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

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

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  1. This was carried out during the winter time regardless of whether it was short-time (northern Shinano) or long-time (Kanto) and Fujiki pointed out that this has the nature of "work away from home" and "reducing the mouths to feed."
  2. This was carried out in order to end the long internal conflict of the Sekkan regents between the FUJIWARA no Yorimichi and Norimichi cliques.
  3. This was caused by a multilayered pile of small changes and incidents since 1937 or even far Taisho period, and the structural change happened in visible way in 1973.
  4. This was caused by shiichi-han (type of chohan tobaku, or gambling at a game of dice) whose bookmaker was Aritada OMIYA.
  5. This was certified as an Important Art on November 11, 1933 under the name 'The Remnants of the Bronze Cinerary Urn of Gyoki', and is now stored at Nara National Museum.
  6. This was claimed to run counter by ethics by not only the right-wing, including Qian Xushan, but also by Shushi-gaku, and their idea and actions were said to be muddying the School of Mind and were fiercely criticized.
  7. This was collected mainly in provinces that were far away from the center and did not pay Nenryo soshomai (however, the fact that it is duplicated with Nenryo shomai is the same as provinces that pay Nenryo soshomai).
  8. This was conducted nominally in retaliation for the Miyoshi clan's attack on Kyoto on the New Year's Day of the previous year, but Nobunaga's true intention was to threaten Hongan-ji Temple because he himself allegedly said, 'The next target of Miyoshi is Hongan-ji Temple.'
  9. This was considered evidence that Dokutan recognized his genius and potential, even though Gekkai (that is, Baisao) was still young.
  10. This was considered to be used in agricultural work at rice fields or in walking through marshy ground.
  11. This was considered to have been due to a recommendation from Mitsunari.
  12. This was constructed on nearly the same site as that of the closed Mozume Station.
  13. This was copied by Seventh dayu Sosetsu (Mototada) KANZE from Tanehikobon.
  14. This was created and described as "Tengu-zoshi" in 1296.
  15. This was derived from the kurairichi (lands under direct rule of the shogun or daimyo) system that was employed by Sengoku daimyo (daimyo in the Sengoku period) and the Toyotomi government and also adopted by the Edo bakufu.
  16. This was described as a historical fact in a textbook by the Army in the Meiji period, so that 'sandan-uchi' became widely spread.
  17. This was designated as a national treasure in the title of 'Kobo Daishi hitsu sekitoku.'
  18. This was destroyed by fire early in the Meiji era and the present structure dates from 1874 when it was rebuilt.
  19. This was determined by Kansai Natto Kogyo Kyodokumiai (Kansai Natto Processors Cooperative Association) in 1981, which made a sound connection (nat (= 7) to (= 10)) in order to promote the consumption of natto in the Kansai region.
  20. This was determined by dan (unit) for each ryoseikoku (province) by Daijokanpu (official documents issued by Daijokan, Grand Council of State) or Senji (imperial decree).
  21. This was developed into azuma hyakkan (eastern-style titles conferred on daimyo and samurai) in the Kanto area (Eastern part of Japan) and was called buke hyakkan (titles conferred on daimyo and samurai), while hyakkan na based on government posts was called kuge hyakkan (titles conferred on samurai warriors based on the official names).
  22. This was divided into tsukaiban (a person responsible for order and patrol in the battlefield) and Okutsukaiban.
  23. This was donated to the Oiryo (Bureau of Palace Kitchens under the Ministry of the Imperial Household) and used to pay the Kyokan kanjin's Jyoshoku (monthly salary).
  24. This was done because FUJIWARA no Michinaga was worried that Akimitsu and Naidaijin FUJIWARA no Kinsue were too old to serve as ichinokami.
  25. This was done by 'Buddha and Buddha rating' ("Hei han ki," August 4, 1158), since Bifuku mon in demanded it of Shinzei strongly and it came to be.
  26. This was done mainly with the aim to make themselves look important by taking culture in, but it can be also understood as an expression of their wish to obtain consolation to ease their spirit by culture in an age of disturbance.
  27. This was done so in order to wrangle money from the post station to compensate for the insufficient number of carriers (the reiheishi supposedly had to hire carriers himself).
