. This is said to be the first case of setto which an emperor granted someone (among the cases of setto which were given to Kento-shi [Japanese envoy to Tang Dynasty China] or seii shogun [great general who subdues the barbarians] as a symbol of authority over the military power).
  30. This is said to be the first command to collect swords in historical materials which aimed at heinobunri (a separation of the warrior class in this domain from the soil).
  31. This is said to be the first general hospital in Japan.
  32. This is said to be the first time since the start of the Meiji period that the prime minister of the entire nation invited people of letters to such an event.
  33. This is said to be the origin of Atago Gongen.
  34. This is said to be the origin of Inaba Yakushi Byodo-ji Temple.
  35. This is said to be the origin of Segaki.
  36. This is said to be the origin of a word 'senshuraku' which means the final day of a performance.
  37. This is said to be the origin of bonito tataki.
  38. This is said to be the origin of hitatare.
  39. This is said to be the origin of sumo.
  40. This is said to be the origin of the carved Miroku image.
  41. This is said to have been created with the intention of rebuilding the territory system in the aftermath of the defeat in the Battle of Nagashino in June or July (May in old lunar calendar) 1575, and it was used for various official service and requisition of votive offerings.
  42. This is said to have been the only time Ii's Akazonae were defeated.
  43. This is said to have been the reason why the sacred treasures of Ishigami-jinja Shrine were under the custody of the Mononobe clan.
  44. This is said to have cast a dark shadow upon the rebuilding of the Faculty of Law in Kyoto University after World War II.
  45. This is said to have essentially signified a break away by the Imagawa family from the control of the Muromachi shogunate and a change in their position from Shugo Daimyo (Provincial Daimyo) to Sengoku Daimyo (Daimyo in Sengoku period).
  46. This is said to have ushered in the peasant revolt against the land-tax reform which is famous with the Haiku meaning 'Poke 2.5% tax cut with bamboo lances.'
  47. This is said to imitate the dead's dancing with joy at escaping the sufferings of hell.
  48. This is said to indicate that they were aware that both Wa and China was separate sovereign states.
  49. This is said to reflect the thinking of that time, where people accepted the authority of the person or body that held jurisdiction.
  50. This is sashiba-geta and is categorized as Hiyori-geta.
  51. This is seasoned eel and glutinous rice wrapped in bamboo.
  52. This is seen as one portion of Nobunaga's larger strategy to unify the country.
  53. This is seen especially in countries where motorcycles with smaller tank capacities are the main means of transportation.
  54. This is shaved ice having black syrup, condensed milk or dried fruits on top with a raw egg yolk cracked into a dent in the center.
  55. This is shaved ice topped off with bean jam and mochi (rice cake), unique as akafuku mochi (Japanese mochi confection made by placing an sweet bean paste on mochi), and a green powdered tea syrup is poured on top of this.
  56. This is shochu made from buckwheat.
  57. This is shochu made from sweet potatoes which are cultivated widely in Southern Kyushu since the Edo period.
  58. This is similar to goryo shinko in that it deifies the angel of death like the Hoso Kami (the god of smallpox and the god of flu) to prevent such diseases.
  59. This is similar to the difference between brown sugar and white superior soft sugar.
  60. This is similar to the head of the present shishimai (lion dance).
  61. This is similar to the use of katakana characters in modern Japanese, which are used, for example, to write proper nouns from English or nouns from German.
  62. This is simply because small-size steam locomotives take less cost and effort for preservation and maintenance.
  63. This is situated in the east side of the precincts of the Temple at the foot of Mt. Wakakusa.
  64. This is skewered when used.
  65. This is so called 'shonen-ire' (literally, 'to breathe life') into butsuzo, hanging scroll and ihai.
  66. This is so palatable that even children may drink it comfortably.
  67. This is so that the bereaved family will have no difficulty in sending a koden-gaeshi (return gift).
  68. This is so that the salt can be removed from the noodles.
  69. This is so-called narrative about the origin of the place-name.
  70. This is so-called the Otani Expedition (the first).
  71. This is so-called the abare mikoshi (literally, "rampaging portable shrine").
  72. This is something you can see in the thinking of Honen, who was Shinran's teacher, but it is also said that Shinran organized the idea as a doctrine.
  73. This is sometimes confused with 'ippon-jime,' but is a simplified form of tejime.
  74. This is sometimes used as slang or jargon for a bisexual person (in most cases a male).
  75. This is sonae's supply division.
  76. This is standing on the Zushi (a cupboard-like case with double doors where the principal image Statue of Amoghapasa is kept), facing north, behind Amoghapasa.
  77. This is stated in the pages 482-483 of the last volume of "Sokokushi."
  78. This is still a matter for further study, but feeling pity for Hiruko who was carried off shore upon birth is considered to have created such a legend.
  79. This is still used as standard in Yaizu City, Shizuoka Prefecture.
  80. This is strongly related to the fact that Emperor Uda was the adopted son of Naishi no Tsukasa FUJIWARA no Yoshiko, who was Mototsune's half-sister.
  81. This is suited for average sake.
  82. This is supported by multiple surveys, and food safety authorities of the United Kingdom, Hong Kong, and New Zealand announced the same recommendation.
  83. This is supported by the fact that such stone statues were found only in the territory of Shimazu clan in Kagoshima Domain and not in other regions.
  84. This is supposed to represent a writing desk, bathtub, futon mattress or floor.
  85. This is suspiciously considered to be because "Nihonshoki" cut her administration period for its convenience of editing the years.
  86. This is symbolized in the way that wood becomes fire after burning, which generates ash (or earth) that gathers to makes a mountain, where minerals (metal) are produced, metal returns to water after corrosion and finally water grows wood.
  87. This is taken as the trace of the hole made by a pile driven to mark the axial line when the chamber was constructed.
  88. This is tanned deerskin which is dyed brown by burning straws, smoking and tarring (kusube-zome, smoked dyeing), and by this, the leather has the effect of antibacterial and insect deterrent and is softened.
  89. This is tendon topped with vegetable tenpura.
  90. This is the "Sangaibishi" family crest, which has been handed down until today.
  91. This is the "The five kings of Wa."
  92. This is the 'structure of the human mind' of Ichirei shikon.
  93. This is the 100-yen coin that is currently issued.
  94. This is the 122nd position out of all the stations of Kintetsu Railway targeted by the survey (323 stations as of the survey date).
  95. This is the 18th collection of the Nijuichidai-shu (the twenty-one collections of waka compiled by the imperial command).
  96. This is the 191st position out of all the stations of the Kintetsu Railway targeted by the survey (323 as of the survey date).
  97. This is the 19th collection of the Nijuichidai-shu (the twenty-one collections of waka compiled by the imperial command).
  98. This is the 20th collection of the Nijuichidai-shu (the twenty-one collections of waka compiled by imperial command).
  99. This is the 22nd temple of 33 Omi Saigoku Kannon Pilgrimage.
  100. This is the 37th chapter.
  101. This is the 49th chapter.
  102. This is the Buddhism that was connected to national power and was put under national protection and control.
  103. This is the Honzon of Toin-do Hall.
  104. This is the Jikendan.
  105. This is the Jinshin War.
  106. This is the Kishu-Chikurin group of schools.
  107. This is the Kokufu Bunka in the mid-Heian period.
  108. This is the Kutai-do Hall built in 1107.
  109. This is the Minakuchi-jo Castle - Minakuchi ochaya (rest house).
  110. This is the Minbusho-satsu.
  111. This is the Nihon Tendai Sect.
  112. This is the Oden ingredient that motivated Yoshimi ARAI, a writer and curator of the ODEN Museum, to go on a tour of Oden shops/restaurants around Japan.
  113. This is the Production Restriction Decree of Sake Brewing to One-third in the Tenmei Era.
  114. This is the Shodo made in China which can shoot cannonballs and stones as well as arrows, and especially refers to one fixed on a castle wall.
  115. This is the Uchizato Nishi - Iwata loop-line, counterclockwise bound.
  116. This is the Ukai in where ujo uses one or two cormorants and conducts fishing by fording a river without using any boats.
  117. This is the Watkins Report issued in 1956.
  118. This is the alumni association's building, which celebrates its 25th anniversary from foundation this year.
  119. This is the ancestor of the house of Viscount Honjo.
  120. This is the anecdote recorded in the Koyo Gunkan (records of the military exploits of the Takeda family).
  121. This is the anniversary of the Great Hanshin Awaji Earthquake.
  122. This is the apparent rice-polishing ratio.
  123. This is the area near to the Higashiyama Gojo intersection where the Otani Honbyo (Otani Mausoleum) is located.
  124. This is the arrangement made in accordance with the setup of the Tokaido Main Line, in which the direction toward Tokyo is designated as the inbound direction.
  125. This is the baiu front in its initial stage.
  126. This is the banquet hall that was used at the coronation of Emperor Taisho, which was bestowed to the temple and relocated to its current site on the 600th anniversary of the death of the Cloistered Emperor Go-Uda in 1925.
  127. This is the basic idea of wearing shrouds.
  128. This is the beginning of Kanmu-Heishi (Taira clan), and its descendants were prosperous as the middle class noble men for generations.
  129. This is the beginning of hongyo.
  130. This is the beginning of the cloister government, and a retired emperor who organized policy is called 'chiten no kimi.'
  131. This is the beginning of the period of the Northern and Southern Courts which lasted until 1392, and in the Yoshino Court, Emperor Gomurakami, Emperor Chokei, and Emperor Gokameyama from the Southern Court side took power in sequence.
  132. This is the best record record standing.
  133. This is the best way to play instruments for Nohgaku which value pauses more than tones.
  134. This is the biggest event attended by many people in the first half of the process of the Sengu.
  135. This is the biggest event in a year.
  136. This is the biggest event in the second half of the process of the Sengu and is attended by many people.
  137. This is the birthplace of machine production, where Terusato MASAKI established an iron shop in 1874 conceiving the mechanization of noodles from the hand-stretching method and invented a noodle making machine in 1883 (another theory says 1880).
  138. This is the book I should have read up to the present.'
  139. This is the bus depot for Sanjo-Keihan, Shijo-Kawaramachi, Keihan-Yamashina, Okurayama-danchi, etc.
  140. This is the case that the historical view of the period of the Northern and the Southern Courts, which had been common since the Edo period, was denied during the Meiji period.
  141. This is the category into which Byodo-ji Temple falls.
  142. This is the cause of death described in "Azuma Kagami," and is the most widely known theory.
  143. This is the cemetery of Hikozaemon OKUBO, an artist, Ganku, 拝匠 and Baishitsu.
  144. This is the ceremonial transport of the materials for the Mihishiro (including the two spare materials for both Naiku and Geku) that have been brought to Ise to each Gojoden in the Naiku and Geku.
  145. This is the ceremony for cutting the materials for the Mifunashiro (which is shaped like a ship), the wooden box to hold the Mihishiro of both the Shogu and Betsugu shrines in the Jingu.
  146. This is the ceremony to transfer the symbol of the kami from the old to the newly constructed building.
  147. This is the characteristic of Karako Kagi Ruins.
  148. This is the cheapest sushi.
  149. This is the climax of the Kyoto Intercollegiate Festa and has been held every year since the first Kyoto Intercollegiate Festa.
  150. This is the climax of the summer festival.
  151. This is the color code depicting the resistance value of resistance units, and it denotes the numeral '5.'
  152. This is the color code indicating the resistance value of resistance units; it implies the numeral '7.'
  153. This is the combination of principal Bosatsu, picked up from many Bosatsu depicted in Ryokai-mandala (Vajradhatumandala), which is valued by Esoteric Buddhism, but there is no prominent work other than the statues at To-ji Temple in Kyoto City, as mentioned below.
  154. This is the contents that supervision Tomoyuki YOSHIDA told Yoshikatsu as a tip from the castle keeper Shoman MAMIYA.
  155. This is the core of "Genji monogatari taisei."
  156. This is the current main sanctuary.
  157. This is the daiku-shoku system.
  158. This is the day four process.
  159. This is the day three process.
  160. This is the direct ancestor of the present Bizen omachi, and Omachi was obtained through the pure-line selection of it in 1922.
  161. This is the direct origin of present-day Geta.
  162. This is the direct predecessor of the Todai-ji Temple.
  163. This is the drawing of the residence of the Kono family and it must be a possession of the ex-resident, a carpenter working for the Kono family.
  164. This is the earliest collection of haikairenga after "Chikuba Kyogin shu" (Comic Song Collection), and it became famous as a pioneering collection of haikairenga in modern times.
  165. This is the earliest existing sequel to "The Tale of Genji," and famous as well as "Kumogakure rokujo" (six chapters of Genji's demise).
  166. This is the eighth chapter of 'Uji jujo' (The Ten Quires of Uji), a part of the tale's third section.
  167. This is the end of the work for the sword craftsman, then a Togi-shi (polisher) polishes the sword finally, but before the Muromachi period, the sword craftsman himself also polished the sword.
  168. This is the essential point to analyze over management of Shoen of Todai-ji Temple and others in the eighth Century.
  169. This is the event of Shinto.
  170. This is the event to cut the wood which is to be used to make the Mihishiro (the sacred box to hold the symbol of the kami).
  171. This is the existing Kanze school Noh song books officially approved by the Kanze family.
  172. This is the existing Mandala, a national treasure, and it is greatly deteriorated, damaged and discolored as a whole.