  28. This was done to prepare for the expected increase in the number of freight trains coming into Hirano and Kudara.
  29. This was done while making alliances with the opposing Enjo-ji, To-ji, Kofuku-ji and Hongan-ji Temples and staying neutral.
  30. This was due to a failed abortion according to the Masukagami.
  31. This was due to both the Miyoshi sanninshu and Hisahide MATSUNAGA having a conflict and because Yoshihide was suffering from skin boils on his back.
  32. This was due to discovery of remains of the street, as well as part of Rajo (walls).
  33. This was due to self-conceit that can be attributed to his being a descendant of FUJIWARA no Hidesato, and a high class family which served both Takauji ASHIKAGA and Shingen TAKEDA.
  34. This was due to the background that Imperial Prince Koretaka's mother was from the Ki clan and did not have strong political support, on the other hand, Imperial Prince Korehito's mother was Yoshifusa's daughter, FUJIWARA no Meishi.
  35. This was due to the closure of Yase Amusement Park in 2001.
  36. This was due to the difference in burial posture (Crouched burial are often found in a hole-shaped grave during the Jomon period, on the other hand full-length burial was common in a hole-shaped grave during the Yayoi period.)
  37. This was due to the great influence that the Shingon and Tendai sects already wielded in Kyoto at the time.
  38. This was due to the order of the intelligence officer Goro SHIBA, who will be mentioned again later.
  39. This was due to the presence of Chinu-no-Miya Palace in Izumi and Yoshino Miya Palace in Yoshino.
  40. This was either simplified or changed due to people having prayers they urgently wanted answered and thus could not wait one hundred days; at any rate, a version in which people visited the shrine or temple one hundred times in a single day came to replace the hundred-day visit.
  41. This was enough to imagine wide readership.
  42. This was equal to the abandonment of independency and neutrality against authority, so that it is natural that the temples and shrines rejected these requests with the idea of 'Muen.'
  43. This was especially apparent with his relationship with women.
  44. This was especially called Oiran in the Yoshiwara yukaku (red-light district) in Edo for a while.
  45. This was essentially the casting of him over the border between the Satsuma Province and the neighboring Hyuga Province.
  46. This was established for the first time in the period of Emperor Jito, and was also established continuously while changing its name thereafter.
  47. This was established in order to supervise the Nembutsu practitioners who inhabited Ohara and administer other temples that were already present in Ohara, such as Raigo-in Temple (Sakyo Ward, Kyoto City) and Shorin-in Temple.
  48. This was eventually linked with the legend of ONO no Takamura.
  49. This was evidence that Emperor Higashiyama and Motohiro disliked Yoshinaka KIRA, who supposedly manipulated imperial court politics in many ways as one member of the bakufu.
  50. This was exactly the same as the strong request from the western powers imposed on Japan in those days.
  51. This was exemplified by his vision for the Mt. Haruna Institute of Industrial Art and his ambition to visit advanced western countries.
  52. This was extended to indicate the birthplace of the family name or the clan.
  53. This was extended to use when temples and shrines are constructed and newly built for a diversion.
  54. This was extremely inconvenient for the historical view of the Satsuma/Choshu leaders, who had decided that Katamori MATSUDAIRA was a rogue daimyo, so much so that they wanted to deny its existence.
  55. This was followed by an Imperial decree ordering Yoshinobu HITOTSUBASHI be appointed Shogun-kokenshoku, as an official position in the Edo shogunate.
  56. This was followed by intense bargaining between the bakufu and temples including Enryaku-ji Temple.
  57. This was followed by shokoku-junkenshi dispatch by Tsunayoshi TOKUGAWA in 1681 (start of Tenna era), the year following his accession to power, establishing the practice of order and implementation of dispatching junkenshi within one year of accession of a new shogun.
  58. This was followed by successive promotion and He became Gon Dainagon (Provisional Major Counselor) in 1665.
  59. This was footwear for Kamuro (apprentices of high-class prostitutes) attending on Oiran (prostitutes) in Yoshiwara or on Tayu (geisha of the highest rank) in Shimabara.