  173. This is the facility where renunciant monks receive the religious precept (to officially become monks), and was founded by inviting Ganjin-wajo (Jianzhen) in 755.
  174. This is the fair politics.'
  175. This is the family Genji entered into by marrying one of their daughters.
  176. This is the family of the first Manzo Yasuhisa NOMURA, who was active as a tesarugaku actor in Kaga Province.
  177. This is the famous "Ginbura accident" (an accident that the Crown Prince wandered about Ginza).
  178. This is the famous 'Kirimomifudo' (slashed Fudo) Legend.
  179. This is the famous Battle of Itsukushima, counted among the three big surprise attacks in Japan.
  180. This is the famous Seinoyama on the way to Kii Province, which mountain I longed for when I was in Yamato.
  181. This is the famous scene 'Akutai no Hatsune', Agemaki's first abusive language.
  182. This is the fifteenth significant day counting from the New Year's Day, which is Ooshogatsu, and this period is called Chinese New Year.
  183. This is the first "hanshi" (judgement in a waka contest) made by the cloistered emperor of all that are contained in documents still existent today.
  184. This is the first Ritsuryo code by the ancient Japanese government but because there is neither the original book remaining nor historical sources which confirm the existence of the code, there have been fierce debates about its existence.
  185. This is the first agreement in Japan concluded between the bar association and university, and based on it, Faculty of Law students can experience business in law firms as summer interns, and lawyers give live lectures in Ryukoku University.
  186. This is the first appearance of historical materials.
  187. This is the first appearance of josaku (an official defense site) and Sakuko in historical documents.
  188. This is the first article in history describing about the Kara-hashi of Seta.
  189. This is the first case of government-approved kunshu oshikome.
  190. This is the first castle that Hidoyoshi built to live in and where he culminated his thinking on the management of a castle city.
  191. This is the first ceremony in the series of Sengu ceremonies.
  192. This is the first chapter of 'Uji jujo' (The Ten Quires of Uji), a part of the tale's third section.
  193. This is the first coin that was minted in Japan since Kocho Junisen coins.
  194. This is the first example of the architectural structures whose facade is decorated with Koryo (a moderately carved beam like a rainbow), the style that became popular in Kamakura period.
  195. This is the first introduction of the card in the JR West area except for the Kinki district.
  196. This is the first museum established by a Buddhism-based university.
  197. This is the first record of Ihai.
  198. This is the first rite of Shinsosai.
  199. This is the first stage.
  200. This is the first time for Japan to dispatch troops abroad in modern times, but the Quing dynasty immediately protested demanding the withdrawal of the troops.
  201. This is the forerunner of the present-day National Research Institute of Brewing (NRIB).
  202. This is the formal dress when in front of the Buddha, therefore it is desirable to have one.
  203. This is the forty-sixth chapter.
  204. This is the fourth chapter.
  205. This is the fourth highest pagoda after To-ji Temple five-storied pagoda, Kofuku-ji Temple five-storied pagoda, Daigo-ji Temple five-storied pagoda, all of which were built before the Edo period.
  206. This is the general local performing art and folk entertainment at farming and mountain villages in the area that was once called Musashi Province, which overlaps with today's Tokyo Metropolis and Saitama Prefecture.
  207. This is the god who controls wind, rain and thunder and uses a rainbow as a bow.
  208. This is the god who has a bow called Sarnga made of the sunlight and an arrow with a wing made of fire and sunlight.
  209. This is the god with the Vajra club, spear, Yumiya and sword in his four hands.
  210. This is the government system established under the Omi-Ryo.
  211. This is the great story emakimono which described the feelings of characters and emotions as illustrations are going beyond the role as an illustration.
  212. This is the hall to enshrine the restorer of the Great Buddha and the Great Buddha Hall in the Kamakura Period, Chogen SHUNJOBO.
  213. This is the head temple of the Rokujo-mon school of the Nichiren Sect, and one of the Yuisho jiin temples (temples considered important to Nichiren shonin (the founder of the Nichiren sect), his sect, and its history).
  214. This is the highest merit grade awarded to field officers and officers below the rank of major who have served with distinction.
  215. This is the historic site of today's Iwade-jo Castle in Iwade Omori, Tamaki-cho, Watarai County, Mie Prefecture.
  216. This is the honzon within Sanzen-in Temple, and consists of three seated statues of Amida Sanzon (Amida Triad); Amida Nyorai pausing Raigo-in, Kanzeon Bosatsu and Seishi Bosatsu as the attendants of Amida Nyorai.
  217. This is the inevitability of eko.
  218. This is the intermediate stage of making a fish.
  219. This is the intermediate stage of making a traditional iris model.
  220. This is the intermediate stage of making a traditional paper crane model.
  221. This is the intimate experience of what was seen and heard during this time and a record that the master himself ascertained the truth by asking.'
  222. This is the kind of game which can be seen anywhere in the world, as long as the water surface above a certain size and stones are available.
  223. This is the largest Japanese plum orchard and has about 10 thousand Japanese plum trees.
  224. This is the largest among the square front and square back mounds in the country.
  225. This is the largest festival among many festivals held annually in Maizuru City.
  226. This is the largest number among the stations on the Hankyu Kyoto Line.
  227. This is the largest number of passengers among all the stations of Kyoto Municipal Subway.
  228. This is the last phrase in "Quishi" (Autumn Floods), a chapter of "Zhuangzi"which is a Taoist book named after an ancient Chinese philosopher.
  229. This is the last record of the Saijo-Kira clan in Kyoto.
  230. This is the leading theory.
  231. This is the length measured with kane-jaku (a carpenter's iron square), and besides, there exists another length of sun measured with kujira-jaku (a stick used in kimono-making).
  232. This is the level of qualification required to become the Guji of a regular shrine or a Negi (assistant to Guji) at a Beppyo-jinja shrine.
  233. This is the list of the result of identification of the related thesis of the 'Datsu-A Ron' taken from page 105 of the book.
  234. This is the main contents of the Jinshin Yakujo.
  235. This is the main reason why Kanjincho is always voted one of the most popular kabuki programs.
  236. This is the main reason why his edition has been regarded as the 'Tenshi no sho' (the Emperor's book).
  237. This is the main tree of the garden, and forms the central part of the view.
  238. This is the mainstream in the academic world of ancient history.
  239. This is the miracle of Monju Bosatsu.
  240. This is the most coherent historical material on appointment, but some of its part is said to have been rewritten (appointment by retroactive date and so on) due to inaccuracy of the article from the early Heian period and for political reasons.
  241. This is the most common cooking method in Japan.
  242. This is the most common knotting method and can also be used for formal dress.
  243. This is the most common type of bean paste used in manju (cakes with bean paste), which are distinguished by the state of the skin of beans or whether there is a skin or not.
  244. This is the most dominant opinion up to now.
  245. This is the most famous poetry collection of Kageki who evolved Roan OZAWA's proposal of "Tadagoto uta" (a style of poetry of unaffected feelings with straightforward wording) and dominated the poetry circle based in Kyoto with a sophisticated and fresh style of poetry.
  246. This is the most historical organization of theology education in Japan.
  247. This is the most light-hearted scene in the entire act, in which a high-ranking onnagata (actor playing female roles) and a young onnagata play together, and it presents a strong contrast to the tragedy depicted in Act Nine.
  248. This is the most popular architectural style among Japanese shrines
  249. This is the most well-known of all the fuseya in the country due to the detailed background history of its establishment described in the "Shoku Nihon Koki" (Later Chronicle of Japan Continued), which was one of the Rikkokushi (the six ancient Japanese historical collections compiled between the Nara and Heian periods).
  250. This is the myth about the separation of the sun and moon, consequently giving rise to day and night.
  251. This is the name given for convenience to the fictitious second princess of the Emperor in the tale, whose real name is unknown.
  252. This is the nearest station to Fushimi Inari Taisha Shrine (Oinari-san), and during the New Year holidays the rapid trains, which ordinarily do not stop, make temporary stops at this station in order to cope with the challenge of transporting the large numbers of worshipers.
  253. This is the nearest station to the Tokyo metropolitan area at which the 'Twilight Express' stops.
  254. This is the nearest station.
  255. This is the nickname of the second US-made machine tender steam locomotive used for the state-owned Horonai Railway in Hokkaido.
  256. This is the ninety-third position of all the stations of the Kintetsu Railway targeted by the survey (323 as of the survey date).
  257. This is the ninth chapter of 'Uji jujo' (The Ten Quires of Uji), a part of the tale's third section.
  258. This is the noise generated by air-pressure waves, and is also called a compressed wave.
  259. This is the ochi of dajare (pun) and is also called 'jiguchi ochi.'
  260. This is the oldest brick Protestant chapel still existing in Japan.
  261. This is the oldest brick building still existing in Japan.
  262. This is the oldest building in the villa where pious Buddhist Denjiro used to conduct Zazen (Zen sitting meditation).
  263. This is the oldest city in Japan.
  264. This is the oldest clear document of Fusuma Shoji (sliding door).
  265. This is the oldest community bus in service since the establishment of the Keihan Bus Co. Ltd. (including the period of the former Keihan Uji Transport Co. Ltd.).
  266. This is the oldest description whereby we can clearly identify the temple in a historical material now.
  267. This is the oldest extant piece of literature in which Urashima appears, and 'Article 477 during the reign of Emperor Yuryaku' in the "Nihonshoki" contains only the beginning of the story, in which Urashima went to Mt. Horai.
  268. This is the oldest kaidan.
  269. This is the oldest record in which we can confirm the presence of the book for now.
  270. This is the oldest record of utaawase at which seasonal and human affairs subjects were presented at the same time.
  271. This is the oldest record of women's sumo.
  272. This is the oldest recorded information on the sauce katsudon.
  273. This is the oldest utaawase that we can see in history.
  274. This is the one generally called Shoko.
  275. This is the only case in which dissolution of the House of Representatives directly led to cabinet resignation en masse under the Constitution of the Empire of Japan and the Constitution of Japan; The Constitution of Japan.
  276. This is the only case in which the sale of 'one-day open tickets for Arashiyama' is consigned to a shop in front of a station.
  277. This is the only case when he used the word 'Datsu-A' as a title of his thesis or contents of an editorial and after that, he never used the word again in his numerous books and thesis.
  278. This is the only case where the 221 series is limitedly operated.
  279. This is the only chance for people to be in the sanctuary grounds as no one is ever allowed to set foot inside after the transfer of the symbol of the kami.
  280. This is the only collection of poetry in the period between Manyoshu (the first major anthology of early Japanese poetry) and Kokin Wakashu (A Collection of Ancient and Modern Japanese Poetry).
  281. This is the only historical material concerning Gunko.
  282. This is the only instance in "Chronicles of Japan" that an entire volume is allocated to one year.
  283. This is the only moat settlement site of the Jomon period discovered to date.
  284. This is the only movable nose crossing in existence throughout the Kintetsu Railway.
  285. This is the only part of Ise-jingu Shrine established in the modern era.
  286. This is the only place remaining in completely the same style as a court noble's house (Edo period), and it is currently located within the Kyoto Imperial Garden in Kyoto City.
  287. This is the only revelation that shows fundamental Ki.'
  288. This is the only station among those of the Randen Line whose structure (type 4) contains a railway crossing within the station premise that connects the two platforms.
  289. This is the only station on the section extending south of Kyoto Station for which public participation was invited for its name prior to inauguration, whereupon it was named after the 'Kuina-bashi Bridge' (a kuina is a species of water bird) spanning the Kamo-gawa River (Yodo-gawa River system).
  290. This is the only tunnel that connects the Shuzan region with Kyoto City, so the road in this tunnel has the highest traffic volume of all the roads in this area.
  291. This is the origin of 'Jugo' (honorary rank next to the three Empresses: Great Empress Dowager, Empress Dowager, and Empress) meaning treatment and title.
  292. This is the origin of 'Shikibu,' a part of his daughter's name Murasaki Shikibu.
  293. This is the origin of Kyoso Hanjaku and it was introduced into Japan, Korea and Vietnam as northern-route Buddhism.
  294. This is the origin of Kyoto's Nogi-jinja Shrine.
  295. This is the origin of Ogasawara school known today.
  296. This is the origin of Shogo-in Temple.
  297. This is the origin of Shugendo.
  298. This is the origin of Tsurugaoka Hachiman-gu Shrine, which serves as the center of Kamakura even today.
  299. This is the origin of another name, the 'Shimogakari Hosho school.'
  300. This is the origin of dohyo.
  301. This is the origin of koshimaki.
  302. This is the origin of the 'wakamizu' ritual.
  303. This is the origin of the Shingon Risshu sect, but at that time Eison himself and his disciples tried to restore the Risshu sect as a part of renaissance of the Shingon sect and they identified themselves as the 'Saidai-ji Temple school,' one school of the Shingon sect.
  304. This is the origin of the blood line of Yoshitsuna being called 'Hirashima Kubo'.
  305. This is the origin of the faith in Tosho Gongen.
  306. This is the origin of the famous 'the pine beside which Jurota shed tears.'
  307. This is the origin of the last name of Eiraku.
  308. This is the origin of the term sankyoku pieces (literally, "compositions for three instruments").
  309. This is the origin of what is called the 'Kajo gashi' (Kajo cakes, where the term 'kajo' is an alternative reading for the era name Kasho) that is customarily eaten for epidemic prevention and good health on June 16.
  310. This is the part one can see an excellent effect given by the author.
  311. This is the peculiar character of 'Juo-kyo Sutra' and its peer.
  312. This is the penetrating force of sonae, consisting of cavalrymen and their samurai family servants as its fundamental unit.
  313. This is the period when Ieyasu TOKUGAWA became Seitaishogun (commander-in-chief of the expeditionary force against the barbarians, great, unifying leader), and corresponded to the era of Qing in China.
  314. This is the picture describing that moment.
  315. This is the pine tree on which Naozane is said to have hung his armor after washing it.
  316. This is the place to board a cable car for Mt. Hiei.
  317. This is the place where the ceremony to receive the religious precepts was held for renunciant monks to enable them to become proper monks.
  318. This is the point most different from the shinmei-zukuri style and Sumiyoshi-zukuri style whose external view gives an impression of being straight.
  319. This is the point where the opinions are still divided.
  320. This is the practice in which children are instructed in advance to "put your hands together if they feel distracted or sleepy during zaze" and kyosaku (keisaku) is given only those who make the gassho (hands in prayer position).
  321. This is the preface stated in the style which O no Asomiyasumaro, Senja (author), used when reporting to the emperor.
  322. This is the present Asuwa-jinja Shrine.
  323. This is the present-day Kyoto Imperial Palace.
  324. This is the primary a concept of Genso-eko in the teachings of Jodo sect.
  325. This is the prime reason that Hashihaka Tumulus is presumably defined as Oichibaka (the tomb of Oichi) by the Imperial Household Agency of Japan.
  326. This is the principal higher-category train on the Keihan Main Line.
  327. This is the process known as 'Tsumi wakashi' (stacked and heated).
  328. This is the process of removing the skin and poisonous parts (mainly internal organs such as the liver) of the pufferfish.
  329. This is the production method of chicha in Latin America.
  330. This is the rank where Bosatsu tries to relieve the living things in order to complete more altruistic training after getting a certification (印可) as a Buddhist (仏子) at the end of Juju.
  331. This is the rank where a disciplinant has no doubt regarding the belief in Buddha's dharma.
  332. This is the reason Utaemon NAKAMURA III (sandaime) and Kodanji ICHIKAWA IV (yondaime) were not well accepted by certain spectators in Edo.
  333. This is the reason for which a 'pilgrimage legend' famous as a Noh play entitled "Hachi no ki," wherein Tokiyori appears, has an episode in which Tokiyori visits various provinces to observe the conditions of the people.
  334. This is the reason of the taboo: Don't wear pongee on formal occasions even though it is made of silk; people often wear pongee when they go out and when they need to be dressed up, and they might wear it on semi-formal occasions these days.
  335. This is the reason that all Someiyoshino trees bloom and drop their flowers at the same time, but it's also the reason for weakness against environmental changes and certain diseases.
  336. This is the reason the phrase, 'Inju wo obiru' (to wear inju on one's obi) is generally used to express becoming a government official.
  337. This is the reason they call some gardens sansui (hills and rivers)
  338. This is the reason why "Hokekyo" came to be generally called 'Myoho.'
  339. This is the reason why I do not send my troops.'
  340. This is the reason why a number of women writers such as Seisho Nagon and Murasaki Shikibu appeared.
  341. This is the reason why a sea cucumber's mouth is split.
  342. This is the reason why cheap shoji paper turns black and easily becomes torn within one year or less.
  343. This is the reason why eating natto is prohibited for sake brewing professionals during the preparation period for the sake brewing.
  344. This is the reason why enthronement/non-enthronement was regarded important before the war.
  345. This is the reason why it is called Hirata Shinto.
  346. This is the reason why it is difficult to assume that he was responsible in raising Prince Oama.
  347. This is the reason why kukicha has a better aroma than hoji-bancha.
  348. This is the reason why most long-established restaurants which serve Oden in Tokyo make lightly seasoned Oden.
  349. This is the reason why the Kideranomiya family, that should be the blood line of the Daikakuji-To Line came to take the position of the Jimyoin-To (Northern Court - Japan) side.
  350. This is the reason why the Taira clan generally refers to the Kanmu-Heishi lineage.
  351. This is the reason why the curtain is drawn from stage left to stage right at the beginning of the show, which is the opposite of the usual practice.
  352. This is the reason why the day April 10 was chosen as 'The day of Ekiben.'
  353. This is the reason why the sentence of the provision 1 was almost the same as that of the Shimonoseki Treaty.
  354. This is the reason why the unusual step was taken of moving Kantei byo Shrine in Kobe from Kobe Nankin?machi (Kobe's Chinatown) to the residential area in Yamate.
  355. This is the reason why they have been replaced by kansenji, an edict of which issuance procedures were simplified.
  356. This is the remain of former Jizo-in and the only building that is left among the 48 sub-temples which existed at the peak.
  357. This is the remark made on December 19, 2005 at the press conference held for commemorating his birthday.
  358. This is the representative type of train running on the Kyoto Line; basically, it's operated during the daytime and in the evenings on weekdays, while on Saturdays and holidays it runs nearly all day except for in the early morning and late evening.
  359. This is the restored tenshu (the fifth and sixth storeys) of the Azuchi-jo Castle, which was exhibited at the Seville World Expo.
  360. This is the result of Japanese people's exploitation of hot springs in Korean Peninsula in the wake of Japan's annexation of Korean Peninsula.
  361. This is the ritual for the last traffic on Uji-bashi Bridge, which is to be rebuilt.
  362. This is the routine in every year, but the tree was not illuminated during the year of the JR Fukuchiyama Line Derailing accident.
  363. This is the same as in the case of Nishimukou and Higashimukou Stations on the Hankyuu Kyoto Main Line.
  364. This is the same native Japanese reading that appears in the phrase 'Yahata-gami' given in "Nihon Ryoiki" (Miraculous Stories from the Japanese Buddhist Tradition, written in the early Heian period) and 'Yahata-no-miya' given in 'Tamakazura' (Jeweled Chaplet) of "The Tale of Genji."
  365. This is the same principle as the reed pipe of an organ.
  366. This is the same processes found in Tome-suki.
  367. This is the scene corresponding to the phrase of 'Bensei-shukushuku yoru kawawo wataru' (crossing a river in the night, making even horse-whipping sound smaller) in "Kawanakajima," a Chinese poem composed by Sanyo RAI.
  368. This is the scheme employed to recover the direct line succession, by putting himself as a transit emperor.
  369. This is the second Keage Station to be run by Kyoto Municipal Transportation Bureau, the first one being a tram stop on the defunct Keage Tram Line.
  370. This is the second chapel as the chapel of the Doshisha (the first chapel was built of wood)
  371. This is the second chapter.
  372. This is the second oldest temple bell after the bell in Myoshin-ji Temple where the year of construction is known.
  373. This is the series above published as a book.
  374. This is the seventh chapter of 'Uji jujo' (The Ten Quires of Uji), a part of the tale's third section.
  375. This is the seventh chapter.
  376. This is the short manga which is a sequel to Hi Izuru Tokoro no Tenshi.
  377. This is the shortest chapter in the novel.
  378. This is the shortest route from the Imperial Palace to Mt. Hiei, and the road takes a path inside of Kamo-gawa River and bears east and slightly northward to Shigagoemichi road.
  379. This is the shrine where priests pray for 'protection from unlucky or taboo directions' to avoid those evil things when moving one's residence or leaving on journeys.
  380. This is the sign of completion of koji manufacturing.
  381. This is the significance of housing Bhaisajyaguru in the east and Amitabha in the west, and indeed the eastern bank with its three-storey pagoda could be considered as this world while Amitabha's western bank represents nirvana.
  382. This is the sixth chapter of 'Uji jujo' (The Ten Quires of Uji), a part of the tale's third section.
  383. This is the sixth chapter.
  384. This is the so-called 'Imperial Court conspiracy theory.'
  385. This is the so-called Meiji juyonen no seihen (the failed Meiji-14 coup of 1881).
  386. This is the so-called Nara peerage.
  387. This is the so-called made-to-order, and in the fashion industry, it generally refers to the items of stores called the 'La Chambre Syndicate de la Couture Parisienne,' which belong to the associations in Paris that specialize in classy clothes.
  388. This is the so-called second Kensei Yogo Undo.
  389. This is the sogamae.
  390. This is the soup that Yukyoshi NISSHINSHA, the writer of 'Soba zensho' used for his homemade soba.
  391. This is the spear with which Daigakunosuke killed Sezaemon.
  392. This is the standard design, and Yamashina school fixed shape of branches of the pine tree and the direction of cranes.
  393. This is the start of present Sanbo-in.
  394. This is the state of acting as an envoy of Buddha.
  395. This is the state of learning Buddhism.
  396. This is the street of about 400 meters from Higashioji-dori Street in the east to Yamatooji-dori Street (Nawate-dori Street) in the west.
  397. This is the student association for the students of the Correspondence Division.
  398. This is the subject matter of "Saigyo Kaden," written by Kunio TSUJI.
  399. This is the subway train station of Kyoto Municipal Subway Tozai (east-west) Line.
  400. This is the tale of the To no Chujo family after the death of Kashiwagi.
  401. This is the tenth (last) chapter of 'Uji jujo' (The Ten Quires of Uji), a part of the tale's third section.
  402. This is the term that refers to specific kinship groups in Western history.
  403. This is the theory advocated by Namio EGAMI that in the end of the fourth century, hunting horseback races came from the Continent to Osaka Plain through Northern Kyushu and conquered the dynasty existed to establish a new dynasty.
  404. This is the theory arguing that Fukai-no-Joten/ Fukaijoten is a code to rule imperial succession, however, it does not decide who should take the Throne but establishes the practice in which the former emperor appoints and chooses his successor.
  405. This is the theory that Buddhism would decline, natural and man-made disasters would continue and the world would be plunged into chaos 2,000 years after Sakyamuni Buddha's passing into Nirvana (death).
  406. This is the theory that Mitsuhide killed Nobunaga out of fear that he would soon be dismissed if he did not achieve good results, just as Mobumori SAKUMA and Hidesada HAYASHI, who had served Nobunaga for many years, had been dismissed.
  407. This is the theory that the real powers that helped Nobunaga govern the whole country were the church and Southern European forces, which were at that time looking to make inroads into Asia with Jesuits in the lead.
  408. This is the theory that warriors surrounding the ODAs were the brains behind a plot.
  409. This is the third chapter.
  410. This is the third process.
  411. This is the third year of the project.
  412. This is the thirty-fourth chapter.
  413. This is the time when he has a relationship with Akashi no Onkata, and as a result, the daughter who becomes Empress Akashi is born.
  414. This is the title of some translated versions of a foreign mystery set in a tower.
  415. This is the truth.
  416. This is the twentieth chapter.
  417. This is the twenty-second chapter.
  418. This is the type of product with good future potential.
  419. This is the type of train that had been operated since the post-war period, and on March 2007, when its operation was suspended, it was making stops at Umeda Station, Juso Station, Awaji Station, Minami-ibaraki Station, Ibarakishi Station, and the stations between Takatsukishi Station and Kawaramachi Station.
  420. This is the unbiased opinion of all ages.'
  421. This is the very episode that testifies to his honesty and prudence.
  422. This is the way of life as a samurai and also the family precept of each family as well as how to get along with life as a vassal.
  423. This is the word appeared in 'Hiyuhon' (the third chapter) of "Lotus Sutra," which suggests the situation that the tea ceremony of that time aimed at theorization using the Buddhism.
  424. This is the word for dawn and morning of January 1.
  425. This is the word for the whole January 1.
  426. This is the world view and the view of history that the Mitogaku School and Kokugaku comprehend as a contraposition of Japanse ideals and others (Kokoku Shikan).
  427. This is then wrapped with straw or the like to be dried in the shade for approximately one month to six months.
  428. This is thought to be a difference between the two.
  429. This is thought to be a direct origin of Utakai Hajime.
  430. This is thought to be a reform to incorporate the powerful clans, which produced Oomi and Omuraji which were not included in the twelve grades of cap rank system, into the rank system and to establish a rank system with Emperor at the top.
  431. This is thought to be based on the thinking that all Buddhas are a sign of universal truth and a manifestation of Dainichinyorai, who has attained Buddhism's highest form of existence, in a different appearance.
  432. This is thought to be because of a relationship that the father of Umayado was her elder brother, Emperor Yomei, and also his mother was her younger paternal half-sister (and their biological mothers were sisters), and thus Umayado was her most trustworthy relative.
  433. This is thought to be because people in high mountain areas regarded insects as food, due to the difficulty in obtaining protein from fish, in contrast to those living on the seacoast.
  434. This is thought to be because the original manuscript was written in the margins of the Guchu calendar; in any case, the word "Rekki" appears quite frequently in the diaries of nobles of that period.
  435. This is thought to be because the tea served at kuchikiri is especially appreciated by chajin (master of the tea ceremony).
  436. This is thought to be caused by the blooming of Japanese cedar trees in high altitude areas, which were planted slightly later and developed more slowly, later than the blooming of trees located in flat areas.
  437. This is thought to be due to a large number of patients entering the next season with aggravated conditions and increased hypersensitivity caused by the high amount of pollen in the air.