  60. This was for the separation of influence and military power.
  61. This was formerly used as a red cosmetic for the lips, and high-quality ones are specially called 'kyo-beni' because they are refined in Kyoto.
  62. This was found from remains in the Yayoi period, and is the oldest footwear in Japan.
  63. This was found recently from the secret vaults of the Ishikawa family, and was determined to be the original handwriting of Sadanobu because of his autograph of 'Sadanobu started writing this from one o'clock to three and finished from three to five on the same day' (同日未刻染筆申時終切定信) in the postscript.
  64. This was found to be a good quality Kawachibon manuscript by Takeshi YAMAWAKI during his research on manuscripts of The Tale of Genji performed in recent period.
  65. This was founded by Prince Shotoku as the first fully-fledged state-sponsored temple in Japan.
  66. This was from a general notion that 'koto' (言) and 'koto' (事) were the same from ancient times.
  67. This was generally considered to be kaieki because the governor position could be hereditary like the lord position even after lands and people were returned to the Emperor.
  68. This was given a legal basis on September 25, 1948 but, with establishment of an act to abolish the system of Era in 1961, its use is prohibited on a public occasion since January 1, 1962.
  69. This was held among ordinary citizens as well as at the Imperial Court.
  70. This was his 'aunt', Kitagawa-Dono.
  71. This was his defacto retirement.
  72. This was his first illustration that was printed.
  73. This was his last glorious social activity.
  74. This was historically the first guest house in Japan at which envoys from foreign countries could stay.
  75. This was how Gekken shows got started, spreading to some 40 other places in Tokyo and also in the country.
  76. This was how Himetataraisuzu hime (Isukeyori hime), the future empress of Emperor Jinmu, came into being.
  77. This was how Tokimasa took the helm of bakufu.
  78. This was how a republican system of Cabinet Councillors came into being, consisting of four councillors from each of the four domains: Satsuma, Choshu, Tosa, and Hizen.
  79. This was how communication business by Japan had started.
  80. This was how such a uniquely Japanese 'wasan' came into being that went beyond the level of merely studying Chinese mathematics, hitherto a model for everything with regard to mathematics.
  81. This was how the Heian-kyo gradually shifted from the original ambit to the east, to the medieval/modern ages town of Kyoto.
  82. This was how the tyranny exercised by the head family of the Soga clan over the years was ended.
  83. This was identified during the construction of the Kyoto City Subway Tozai Line.
  84. This was immediately after Ryukyu Domain was abolished and Okinawa Prefecture had been established (the Ryukyu Annexation) and Ryukyu's sovereignty had become an issue between the two countries.
  85. This was in October 4, 1522.
  86. This was in actuality, suppression of the imperial Court by military power and the Goshirakawa cloistered government was completely terminated.
  87. This was in contrast to his father Nobuhide who received government posts such as Bingo no kami (provincial governor of Bingo) and Mikawa no kami (governor of Mikawa Province) from donations to the Imperial Court.
  88. This was in contrast to the white porcelain, celadon and blue and white wares ('seika' in Japanese) popular in China.
  89. This was in contrast with tsune no gosho of Japanese styled buildings with Japanese decoration during the gyoko of Kitayamadono.
  90. This was in fact banishment, and the pleas by Takaakira and his eldest son MINAMOTO no Tadakata's pleas that they be allowed to enter the priesthood in Kyoto went unnoticed, and they were removed to Dazaifu.
  91. This was in keeping with the Muromachi Shogunate's titles.
  92. This was in line with the policy of Emperor Enyu who wanted to turn shinsei (direct administration by the emperor) into reality by restraining Yoritada and Kaneie.
  93. This was in order for the tea leaves to mature by being exposed to the cold wind from Mt. Fuji, before they were carried to Edo.
  94. This was in reality a declaration of war.
  95. This was in stark contrast to European countries, where only aristocrats could use a crest.
  96. This was in the form of a special collection in which the temples and the shrines subject to the tax acted as special tax collectors and paid the tax income to the city.