  438. This is thought to be due to the political position of the Rokkaku clan.
  439. This is thought to be due to the sterilizing activity of isothiocyanate.
  440. This is thought to be for the same reason as the Shinagawa clan, known as a branch family of the Imagawa clan.
  441. This is thought to be one of many theories of that various products originated in Korea.
  442. This is thought to be one of the Shoji-e (paintings on shoji paper sliding-door or Fusuma) of the Shingondo (Shingon hall) of Uchiyama-Eikyu-ji Temple.
  443. This is thought to be one of the oldest examples of the practical bell usage in Japan.
  444. This is thought to be related to the fact that they were close to the port that was open to Holland, Nagasaki, and they could easily obtain Dutch books and imported commodities.
  445. This is thought to be related to the fact that this work was intended to document events, and at the end of the volume is written 'Since there are many errors, it is necessary for persons who know the facts to correct them.'
  446. This is thought to be the most well known story about Sesshu.
  447. This is thought to be the oldest document about Saisenbako in Japan.
  448. This is thought to have been buried when the site was reorganized as it was re-established as a temple in the first half of the thirteenth century, after the third Daruma-ji tomb was reshaped
  449. This is thought to have come into Japan before the Kamakura period, and thereafter men of power tried to obtain pieces of it.
  450. This is thought to reflect a change in the social system of the time.
  451. This is thought to remain from the time when kami were originally worshipped in forests or mountains as mentioned above.
  452. This is tied to make it easier to eat.
  453. This is to avoid the fare becoming so expensive if the taxi gets stuck in a jam on an Expressway where the passenger cannot get out of the taxi on the way.
  454. This is to biscuit-fire reddish clay and create the work and then souse it in a transparent glaze and fire it at about 800 degrees Celsius.
  455. This is to block them.'
  456. This is to cause laughter just by going on to the stage.
  457. This is to define the brave men and perpetuate the names of such persons.
  458. This is to design Shodo works into various things such as household goods, interiors, and nameplates through computer processing and others, which has attracted attention as a new profession involved with Sho.
  459. This is to divide rice into smaller proportions of approximately 1.8 liters to cool it down while monitoring its progress.
  460. This is to go up and down the hills and mountains every day on increasingly more difficult paths than normal roads for the disciplinant in Mt. Hiei, in order to serve flowers to Sekizan Daimyojin.
  461. This is to make the size of a traditional grave smaller and simplified.
  462. This is to pray to Toshigami for a long life by eating hard food and making the teeth stronger.
  463. This is to prevent a 'voluntary' secession resulting from a conspiracy or plot.
  464. This is to prevent the buried Shiryo (spirit of a dead person) from following them.
  465. This is to prevent the liquid sumi in the container from spoiling.
  466. This is to remove salt from the noodles.
  467. This is to show worship and feelings of love and veneration for Buddha in comparison with Nyorai (Tathagata) who wears a kesa to cover both shoulders (tsu ken).
  468. This is today's Ikuta-jinja Shrine.
  469. This is tonkatsu on rice over which sauce (mainly demiglace) is ladled.
  470. This is truly a pearl of wisdom.
  471. This is typical of the stories told about capturing castles, and similar stories exist about Nobuhide ODA's capture of Nagoya-jo Castle and Tsunehisa AMAGO's capture of Gassantoda-jo Castle, although how much is true remains unknown.
  472. This is unrelated to the nihon mamushi (Japanese copperhead).
  473. This is unusual for a railway business operator.
  474. This is unusual odor added if low quality charcoal is used in the process of filtration or too much charcoal is used.
  475. This is unusual.'
  476. This is used around Ehime.
  477. This is used as an Oden ingredient in Niigata and Hokuriku.
  478. This is used for Matuura-zuke (a kind of pickles called Matsuura) and Genkai-zuke (a kind of pickles called Genkai), this was also processed into a delicacy called Kujira-noshi (or horihori) in the Edo period.
  479. This is used for some sects other than Jodo Shinshu sect.
  480. This is used for summit meetings.
  481. This is used for walking along the mountain path, and was mainly used by priests doing ascetic practice in the mountains, and by ascetic Buddhist monks including yamabushi (a mountain priest).
  482. This is used for whale meat cutlet and tatsuta age, the meat is also eaten as sashimi nowadays.
  483. This is used in corporate competitions.
  484. This is used mainly for lighting the surface of the water; therefore, it has large kasa and is often placed at the waterside.
  485. This is used mainly in the Kansai region.
  486. This is used to carry a spare pair of tabi (Japanese split-toe socks), and additionally, this bag is big enough to keep a fukusa basami in it.
  487. This is used to cut sweets when omogashi (moist sweets) is served.
  488. This is used to make unit pieces for unit origami.
  489. This is used today as a subject in genres ranging from the classics to new works, covering comical stories, novels, and dramas, and appears in various media formats.
  490. This is used when tea ceremony attendants view tea bowls or when they carry out already whisked tea and present it to the various other guests.
  491. This is usually adopted in the ibisha strategy (a strategy in shogi in which the Rook stays around its starting position on the board).
  492. This is usually served with ponzu sauce or salt.
  493. This is very close to Japanese traditional view of different worlds shown by the folklore after the Meiji period.
  494. This is very convenient for the passengers, since they can ride on the train even if they don't have enough credit on the cards, especially when there is no time to buy tickets when the train is already at the platform (rushing onto the train is dangerous, so it is not recommended).
  495. This is virtually an estate dominated by the Emperor and was called Gosanjo Chokushiden.
  496. This is well-known as 'Kawabata scenery.'
  497. This is well-known as Daigo-no-tatoe (analogy of Daigo).
  498. This is what Goryo-shinko (a folk religious belief of avenging spirits) is about.
  499. This is what currently called Ichinomiya Iwatsutsukowake-jinja Shrine in Mutsu Province.
  500. This is what he said.'
  501. This is what is called "discovery of Christians in Nagasaki."
  502. This is what is called 'Kaori no Shogyo' (the fragrant scriptures).
  503. This is what is called Kaiho Rei opposition uprisings.
  504. This is what is called a belt for clothing.
  505. This is what is called the Emperor Organ Theory, or simply the Organ Theory.
  506. This is what is called, Hatsuiri no tegara (a success in the first scoring).
  507. This is what is known as the Katte-Zukuri Decree in the Horeki Era.
  508. This is what is known as the Yamashiroya Incident.
  509. This is what is known today as Mikka Tenka (literally "three-day rule") (though his rule was in fact 11 days long).
  510. This is what is known today as a kyo-masu, but since it differs from the kyo-masu made in Edo during the Toyotomi government and the early Edo period, as stated above, it is sometimes called "shin-kyomasu" to distinguish from the previous kyo-masu.
  511. This is what is referred to as sakekabu or shuzokabu, but in the field of Japanese history, the entire system surrounding it came to be referred to as "sakekabu" or sakekabu system.
  512. This is what is referred to as the Tenmei Famine.
  513. This is what is referred to as the revision of the sakekabu system.
  514. This is what people say about him.
  515. This is what people usually imagine when they hear the term 'mandala.'
  516. This is what seems to have made him leave such a will.
  517. This is what should be called the true nature of collection of anecdotes.
  518. This is what was called the great military parade in Kyoto, demonstrating the military power of the Oda army corps such as Nagahide NIWA as well as Nobunaga.
  519. This is what we call the style equipped with a median passing track.
  520. This is when Shoin YOSHIDA attempted to stow away on the Powhatan as a means to study abroad.)
  521. This is when he changed his last name to Isonokami.
  522. This is when the movement to reevaluate Moshi occurred.
  523. This is where repatriates from the People's Republic of China and people who had been illegally detained in the Soviet Union set foot in the home country they so eagerly hoped to return to.
  524. This is where the 'Fight for the vanguard in Uji-gawa River' between Takatsuna SASAKI and Kagesue KAJIWARA occurred.
  525. This is where the characteristic of Japanese aristocratic society that places emphasis on the social standing of a family may be seen.
  526. This is where the tables were reversed and the Uragami clan (of lowly origins) found themselves ruling the elite.
  527. This is why "Hogen Monogatari" is said to have a sympathetic viewpoint toward the father and the son.
  528. This is why "Tsukumonasu" has some scratches on.
  529. This is why Buddhist temples are called 'OO Mountain △△ Temple' even if they are on flatlands.
  530. This is why Chugaisho is sometimes viewed as the selection of Tadazane's discourse from Moromoto's diary.
  531. This is why Dosan ruled by forcible measures such as killing petty criminals by splitting their bodies using bulls or boiling them in a big iron pot.
  532. This is why Hidehisa SENGOKU appears as an extraordinary person having unrivaled physical strength in the field of kodan storytelling.
  533. This is why Hidehisa confronted Motochika CHOSOKABE in Shikoku who came in on Shibata's side.
  534. This is why I took care of Ogasawara in many ways because fortunately he joined the troop mentioned above.
  535. This is why Kawaji, as well as OKUBO, became the target of Fuhei shizoku's hate.
  536. This is why Kotoshiro nushi held an important position in Katsuragi Dynasty and is regarded as one of the Mikannagi Hasshin.
  537. This is why Kyoto, which had been a politically calm capital for a long time, was thrown into a commotion suddenly, in part due to the policy of the shogunate government, and became the main arena of 'disturbances at the end of Edo period.'
  538. This is why Nishioji-dori Street is a winding one, particularly in this section, even after the abolishment of the City Trams.
  539. This is why Shintoists and Buddhists are said to total more than 200 million people.
  540. This is why YASHIRO called the museum "the museum for beauty."
  541. This is why Yagi-jo Castle is called 'Maboroshi no Yagi-jo' (lit. The Phantom Castle of Yagi-jo), and research into Yagi-jo Castle continues even now.
  542. This is why a baby is usually given ujikofuda (an ujiko amulet) at Omiyamairi.
  543. This is why a dog that barks at a lion will be drawn and quartered and the head of Shura (timber chute) who eats the sun and the moon will be hurt.
  544. This is why a line of the Wakebe clan ended only in three generations.
  545. This is why black hair streaked with gray came to be called 'gomashio hair.'
  546. This is why calculation was made every year to determine the addition of a leap month or long and short months (a long month had 30 days and a short month 29 days) which annually shifted.
  547. This is why emperors have short lives, even now.
  548. This is why even present Buddhist priests are not involved in handling remains nor gravestones.
  549. This is why grilled fish is often served with daikon oroshi.
  550. This is why he was called Koke hitto (highest rank).
  551. This is why he was peeved at Onui.
  552. This is why his name is imprinted on the history of Japanese geography as the one who introduced a world map to the country for the first time.
  553. This is why it seems necessary to rethink the widely held view that the incident was an internal feud of the Satsuma domain.
  554. This is why it was virtually impossible to make the present-day high concentrations of soy milk using thick, viscous go.
  555. This is why low tables are collapsible.
  556. This is why only the Imperial daughters and retired kings could get Tomokuyu.
  557. This is why people generally do not think any kodachi strokes and thrusts can be a telling blow.
  558. This is why people practice 'yakubarai' (exorcism of bad luck) or 'yakuyoke' (avoidance of bad luck) at their ages of calamity, in order to pre-empt adversity or misfortune by the help of Shinto and Buddhist deities.
  559. This is why properties possessed by the Omi-Takashima Domain became tenryo (a shogunal demesne).
  560. This is why red pickled ginger cut in very small cubes, which is an ingredient essential to takoyaki, has been sold in a bottle at many stores in the Kinki region since the middle of the Showa period.
  561. This is why rubbings of calligraphy handwriting that was not originally the inscription are sometimes found.
  562. This is why seven-digit postal codes are categorized and assigned per city block under the name of the residents' association; however it is inconvenient in that it is impossible to find a relevant address when searching for an address not indicated with the name of residents' association.
  563. This is why some people think that Imperial Prince Sawara, who was close with Nanto-jiin (temples in Nara Prefecture), was alleged to have assassinated FUJIWARA no Tanetsugu in order to stop transferring the capital.
  564. This is why some say there was a plot to eradicate the possibility of Takaakira's appointment to Grand Minister of State.
  565. This is why songs and ballads regarded as hauta in some literature and websites are categorized as utazawa or kouta in others.
  566. This is why the Emperor Kokaku tried to give the honorary title of Daijo Tenno (the Retired Emperor) to his real father, the Imperial Prince Sukehito.
  567. This is why the Mexican Embassy in Japan is located in Nagata-cho today.
  568. This is why the Okochi family is allowed to use the Matsudaira name and is therefore called Okochi Matsudaira.
  569. This is why the Otsu-jo Castle was blasted with Muneshige TACHIBANA and Motoyasu SUETSUGU (the eighth son of Motonari MORI) and was forced to surrender.
  570. This is why the Retired Emperor Sutoku turned into a ghost and was depicted as a golden eagle as the Tengu king.
  571. This is why the Taira clan administration differs from previous aristocratic governments and it is clear that its main foundation was military power, and the academic field normally considers it as the first bushi government in Japan.
  572. This is why the aforementioned Oishi family was a vassal of the Asano family, but was baishin for the Tokugawa Shogun family.
  573. This is why the class system fell into disorder, and Nobi decreased from 37% to 2% in one region, but such event caused a situation that Yangban (traditional ruling class or nobles of dynastic Korea during the Joseon Dynasty) who made up only 9% of the population increased to 70%.
  574. This is why the destination board indicates 'Yamatoji Rapid Service, Osaka Loop Line' for travelling from the Kamo and Nara areas to the Osaka area.
  575. This is why the dissolution of the Diet came to be called 'the Disciplinary Dissolution' or 'the KIYOURA Coup'.
  576. This is why the envelope says "eko ryo (fee for a memorial service)" when hiring a temple or a priest for sutra chanting.
  577. This is why the manuscript is called 'Tanehikobon.'
  578. This is why the museum is dubbed 'museum with a bamboo garden' and well known by many people.
  579. This is why the net can't hold water sufficiently, and as a result the water is easily separated from it.
  580. This is why the place is called 'Tachinui no Sato' (the place where the emperor had his kimono stitched standing up).
  581. This is why the present mainstream is a separate type to cut a film from the top along the cutoff line and separate into right and left to open.
  582. This is why the quality of Najio torinoko paper is smoother.
  583. This is why the roads on which mackerel were carried came to be named mackerel roads.
  584. This is why the sea cucumber's mouth still looks like it is slit open.
  585. This is why the soja was generally located near the kokufu.
  586. This is why the street has no electric wires crossing the street.
  587. This is why the term was considered having a cabinet, and it came to be called 'Sanjo Provisional Cabinet'.
  588. This is why there is a theory considering Tsunefusa as an illegitimate son of Masamune.
  589. This is why there was no means, other than emphasizing and advocating consideration for the people and good administration, that would allow the Hojo family to obtain such legitimacy of government.
  590. This is why they are still based on Nagoya at present.
  591. This is why this stone monument, which is relatively easy to be damaged, has been preserved in very good condition.
  592. This is why this term uses the Chinese character "師" (pronounced as shi), which represents a skilled person.
  593. This is why two groups of monks were formed in the temple--a group of academic monks (Kofuku-ji Temple Daijo-in) and a group of Zen monks (Sanbo-in of Daigo-ji Temple).
  594. This is why, on his tombstone at Gotoku-ji Temple, the Ii family's ancestral temple, the date of Naosuke's death is recorded as 'March 28.'
  595. This is written in detail in "Genpei Seisui ki" (Rise and Fall of the Minamoto and Taira clans).
  596. This is, however, a trap of Yajuro.
  597. This island also had one body and four faces.
  598. This island is called Onogoro-jima Island.
  599. This island is where Izanagi and Izanami's giving birth to lands and gods took place.
  600. This island was procured by the former Japanese navy for national defense, and also used as a base for firing torpedoes from the Taisho to the Showa period.
  601. This issuance of Kaishin no Mikotonori is regarded as the beginning of the Taika Reforms.
  602. This issue carried an article titled 'Why Do I Have Faith in Imperialism,' which could be taken as an open letter addressed to Kanzo UCHIMURA.
  603. This issue developed into an international issue between Japan and Britain, which resulted in the capture of a group of counterfeiters.
  604. This issue has been argued in various ways within the school as well.
  605. This issue has been intensively argued, but in recent years the theory of Mahito UEHARA, where the Hokke-do Hall (the Sangatsu-do Hall and the Kensaku-do Hall) was regarded as the Kon-do Hall of Konmyo-ji Temple, has been attracting attention.
  606. This issue has not been settled yet, because the history of New Year's dishes has been insufficiently studied.
  607. This issue of textbooks triggered the argument on the legitimacy of either the Northern or the Southern Dynasty in the Imperial Diet.
  608. This issue resulted in Tomu leaving Toei.
  609. This issue still remains unresolved.
  610. This issue was also pointed out by Thomas Kuhn.
  611. This issue was greater than the unpaid tax problem for it hindered imperial court rituals and came up in political debate in the imperial court.
  612. This issue was not diplomatically resolved, because Ryukyu wanted to maintain ties with Quing and Quing protested a ban on tributes of Ryukyu to Qing.
  613. This issue was, so to speak, a conflict between 'loyalty' and 'filial piety.'
  614. This item was left in Suruga Fukazawa-jo Castle he defended, when he surrendered the castle to Shingen TAKEDA and went off to Odawara in 1571; at that time, the Takeda clan and the Gohojo clan conflicted each other.
  615. This item was received by Enni's master as proof of his training.
  616. This jishi was also called kajishi (land rent).
  617. This job used to be done in most individual households, but since the end of World War II growing numbers of professionals have been hired to do it.
  618. This job was limited to inspection only, and he was forbidden from interfering with the politics in the provinces.
  619. This joke can be explained in connection with the fact that people eat mainly sweets as an oyatsu in modern times.
  620. This journey takes 30 minutes at other times of the year.
  621. This journey was called "suberi dochu" (later called "oiran dochu").
  622. This judgment in itself was a right judgment; however, as a result, it was to break the principle of fudokoku management.
  623. This judgment is denied in today's rules including the rule of the Nihon Ki-in (the Japanese Go Association).
  624. This judgment stated 'If a police officer has photographed the appearance, etc. of a citizen in circumstances as below, the police officer was allowed to photograph without the citizen's consent or a warrant issued by a judge.'
  625. This justification was used, partly because onshi conducted activities to invite peasants to join in on a pilgrimage to Ise.
  626. This kagura is considered to have been spread widely by players of kagura performed at subsidiary shrines of Ise-jingu Shrine.
  627. This kamado is made by making a rough shape with stones, covering it up with mud and shaping it properly, which takes only a few hours to finish, and the amount of firewood consumption dropped to one-fourth of what it was before.
  628. This kamaito is a bundle of silk threads (from four to twelve), that are not twisted yet.
  629. This kami appears under the name of Takaginokami at the time of the pacification of Ashihara no Nakatsukuni (the Central Land of the Reed Plain, which is the land between heaven and the land of the dead, i.e. the earth) and tensonkorin (the descent to earth of the grandson of the sun goddess).
  630. This kami had not been the object of worship for long since the Japanese mythology hardly contains any description of it and as this kami is not directly related to people's daily lives.
  631. This kami is also called Mishaguchi or Shaguji and a number of kanji expressions are used, such as 御左口 and 赤口.
  632. This kaneitsukan was a copper coin whose weighted value was 2.5 monme, that was 2 pieces and a half of kaneitsukan, and it was inconvenient for calculation of money, which means that it had a bad reputation where money changer complained.
  633. This kanjin-Noh performance was held for several days, and additionally, this brought a huge profit to the tayu because people in Edo were forced to buy tickets for this performance.
  634. This kata is the origin of a part of today's Kodokan judo's kata, called "Kime no Kata" (Forms of Decision).
  635. This kawaraban was titled as "year 2 of the Bunsei era (1819), year of Tsuchinoto (16th year of the sexagenary cycle), ozumo (sumo wrestling) and it depicted a scene in which a personified catfish and a god sumo wrestling each other.
  636. This keyhole shaped mound is 280 meters long; while the date certain is unknown, the construction date is said to of been in the late half of the third century.]
  637. This kezuribushi offered the benefit of saving consumers from having to shave katsuobushi, but it still had the disadvantage of losing its savory aspect due to deterioration.
  638. This kickstarted the tradition of serving coffee with sugar and milk mixed ahead of time.
  639. This kiln works particularly well for manufacturing uniform goods when the surface of ware is coated by glaze.
  640. This kind of Chirashi-zushi is also called Bara-zushi or Bara-chirashi.
  641. This kind of Zashikikazari must have enhanced their authority in the community.
  642. This kind of action seems strange at first, but has something in common with such famous Tang dynasty Chinese Rinzai priests as Fuke, and as a teaching style is an expression of the eccentric spirit of Zen.
  643. This kind of composition of long successive series of 'e' to show development of scenes by unrolling a scroll is called 'progression style composition.'
  644. This kind of cultivation method for gyokuro tea leaves is the same as for tencha (powdered green tea), and reportedly it was already practiced during the Azuchi-Momoyama period.
  645. This kind of cultural style is called a Japanese style.
  646. This kind of custom had existed since ancient times, and then, in the Kamakura period, a party to a suit often invited those in charge of the case to a drinking party to receive a favorable sentence.
  647. This kind of folklore of Tanokami coming and going through houses is commonly found and have as follows.
  648. This kind of historical view after the Meiji period may have reflected the opinion of samurai who were based on Confucianism.
  649. This kind of holiday is rare in the world.
  650. This kind of horse racing was dubbed Settlement horse racing, and became the root of modern-day horse racing in Japan in the sense that the current system of competition was adopted from the Settlement racing system.
  651. This kind of idea, that could be taken as a reflection of the predominance of men over women, is not found in early Buddhist sutras.
  652. This kind of identified tomb is extremely rare; the only other example is Noguchi no O no Haka Tumulus, the joint tumulus of the Emperor Tenmu and the Empress Jito.
  653. This kind of important scene was usually shot after actors and staff got used to the shot, and in addition, Yujiro ISHIHARA was a new face at that time so that it was a reckless shot.
  654. This kind of instances are more in these days that the total number of toji has drastically decreased.
  655. This kind of letters are very important historical materials because they allow us to detect brushstrokes and habits of feudal lords and others.
  656. This kind of manually spun yarn (tsumugi yarn), which is naturally uneven, is used as either warp thread or weft thread, or both of them on weaving.
  657. This kind of music includes those generally called 'XX Aikata' as well as those having proper names such as 'Taimen Sanju' and 'Seigyo.'
  658. This kind of naming became obsolete with the Meiji Restoration and collapse of the shogunate system.
  659. This kind of ochi can often be seen in pieces whose discontinuance was decided because of the closing down of the magazines or unpopularity of the works.
  660. This kind of participation was particularly accelerated when shakuhachi performers actively entered the sankyoku world for their workplace after losing their occupations as komuso, owing to the government's abolition of the Fuke sect in the Meiji period.
  661. This kind of phenomenon was also found during the Heiji Rebellion.
  662. This kind of posthumous conferral of rank described in "Nihonshoki" (Chronicles of Japan) was always made for services in the year of Jinshin (the Jinshin War).
  663. This kind of rice had been eaten by Japanese people before the Edo period.
  664. This kind of sense is very special which can never be felt unless having the experience of in fact living in Kyoto.
  665. This kind of service is particularly famous for Diners Club International.
  666. This kind of social trend influenced the Imperial Family, it was presumed that the head of the Imperial Family started using authority that Emperor originally had.
  667. This kind of starkly human lifestyle, without concern for rules or formality, gained him sympathy from the masses, and in the Edo Period became the basis for collections of witty stories such as "Ikkyuu's Sayings".
  668. This kind of story is written in "Kojidan," but there is another story in "Gon-ki" stating that the Emperor, late in life, wished for Teishi's son, Imperial Prince Atsuyasu, to be the crown prince, but this was blocked by Michinaga.
  669. This kind of structure is said to be found in many of the oldest tumuli.
  670. This kind of symptom can't be recognized from outside, so a special device must be used for diagnosis.
  671. This kind of tax collection system was called the fumyo system and formed the basis of the system of the dynasty state which had its origin during this period.
  672. This kind of things was not particularly unique to tobishoku and it explains how the money circulates in a town as a form of mutual aid.
  673. This kind of will would make no sense in terms of the mentality of warriors of the late Heian period, and it is therefore considered that it may have been created in later years.
  674. This kind of yagura still remains in Okayama-jo Castle (Okayama prefecture) and Usuki-jo Castle (Oita prefecture).
  675. This knot is also called shosei musubi and since you can move easily with this knot and it is not likely to get loose, it is also used for martial arts, but it is an informal method of wearing hakama.
  676. This kofun is the largest in size in Nara Prefecture, the sixth largest even in Japan, and having an excellent reputation of its greatest size of all the tombs constructed in the late latter half the Kofun period.
  677. This kofun stands on a slope of a hill.
  678. This kofun was excavated in 1887, and more than four hundred funerary goods such as pieces of iron bits and iron harnesses, bronze mirrors, and magadama comma-shaped bead were discovered.
  679. This kondei system was established in the same way as the system of the year of 762, and consequently, people who were skilled in archery and horseback riding were selected from young members of gunji (local magistrate) families and peasants.
  680. This kosode, called "bestowed-gomontsuki," was given mainly as a simple prize to samurai, and the kosode was cherished by the samurai's family as a token of honor.
  681. This kukai produced quality haiku poets such as Morinao TSUKAKOSHI, Kousui TOMINAGA and Yoshie MURAKAMI.
  682. This kuzumochi are made of starch refined from wheat flour and fermented by lactic acid bacteria, and have a unique flavor.
  683. This kyogen of five acts and one scene unfolds the story of at least three 'worlds' that had already established at the first performance.
  684. This kyomasu is also called old kyomasu in order to differentiate it from the new kyomasu which is mentioned later.
  685. This lady (Koshosho) has a very attractive appearance and makes others feel happy by using flattery without affection, so Yoshikage very much favored her over others.'
  686. This lake (pond) is called Fukuchiyama lake.
  687. This laminated bow made with nibe and glue has basically the same structure as laminated lumber and is bonded together, and is the present constructional material for building made of laminated wood.
  688. This large amount of copper was not mined by the So clan, and it is thought that a large amount of copper had been accumulated as excess stock in Tsushima and Hakata due to the trade restrictions imposed by the Korean Dynasty.
  689. This large military force began to invade Higashi (east) Mino Province, the territory of the Oda clan and Totomi and Mikawa Provinces, the territories of Tokugawa (the strategy to conquer the west).
  690. This large piece of land came about because the land of two residences, Hanatei (literally, flower residence) of the Muromachi family and Kikutei (literally, chrysanthemum residence) of the Imadegawa family, were merged together.
  691. This large rock located in front of the Kuro-mon gate is said to have been there since before the building of Chion-in Temple and that, in just one night, a vine grew out of it, flowered and bore gourds.
  692. This large scale project continued until 1074, which was later called the Battle against Ezo in the Enkyu era.
  693. This largely advanced the systematized teaching and learning of Neo-Confucianism.
  694. This larger room is connected to a smaller two-mat room called 'Hoseiro' with a shingled gable roof and a raised floor.
  695. This last one was a complete false charge, and the original meaning of '右僕射源朝臣' was 右僕射 (Tang's expression for minister of the right) and 源家康 (MINAMOTO no Ieyasu).
  696. This last process is the origin of the following ceremony to be called Jotoshiki or muneage shiki.
  697. This later became "yusoku."
  698. This later became Ishiyama Hongan-ji Temple.
  699. This later became the basis of State Shinto (Kokka Shinto); however, after the Izumo faction lost the so-called pantheon dispute (saijin ronso, 1880-1881) within the Shinto Jimukyoku (Bureau of Shinto Affairs), this theory fell from prominence and receded into the background, becoming a latent force.
  700. This later became the family name.
  701. This later became the myobodo.
  702. This later became the origin of haiku poetry.
  703. This later became the trigger for the Russo-Japanese War.
  704. This later caused the Imo incident.
  705. This later evolved from agricultural practice into fire festivals, some of which are held to ask for a good harvest, for protection against fires, or for protection against insects.
  706. This later led to the birth of Shugendo (Japanese mountain asceticism-shamanism incorporating Shinto and Buddhist concepts) and witchcraft religion.
  707. This later on inspired the families of the miners to invent umejiso-maki (ume-shiso rolls).
  708. This law denied the interests of influential houses such as Enryaku-ji Temple and limited the taxation by miki no kami to the minimum.
  709. This law has been recognised as a "seriously wrong law" and an "evil, autocratic law", but as the Edo Period subject to review, the rule of Tsunayoshi TOKUGAWA and this law are also under re-examination.
  710. This law restored the traditional county, town and village system for the convenience of the public as well as granted a certain level of local autonomy by introducing the public election for the Kocho.
  711. This law specifies that a so-called "cultural property" should belong to one of the categories listed below:
  712. This law strengthened the provincial constables' claim of the right to rule half of the manors and lands under the control of the feudal government, and manors and lands under the control of the feudal government became divided in various regions, and accordingly the interests of provincial constables expanded gradually.
  713. This law was amended once.
  714. This law was drew up by Konchiin Suden under the order of Ieyasu TOKUGAWA.
  715. This law was enacted to address concerns that castles in various places were deteriorating and that the items of the old territorial lord families were being scattered or lost.
  716. This law, one of the so-called three new bills related to the local government system, was enacted as Dajokan Fukoku or Tasshi (Edict or Proclamation of the Grand Council of State) No. 17 in July 22, 1878.
  717. This law, which set forth the country's policy to respect Buddhism, made a close connection between Buddhist faith and nation building, but there is a theory that it is a creation of the writers of "Nihonshoki" (Chronicles of Japan).
  718. This layout design is called the 'Hokki-ji?style temple layout.'
  719. This layout is called the 'Shitenno-ji-temple-style garan layout,' which is a style seen in the temples in Baekje in the Sanguo shidai (the Three States period) (the Korean Peninsula).
  720. This layout was adopted in consideration of using the house for events with many participants, such as wedding ceremonies and funeral ceremonies.
  721. This lead to an armed conflict leaving some dead, and the area around Kitano-sha Shrine burnt, but the bakufu successfully conquered the surrounding area.
  722. This lead to his ten year old legitimate son, Yoshimitsu, succeeding the head of the family with Yoriyuki HOSOKAWA being appointed as Kanrei (Shogun's Deputy) to look after him.
  723. This lead to the creation and export of forged Daikoku coins with fake Keiko stamp impressions made from good cupellated silver.
  724. This leads the idea that there were burial facilities for different persons under the square platforms at the back circular part and at the front square part respectively (by Shiraishi, 1999).
  725. This leads to a big tragedy later, namely Kanpei's suicide depicted in Act Six.
  726. This leads to a theory that Wani was from Rakuro County (an ancient county that existed in the northern Korean Peninsula), was a member of a Han family that came to Kudara, and was a descendent of the Emperor of the Han dynasty.
  727. This leads to the notion that a power which held great influence all around western Japan, centering upon Yamato - that is to say, Yamato kingdom - had already been established at that time.
  728. This leads to the sympathetic viewpoint suggesting that national isolation might be the best resistance for undeveloped nations.
  729. This leads us to believe that Emperor Suijin was the first empeor in the original pedigree and that the preceding generations of emperors were added to the pedigree at some later point in time.
  730. This leads us to conclude that the Shishi is not a lion, but a mythical divine beast named "Shishi".
  731. This learning method had its origin in the orally transmitted system of teachings by theTendai sect generated during the medieval period.
  732. This led Itsunen to invite Yelan's master, Yinyuan, who was also famous in Japan.
  733. This led Kiyomori to establish the foundation of a samurai government.
  734. This led Russia into a direct confrontation with Germany, which advocated Pan-Germanism and Austria which planned to invade the Balkans the conditions that would set off the First World War was set.
  735. This led Yoshimitsu to name as kaizan the Zen monk Myoha SHUNOKU (also known as Fumyo Kokushi) to whom he had become devoted, and the temple was completed in 1380.
  736. This led Yoshinobu to make the Taisei Hokan (transfer of power back to the Emperor) on November 9, 1867.
  737. This led Yoshitada's adopted son, MINAMOTO no Tameyoshi, to attack Yoshitsuna's family and followers at Mt. Koka, where, in the end, Yoshitsuna's children killed themselves and Yoshitsuna himself was captured and exiled to Sado Island.
  738. This led him to get involved in the feud between the two brothers of the Minamoto clan.
  739. This led him to return to his hometown Fukui Prefecture where he reopened Yoroppaken in January 1924, serving the katsudon he had created.
  740. This led him to specialize in geography.
  741. This led some to believe that Hisahide was so talented a busho that even Nobunaga gave him due respect.
  742. This led some to propose that the number of the dead for the Takeda force was about 1,000.
  743. This led the Takatsukasa family fall under suspicion of understanding with the Choshu clan and Sukehiro was banned from the court and suspended.
  744. This led the equal relationship of allies into formal one that Ieyasu become the virtual vassal of Nobunaga which Ieyasu accepted.
  745. This led the followers to donate their land and property to Nichiren Sho Sect by the wish of Yoshiaki KAWAHARA and his wife Sadako, on which Sensho-ji Temple was constructed.
  746. This led the roju (senior councillors of the shogunate) and fudai daimyo (feudal lords in hereditary vassalage to the Tokugawa family) to discredit the domain as well as 'Lord Tsunaeda as being incompetent to become Shogun.'
  747. This led to Munenaga MATSUNOKI and his son, Muneaki MATSUNOKI, who were now maternal relatives of Emperor Higashiyama, being appointed to the position of Naidaijin.
  748. This led to YAMAGUCHI leaving Makino as well, and he established 'Yamaguchi Toshio Productions' (Yamaguchi Pro) in June of 1928.
  749. This led to Yoshimitsu holding Gozensata (private meetings with the shogun to pass judgement on legal cases) in a format which facilitated the participation of Yoriyuki in discussions of important matters of the bakufu.
  750. This led to Yoshinori's subsequent purges.
  751. This led to a catastrophic incident that 587 people including the commander Osman Pasha missed or lost.
  752. This led to a change in the position of retired emperor as a position to be given by the coming emperor, and established the superiority of the residing emperor, relieving the harmful effects of diarchy/dual power.
  753. This led to a dispute on Honbutsuron (本仏論.)
  754. This led to a fall in sales at small liquor shops at suggested retail prices, (the usual sales route up to that point) and led to competition for lower prices among large-scale shops.
  755. This led to a plan, after the 1980s, to build the second facility of the NDL.
  756. This led to a rebellion amongst descendants and former court nobles of the Southern Court, and their resistance against the court and bakufu lasted until the mid-15th century.
  757. This led to a religious conflict between the vassals of the Otomo family.
  758. This led to a revival of the Taira clan forces along the Sanyo-do Road, and Yoshinaka returned to Kyoto after many losses.
  759. This led to a rise of rice price and forced him to live on a minimum standard of living to suppress his expenses.
  760. This led to a serious political crisis for the bakufu/Northern Court side.
  761. This led to a situation where the majority of cities other than major ones such as Tokyo, Osaka and Nagoya became single-member constituencies due to their small populations.
  762. This led to acquisition of territories, which were then given to the daimyo's vassals to ease their ambition to come through the ranks.
  763. This led to an alliance of Ieyasu TOKUGAWA (around this time, he changed his name from Motoyasu MATSUDAIRA) in the Mikawa Province and gained independence from the control of the Imagawa clan.
  764. This led to an impression of Takigawa as a reactionary person in the post-war years because he was viewed as reversing his previous opinion of the board of professors having the right of deciding on personnel matters.
  765. This led to an uprising.
  766. This led to frequent rebellions against Daimyo throughout the nation, such as the one in Kaga described below, and numbers of Daimyo, including Ieyasu TOKUGAWA and Kenshin UESUGI, issued the anti-Ikkoshu edicts (Kinkyorei).
  767. This led to increased interaction between the Yamato Kingdom (Wakoku) and the Korean kingdoms.
  768. This led to it becoming an imperial family temple and honorifically referred to as 'Mitera.'
  769. This led to many goshi (rural samurai) using their trading right to the limits allowed and, although of lower status, many goshi lived more prosperous lives than their higher-ranked jokashi (samurai outside castles) counterparts.
  770. This led to many others making the pilgrimage to the ichinomiya shrines.
  771. This led to rumors in the domain that the Ijuin clan was trying to take over the main family of the Shimazu clan.
  772. This led to the 11th lord Nobuakira ODA to dismiss 27 retainers in November 1833.
  773. This led to the Japanese government adding a limit to envoy visits to Japan and discontinuing the dispatch of envoys when the expenses for treating them and preparing return gifts could no longer be ignored.
  774. This led to the collapse of clan society as well as the erosion of ujigami worship.
  775. This led to the construction of Shinto shrines within Buddhist temples in which to enshrine the temporary kami forms (gongen) that Buddhist deities were believed to assumed.
  776. This led to the deprivation of voices from Sessho Nijo, Imperial Prince Kuninomiya Asahiko and other pro-bakufu court nobles.
  777. This led to the enhancement of the position of Japanese Americans in American society as generations went by, despite various obstacles due to racial discrimination including the Japanese American internment during the World War II.
  778. This led to the establishment of kangi seido (the contribution system) of the religious organization.
  779. This led to the establishment of the branch families, such as the Hongo clan, Kabayama clan and Niiro clan.
  780. This led to the establishment of the promotion examination system.
  781. This led to the establishment of two terminals, Keihan Uji and Uji Shako at the end of the Uji side of the Uji-Yodo Route.
  782. This led to the extinction of tamori as an occupation except for a few influential tamori.
  783. This led to the fall of the Takeda clan.
  784. This led to the fall of the Tosa-Kira clan of the Minamoto family.
  785. This led to the fire attack against Mt. Hiei and the attack against Koyasan, and the temple on Mt. Hiei was subverted and the Koyasan Temple survived because of Nobunaga's unnatural death.
  786. This led to the fire of the southern capital by TAIRA no Shigehira and others which took place later.
  787. This led to the following common feature or the creation of a unique car such as 'Kirara.'
  788. This led to the foundation of the Honinbo title match which enabled the successor of Honinbo to be determined not hereditarily but by the championship match.
  789. This led to the ginjoshu boom coupled with the bubble economy.
  790. This led to the independent expression of Kishimojin as a guardian deity of Hokke-kyo believers through the process of making statues and pictures of the deities in Hokke Mandala.
  791. This led to the marriage between Yoshitada and Kitagawa-dono, so it is more reasonable to consider that she was Yoshitada's lawful wife.
  792. This led to the monopoly of Onmyoryo and Onmyodo by the Kamo clan and the Abe clan, which was Tadayuki's disciple line.
  793. This led to the power of the Abe clan (Oshu), who were promoted as chiefs of Fushu, the Dewa-Kiyohara clan, who were promoted to be masters of Fushu, and the Oshu-Fujiwara clan, who were promoted to be superior heads of Fushu.
  794. This led to the preparation of the Anglo-Japanese Alliance.
  795. This led to the prevalence of private trading ships taking advantage of the domestic confusion, resulting in the emergence of piracy, or so called 'early wako' along Konan coasts and Korean Peninsula.
  796. This led to the remnants of Tenguto, including Honkokujito members, went back to the Mito Domain.
  797. This led to the start of large-scale social changes, which caused the existing government system, the Ritsuryo system, to become dysfunctional and eventually collapse.
  798. This led to the use of titles such as Kubo-sama, Gosho-sama and Uesama (used variably depending on the period of history) when referring to the ruler.
  799. This led to their forming a good relationship, and the rumor gradually spread in Edo that 'Danjuro's Sukeroku was modeled after OGUCHIYA.'
  800. This led to them being sold across the country.
  801. This led to urban problems, such as rising crime, which still continue to the present day.
  802. This led up to his promotion and he was promoted to chief actor the following year.
  803. This left Nagamasa speechless.
  804. This left problems throughout the province, and this issue of former Yamauchi family vassals being in higher positions and former Chosokabe clan vassals being discriminated against as country samurai continued until the end of the Edo period, ultimately leading to the birth of people such as Ryoma SAKAMOTO.
  805. This legend gave rise to the name of "Dodomeki-dori" in the present Utsunomiya City along Fujiwara/Utsunomiya line, prefectural road No. 63 of Tochigi Prefecture.
  806. This legend is very faithfully visualized in a film by Daiei Motion Pictures titled "The 100 Ghost Stories".
  807. This legend led to the temple being revered as 'Zutsu-fuji no Tera' (or 'The Headache Preventing Temple') and its popular name 'Zutsu-zan Heiyu-ji' (Recovery Temple of Headache Mountain).
  808. This legend said that something unknown haunted Emperor Konoe every night and sickened him.
  809. This legend was passed down in the Chiba clan, who claim to be descendants of Yoshifumi, and in particular, in the Soma clan, who ruled the territory of Soma-gun County (Shimosa Province), which, according to legend, was Masakado's home base.
  810. This legislation made it possible to change the national anthem by changes to the law.
  811. This length is usually about 18 centimeters, which is about 60 percents of today's 1 shaku.
  812. This letter also stipulated that a person who breaks this promise should be behead and his/her family should be deported.
  813. This letter from Daigaku stated no information on Kira's survival, and thus they thought that Takumi no Kami murdered Kira.
  814. This letter has often been quoted as an anecdote to show Ekei's insight because he forecasted the downfall of Nobunaga ODA and the strong showing of his follower, Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI, and as a result his expectations were proved to be correct.
  815. This letter is written in the flowing sosho-tai style.
  816. This letter of chastisement and the return of Toshiie MAEDA show that Nobunaga had a policy to forgive a vassal if he made a bigger contribution than his failure.
  817. This letter paper was further processed by dyeing in Kyoto colors and by printing patterns.
  818. This letter suggests that Korin did not consider his art work a family business, and because there was no established business to leave to his son, he had decided to send Juichiro to another merchant family to be adopted.
  819. This license application had been made in accordance with the request of residents living along the route between Yodo and Uji where there had been no bus service despite people's frequent intercommunications between the Uji and Yodo areas (then Yodo-cho, Kuse County).
  820. This license followed shiko shu license system of the Imperial Court during Edo period.
  821. This license was established in 1869 when the Imperial Court summoned the former gijo (official post) Mochiaki HACHISUKA and some other members of the government to appear in Jako no ma of Kyoto Imperial Palace every other day as the advisers of the emperor.
  822. This license was ranked next to Jako no ma shiko.
  823. This license was reflected on the class standing and the treatment within the Imperial Court.
  824. This license was structured under the "foreign jurisdiction method" where the management rights belonged to the side of America.
  825. This licensee was treated as an official appointed by the emperor, while it was an honorary position without any salary.
  826. This limited space was regarded as microcosm and almost all products of culture became a subject of taste.
  827. This limited the application of rekido to a few tasks, such as the writing of rekichu (various information recorded in the almanac), the making of shichiyoreki (calendar of the seven luminaries) and chuseireki (chusei calendar), and the prediction of solar eclipses.
  828. This line and the Arashiyama Main Line, which is also operated by Keifuku Electric Railroad Co., Ltd., are collectively known as the Randen line.
  829. This line and the Keihan Ishiyama-Sakamoto Line are collectively called the Keihan Otsu Line.
  830. This line began to run through Okubo Station since the inauguration of the Nara Electric Railway (currently the Kintetsu Kyoto Line) during the early Showa Period.
  831. This line experienced the Meiji Restoration as Daimyo having 13,000 koku, and was raised on to the same level as their peers.
  832. This line experienced the Meiji Restoration in Marugame and was raised on to the level of their peers.
  833. This line experienced the Meiji Restoration in Tadotsu and was raised on to the levels of their peers.
  834. This line features the lowest fare and the direct transition between the Shijo-Kawaramachi area and the Umeda area, both of which are very busy quarters.
  835. This line increased the descendants and then the family line which belonged to samurai status expanded, except for branch families.
  836. This line is dubbed the 'Great local Line' by railway enthusiasts because of its length, delayed modernization and the beautiful scenery one can see from the train windows.
  837. This line is later called the Takuma-Uesugi family.
  838. This line is said to have called itself the Horie clan (Musashi Province) and served the Gohojo clan, and thereafter, have moved to Ashigara district, and be living in Isehara City, Kanagawa Prefecture.
  839. This line links Kyoto with Tanba Province, Tajima Province and cities of the Sanin region.
  840. This line was further extended to Otsu Station (later Hamaotsu Station), and afterwards it was incorporated into the Tokaido Main Line.
  841. This line was planned to be constructed using linear motor cars, but its construction has been integrated into the plan of the Chuo Shinkansen line described above (for using the experimental maglev line facilities effectively).
  842. This line was supposed to include the following section:
  843. This line was the last one to be converted to a Special Local Line.
  844. This line was therefore operated by the Keihanshin Express Electric Railway Company.
  845. This line-carved bodhisattva image is seated on a lotus pedestal on a granite cliff with its right hand raised and its left hand placed on its knee.
  846. This lineage also had influence around Jingnan and the Southern Tang, both of the Ten kingdoms, but gradually declined and disappeared before the Sung period.
  847. This lineage in particular is called the "Ko-sekishu-ryu" or Old Sekishu School.
  848. This lineage of Tadanaga became the Miyanojo family later.
  849. This lineage of the Miyoshi clan also included Yasunobu MIYOSHI, the first head of Monchujo (Board of Inquiry) of the Kamakura bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun), and his descendants include the Machino, Ota, Iio and Fuse clans.
  850. This lineage of the text was copied after the Muromachi period, including a text housed in the Cabinet Library; moreover, its overall content is quite close to that of Bunpobon, so it is considered to most faithfully preserve the original form.
  851. This lineage originated with Prince Takamochi, a son of Prince Takami (the third son of Imperial Prince Kazurawara) who, having been given an honorary surname, was named TAIRA no Takamochi.
  852. This lineage, referred to as the Izu-Tada clan, was authorized to own its lands in the Settsu and Izu provinces during the Muromachi period but is said to have been in decline in the Eisho era (A.D. 1504 - 1520) because it took the side of Yoshitane ASHIKAGA in the midst of the dispute over succession to the shogunate.
  853. This linguistic device has been used from time immemorial.
  854. This liquid is referred to as soba-yu (hot buckwheat water) (which will be discussed later in detail).
  855. This list cannot be applied to hayashi-yo (koten-cho) shinobue.
  856. This list includes shrines for which the shrine name contains the title Ichinomiya and those which are widely recognized as such.
  857. This list is basically in order of appearance, but some characters are categorized by family relationships.
  858. This literary style is called Senmyotai (a grand style written in an imperial-edict manner), its notation Senmyogaki, a messenger who reads Senmyo Senmyoshi (宣命使), and the paper on which Senmyo is drawn Senmyo-shi (宣命紙).
  859. This location corresponds to modern day Kajii-cho, Kamigyo Ward, Kyoto City and the site is now where the Kyoto Prefectural University of Medicine and its attached hospital are situated.
  860. This lofty original plan suggested that the width of a road should be 70 to 90 meters including a broad sidewalk and a green strip be set up between roads or a road and a sidewalk, and it is a matter of course that such plan could not be accepted in those days before the spread of cars.
  861. This long-run kanjin-Noh performance was approved by the bakufu because they took Motoakira's father and grandfather, who did not have Ichidai Noh during their lives, into consideration, and this performance represented his influence after all.
  862. This looks like they borrow the function of production site (plant facility) from Miwa.
  863. This looks quite different to his other works.
  864. This low table was used for not only dining but also various other purposes such as study or work.
  865. This machine can't handle multiple J-Through cards simultaneously.
  866. This made 'monme' spread as a weight unit.
  867. This made Confucian ethics like 'humanity and justice' and 'loyalty to one's master and filial piety' as a model for samurai for the first time.
  868. This made Hakata-ori textile to be called Kenjo-Hakata, Hakata-kenjo, or Kenjo-design.
  869. This made Ingen a founder of a sect of Zen Buddhism in Japan, but initially, the sect did not call itself Obaku Sect.
  870. This made Kaneie extremely satisfied.
  871. This made Masazane the first of the Minamoto clan to be appointed to the position of Daijo Daijin.
  872. This made Motoya's withdrawal certain.
  873. This made Norizane's position of mediator between Bakufu in Kyoto (Yoshinori) and Kamakura Bakufu (Mochiuji) more difficult.
  874. This made Prince Oama possible to acquire soldiers in eastern provinces.
  875. This made Sanetaka's name widely known to all regions.
  876. This made Shigeuji ASHIKAGA stay in Noritane's territory because he had nowhere to go.
  877. This made Soeda make up his mind to gain high social status with academic work, not calligraphy.
  878. This made Takamichi lord of 13,000 goku together with 3,000 goku already given by Hidetada TOKUGAWA (the second shogun of the Edo bakufu, the Japanese feudal government), then he established a jin-ya (regional government office) in Kyotango City of Tango province and founded a new domain.
  879. This made Yoshinao angry and he immediately went away from the capital into Tango Province, and he did not even join in the suppression of Takayori ROKKAKU, which was carried out by Yoshihisa ASHIKAGA in the following year (in 1487).
  880. This made a difference in treatment between the Ashikaga and the Nitta clan, which had a lasting effect to future generations.
  881. This made each country adopt gold and dollar standard system in which its currency was indirectly linked to the gold through the fixed exchange rate system with US dollar, the currency of the United State of America convertible into gold.
  882. This made him a scholar.
  883. This made him decide to become a priest.
  884. This made him decide to quit his job on February 8 and start devoting himself to the field of religion.
  885. This made him get enthusiastically involved in films, departing from Shingeki.
  886. This made him inconspicuous and allowed him to steadily prepare the situation without invoking much antagonism.
  887. This made him look indecisive at times, but the words of admonishment he gave to the Emperor, which are mentioned later, were extremely appropriate, and Saionji's true worth as a politician can be felt through such actions.
  888. This made his principal wife Suseribime very jealous.
  889. This made it a church of a grand scale compared to those in Japan at the time.
  890. This made it certain that the shogunate troops would be completely defeated at the battles in Kyoto during the Boshin War.
  891. This made it common to call lower-ranked samurai "doshin," and subsequently, the Edo bakufu decided to use it as one of official titles of the shogun's retainers.
  892. This made it difficult for Sadaaki, who was a member of the resistance force, to return home.
  893. This made it easy to reproduce scribal types of which the vertical size changed more drastically than the horizontal size.
  894. This made it impossible for Emperor Kobun who was near Omi Palace to have any contact with eastern provinces and as a result the military power of East was returned to Prince Oama.
  895. This made it possible for Prince Oama to gather soldiers from eastern provinces.
  896. This made it possible for festival music to be played in dashing-mode.
  897. This made it possible for the court to obtain a stable income instead of Soyocho and also prevent arbitrary taxation by Kokushi.
  898. This made it possible to handle the lighting in the teahouse freely, so they could make some parts bright or dark as they like.
  899. This made it possible to produce ginjoshu, which had been enjoyed only by limited drinkers, enough for market distribution, but it was interrupted by the outbreak of the China-Japan War in 1937.
  900. This made it possible to write Japanese, which had hitherto been written only in kanji (Chinese characters) or Manyo-gana (a form of syllabary used in the Manyo-shu or Collection of Myriad Leaves), as it actually was, leading to the emergence and evolution of Japanese literature.
  901. This made it unpopular in later times, and it was revised into "The New Book of Tang" in the Northern Sung period.
  902. This made kanten one of the major export items before World War II, but, during the war period the exportation of kanten from Japan was banned for strategic reasons.
  903. This made many kaihatsu-ryoshu donate their shoen to dominant nobles, temples or shrines in central capital in order to secure the dominion and the management rights over the shoen.
  904. This made many of the soldiers who remained, who had made great efforts not to drop out, go mad.
  905. This made medieval society extremely decentralized (from today's point of view).
  906. This made mokoku a mainstream copying method to replace the tomo.
  907. This made most Mujin companies larger than credit associations and others on a scale not less than that of the banks.
  908. This made samurai in both Eastern and Western camps weary of war.
  909. This made soldiers of the Conservative Party furious, and they assaulted the warehouse keepers, shutting them in the warehouse.
  910. This made the Cloistered Emperor Toba furious and in May 1155, Tameyoshi was dismissed from his posts of Saemon no daijo (Senior Lieutenant at the Left Division of Outer Palace Guards) and Kebiishi and handed over the family estate to his eldest son, MINAMOTO no Yoshitomo.
  911. This made the Imperial Court suspect a secret relation between the Arisugawanomiya family and the Choshu clan, and consequently, Emperor Komei dismissed Imperial Prince Takahito and Imperial Prince Taruhito from their Kokuji Goyogakari position and also told them to stay at home to restrain their social activities.
  912. This made the Retired Emperor Gofukakusa, brother of the Retired Emperor Kameyama, quite upset.
  913. This made the Tanaka family an object of contempt and their economic conditions deteriorated further.
  914. This made the conflict between Shogun Yoshiaki ASHIKAGA and Nobunaga militant.
  915. This made the dissociation of Tokuso and the regency.
  916. This made the length of Odoi mound very long and required a large number of soldiers to defend it.
  917. This made the mass production of sake possible in local regions, which led to the further prosperity of jizake culture.
  918. This made the name of tsuyudaku widely known to the public and contributed to a growing number of female customers.
  919. This made the nation of England grow tired of the puritans' innocence in a good sense but self-righteous activities in a bad sense.
  920. This made the new government get angry and the newspaper was prohibited to be published.
  921. This made the notion of "Tenka" in Japan more closer to the geographical notion, namely the Japanese archipelago.
  922. This made the population of the Korean Peninsula, which had been 16 million in 1906 before the annexation, become to 24 million in 1940, and the average life expectancy, which had been 24 years at the time of the annexation (in 1919), increase up to 45 years in 1942.
  923. This made the radicals quite irritated and isolated the moderates led by Ono even more.
  924. This made the sogo leave without a word ("Gyokuyo" article of January thirty).
  925. This made the surname forming based on myoden popular again among samurai warriors in the newly-rising middle and lower classes from the Muromachi period onwards.
  926. This made them turn their lives into financial difficulty from well-to-do lives.
  927. This magazine was published by Charles Wirgman, who had come to Japan as a correspondent for the "Illustrated London News"; the Japan Punch became famous for its cartoons.
  928. This magazine was published by Manshundo up to the tenth issue but, with the passing of Kondo, Yoshiharu IWAMOTO became the editor-in-chief and, starting with the eleventh issue, the publisher changed to Jogaku Zasshisha.
  929. This mai is always accompanied jointly on drums.
  930. This mai is danced more lightly than the Chu no mai accompanied on dai-sho hand drums.
  931. This major change was made largely because "Azuma Kagami" had been valued as a relatively credible source of historical information at the time.
  932. This makes Rajomon no oni and Ibaraki Doji (an ogre who was Shuten Doji's follower) often being identified even though they were different ogres.
  933. This makes it difficult to find an element common to all the Shoen in these respects.
  934. This makes it unlikely that the scribe corrected the mistake on the spot.
  935. This makes the Tsukefunecho Line the only route using these stops.
  936. This makes the duration of the exhibition rather short, at only about two weeks.
  937. This makes the nagare-zukuri style different from the shinmei-zukuri style, which is characterized by its straight external appearance.
  938. This makes the other opinion more dominant, and many researchers support this idea that a myoden was a basic unit of governance and tax collection in the shoen-koryo system.
  939. This makes the sound rich and, because the sound resonates differently with the type of tuning, it creates an atmosphere distinctive of the tuning.
  940. This mameitagin was used for adjusting small amount and small trading, and played a supplementary role of chogin.
  941. This man is Sadakuro ONO, a son of Kudayu ONO.
  942. This man was Emperor Jomei.
  943. This mandala is not only positioned at the genealogy of the Kumano pilgrimage mandala from its style and but also contains images of Koya hijiri (ascetic of Koya-san Temple), therefore it is considered that two beliefs in Koya and in Kumano were intermingled in the then people's minds.
  944. This manga appeared serially in "Monthly Melody" in 2001, but the magazine changed into a bimonthly magazine called "MELODY" in 2006 while the manga was still being serialized.
  945. This manga depicts the daily lives of people living in Nohgaku (the art of Noh) circles and the changes of heart they have as young Nohgakushi belonging to the Sohu Association.
  946. This manga was taken up by the program called "Manga no Genba," broadcasted on November 6, 2007 (NHK Satellite 2nd Television), where the author's obsessiveness about drawing was introduced, such as making the screentones on her own by using the patterns of kimono (Japanese traditional clothing).
  947. This manner continues every day during hongyo.
  948. This manner is the expression of the host's lingering farewell, or "yojo-zan-shin", as taught by II.
  949. This manner is well known, and it is usually played this way at the Shimo-no-ku Karuta Competition in the Hokkaido region.
  950. This manner of the narrative is somewhat humorous and filled with parody and black humor.
  951. This mantra originally symbolizes Ichijikinrinbuccho, a deified mantra 'bhruum', and as Ichijikinrin and Shijoko are identified with each other, it is called Shijoko Nyorai in Shorenin Temple.
  952. This manuscript in his own hand, together with an old manuscript copied later by the order of FUJIWARA no Yorinaga, have been handed down in the Yomei bunko, and both are designated as national treasures.
  953. This manuscript is composed of three volumes, 'Jo (vol. 1),' 'Hon (vol. 2),' and 'Matsu (vol. 3).'
  954. This manuscript is housed in the Imperial Household Archives.
  955. This manuscript was written by Emperor Go-Uda (who abdicated and became a monk) to serve as a last will and testament describing his wishes for the prosperity of Daikaku-ji Temple and also includes his actual hand-prints on the pages.
  956. This map is estimated to have been drawn in 1258 and the details of wayo-chubun made in November of the same year were underwritten on it.
  957. This map or the map of the same style became the base of Gyoki-zu in the Edo period.
  958. This map was drawn based on the survey conducted from 1800 to 1816 as a part of operations of the Edo Bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun).
  959. This marital relationship provided an important contact, in the capital, with her brother, Yoritomo, who started fighting with arms and became the leader of the eastern region, and therefore, Yoshiyasu became an important function in the capital for the Kamakura government.
  960. This marked the beginning of the Izumo Misawa clan.
  961. This marked the beginning of the Sumitomo Family as merchants.
  962. This marked the beginning of the age of the Thirty-Eight Years' War to subjugate the Ezo people, which lasted until 811.
  963. This marked the beginning of the battle between the eastern army lead by Ieyasu TOKUGAWA and the western army lead by Mitsunari ISHIDA.
  964. This marked the end of Okuma finance.
  965. This marked the end of the position of daimyo (feudal lord) for the Kobori family.
  966. This marked the eventual collapse of the movie star system that built the golden age of the Japanese film industry and exposed the obstacles created by the film industry agreement.
  967. This marked the fall of the Aso clan, the family of warlords.
  968. This marked the foundation of the Tatsuta Domain.
  969. This marked the full transition of minting function to Edo.
  970. This marked the start of Sumimoto's administration.
  971. This marked the start of the decline of status for the Taira family.
  972. This market is affectionately referred to as "Kobo-san".
  973. This marketing strategy targeting working males was a success, which influenced market orientation.
  974. This marriage had been arranged by Ietsuna TOKUGAWA, the fourth Seii taishogun (literally, "great general who subdues the barbarians") so that some officers, such as Tadakuni HONDA of the Ministry of Central Affairs were sent from the Edo bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun) to celebrate the marriage.
  975. This marriage made Harunobu and Kennyo HONGANJI brothers-in-law (Kennyo's wife was the younger sister of Sanjo), which later affected the diplomatic policy of the Takeda clan.
  976. This marriage proposal was strongly opposed by not only Kangyoin, but Emperor Komei and Princess Kazunomiya herself.
  977. This marriage was carried out soon after the incident, in which Yoshitsune provoked Yoritomo's outrage because he accepted the appointment of official court rank without Yoritomo's prior consent and as a consequence, he was excluded from the operation to hunt down and kill the Heishi (Taira clan).
  978. This marriage was not realized because her father, Emperor Gomizuno, was opposed to it, since he frowned on any marriage or adoption between kuge (court nobles) and buke (samurai families).
  979. This mascot was created in commemoration of the fifth anniversary of Toei Movie Land.
  980. This master and servant relationship was not found other than in "Azuma Kagami" of later periods and what was passed down through gokenin.
  981. This masu for commerce, called mise-masu or machi-masu, seems to have been a bit smaller than new kyomasu, and to have had the volume similar to old kyomasu (according to the previously mentioned book written by Keigo HOGETSU).
  982. This matched the description in Suizei-ki 二年条 "(Emperor Suizei, a father of Emperor Annei) took Isuzuyori hime for his wife as Empress, that is, she was a mioba (a sister of the wife) of Emperor."
  983. This matched the folklore passed down in Kiki concerning the southern sky of the Kinai (in and around the capital) Region.
  984. This material identifies the direct male descendants of Emperor as follows; 'Homutawake no Okimi (Emperor Ojin) - Wakanukefutamata no Miko - Oiratsuko (a man whose name is Ohodo no Okimi) - Oi no Okimi - Okimi (Hikoushio) - Odo no Okimi (Emperor Keitai)'.
  985. This material is mainly used as a cooling medium, and its reduction is up to plans and activities of the industry.
  986. This materialized for Tsunetate CHIBA as the robbery of Soma-mikuriya (private estate of Soma ranch) of Yoshimune SATAKE that supported Heike by force in February 1161.
  987. This matsuri refers to Miko no mai (shrine maidens dancing) such as Kagura (sacred music and dancing performed at shrines) and so on, or acrobatics and shishimai (lion dance) such as Daikagura (Street performances of a lion dance and jugglery) and so on, and a festival in honor of Ebisu and so on is popularized broadly.
  988. This matter at hand in places has deep significance on the profound wishes of Imperial Court and, the families.'
  989. This matter was described in "Kitamusashi Meisekishi topography" and introduced as 'Uma nusubito of Joshu Province.'
  990. This matter was described in the "Jinno Shotoki" (A Chronicle of Gods and Sovereigns) written by Chikafusa KITABATAKE (1293 - 1354) as follows:
  991. This matter was taken into consideration in the naming of schools established since then, and the schools were named according to the location of the school.
  992. This mausoleum is authorized by the Imperial Household Agency, and it is rare for an Emperor's tomb built in ancient times.
  993. This mausoleum is estimated to be the Okamisanzai tumulus (a circular tumulus with a rectangular frontage) located in Fujiidera City, Osaka Prefecture.
  994. This mausoleum is estimated to be the Tsukayama Tumulus (a round tumulus with a diameter of 16 m) located in present-day Aza Tanotsubo, Shijo-machi, Kashihara City, Nara Prefecture.
  995. This mausoleum is identified as that of the Empress Jito with quite a high certainty, which is not the usual case with other ancient imperial mausoleums.
  996. This mausoleum was constructed in 1937 to commemorate the 600th anniversary of Emperor Go-Daigo's death.
  997. This may be an evidence of how much Takanao had valued vassals, but four months after Takanao's death, bakufu issued the ban on self-immolation of an attendant on the death of his lord, as the self-immolation and self-immolations so far were regarded as a problem.
  998. This may be because 'when eating sushi by hand, fats of neta eaten right before remain on fingers, and ruin the taste of sushi eaten thereafter.'
  999. This may be because FUJIWARA no Fuhito let people esteem the achievements of his father, FUJIWARA no Kamatari.
  1000. This may be because Yahei retired somewhere before then, but Shinpachi NAGAKURA's "Doshi Renmei Ki" (literally, the "Record of the Fellow Troops' Names") included an alleged name of him, Yahei OZEKI, who may possibly be identical with Yashiro OZEKI.

388001 ~ 389000

Previous Page    Next page
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 31 32 33 34 35 36 37 38 39 40 41 42 43 44 45 46 47 48 49 50 51 52 53 54 55 56 57 58 59 60 61 62 63 64 65 66 67 68 69 70 71 72 73 74 75 76 77 78 79 80 81 82 83 84 85 86 87 88 89 90 91 92 93 94 95 96 97 98 99 100 101 102 103 104 105 106 107 108 109 110 111 112 113 114 115 116 117 118 119 120 121 122 123 124 125 126 127 128 129 130 131 132 133 134 135 136 137 138 139 140 141 142 143 144 145 146 147 148 149 150 151 152 153 154 155 156 157 158 159 160 161 162 163 164 165 166 167 168 169 170 171 172 173 174 175 176 177 178 179 180 181 182 183 184 185 186 187 188 189 190 191 192 193 194 195 196 197 198 199 200 201 202 203 204 205 206 207 208 209 210 211 212 213 214 215 216 217 218 219 220 221 222 223 224 225 226 227 228 229 230 231 232 233 234 235 236 237 238 239 240 241 242 243 244 245 246 247 248 249 250 251 252 253 254 255 256 257 258 259 260 261 262 263 264 265 266 267 268 269 270 271 272 273 274 275 276 277 278 279 280 281 282 283 284 285 286 287 288 289 290 291 292 293 294 295 296 297 298 299 300 301 302 303 304 305 306 307 308 309 310 311 312 313 314 315 316 317 318 319 320 321 322 323 324 325 326 327 328 329 330 331 332 333 334 335 336 337 338 339 340 341 342 343 344 345 346 347 348 349 350 351 352 353 354 355 356 357 358 359 360 361 362 363 364 365 366 367 368 369 370 371 372 373 374 375 376 377 378 379 380 381 382 383 384 385 386 387 388 389 390 391 392 393 394 395 396 397 398 399 400 401 402 403 404 405 406 407 408 409 410 411 412 413 414 415 416 417 418 419 420 421 422 423 424 425 426 427 428 429 430 431 432 433 434 435 436 437 438