  97. This was in the news and Kanezane KUJO was sympathetic to Masanaga ("Gyokuyo" (The Diary of Kanezane KUJO)).
  98. This was in what is present-day Kamigyo Ward.
  99. This was influenced by the belief in feng shui Shijin Soo, an ideal topography for the four Taoist gods, with a river in the east, a broad avenue in the west, a basin in the south, and a hill in the north.
  100. This was influenced by the words "individual" or "individuality" which they often saw in the books of Western Europe when they had a question what the people was.
  101. This was initiated by Kyoto University students (returnees [children of families that have returned to Japan after long stays overseas]) who planned "to communicate the charms of Japan to the world".
  102. This was intended for the Commemorative Exhibition of Opening the Seikan Tunnel held in the same year, and Toyoji's descendants purchased the restored ship after the exposition, then presented it to Hakodate City.
  103. This was interpreted as a 'denial of the divinity' of the Emperor.
  104. This was introduced to China via the Silk Road.
  105. This was introduced to Japan during the Sengoku Period (Period of Warring States: Japan).
  106. This was is not what I want.'
  107. This was jargon used by tekiya that spread among young people around 1965.
  108. This was jishi in the medieval period.
  109. This was known as the Go-ki Shichi-do (five provinces and seven circuits).
  110. This was largely due to the hatamoto having become consumers and having led hard lives after being separated from their territories which was the production center, because they were, in principle, obliged to stay in Edo year round.
  111. This was later changed to 'Kabuki Juhachiban.'
  112. This was later portrayed in his first movie as a film director, "Aisai Monogatari" (A Chronicle of My Beloved Wife).
  113. This was later succeeded by the Tokugawa shogun family, who used the Minamoto family name and established the Edo bakufu.
  114. This was linked with the development of a mass media.
  115. This was made by bringing the family property organization, which the Emperor's family and local ruling families owned before the ritsuryo system, in the state system.
  116. This was made in Britain.
  117. This was made in the Kamakura Period.
  118. This was made in the Nara Period.
  119. This was made into a film after the broadcast of the TV drama, and a sequel was also made.
  120. This was made possible by Masanosuke SUFU, who appointed Kogoro, who wished to study abroad as a core member of the domain.
  121. This was made the temple of the clan; people started calling the temple Hino Yakushi, and later the place name became the family name, which is how the family started.
  122. This was made to apply to the Imperial Court to permit the establishment of the Kaidan (Buddhist ordination platform) at Enryaku-ji Temple, but at the same time, another aspect of it was to require the priests in Enryaku-ji Temple to be worthy of their places.
  123. This was mainly because of the change of the nature of inheritance for Kuge (Court Nobles) families, as in Samurai families, to avoid property dispersion and limit the inheritance only to the legitimate children.
  124. This was many years before the establishment of the Chicago Mercantile Exchange in 1819 (present center in the world for grain futures transaction)
  125. This was meant to take advantage of the religious network in the Kinai region because many of the Kugeshu (court nobles) in Kyoto and machi-shu (towns people) in Sakai were believers of the Hokke sect.
  126. This was mentioned in Gengaden of 'Gisho.'
  127. This was mentioned in the document submitted by the Hyojosho, by request from the government in the Kyoho era (1716-1735).
  128. This was met by considerable opposition from the local governments and residents, however, who had been appeased with a plan to create a platform for the Shinkansen within Kyoto Station (see the Railways and Politics section for further details).
  129. This was modeled after temples and shrines in Kyoto, and it is said to uplift the spirits of the audience as well.
  130. This was moved by Nobutoshi ODA from his residence to the mountainside of Mt. Funaoka, but was relocated to the present place in 1910.
  131. This was named after the event where a wood cutter made this Geta, and visited Edo to sell it in the early Edo period.
  132. This was named after the fact that Fukaya green onion is a special product of Fukaya and Boiled Hoto (noodle) is local dishes of the northern part of Saitama.
  133. This was named after the meaning against Ashida (for rainy weather).
  134. This was named so because its Tsuka (handle) has openwork with in the shape of tweezers (kenuki).
  135. This was necessary for the resilience of the Meiji system - if the rights of the Seshu-Shinno-ke were accepted under the law, they could not have been easily rescinded, even as the blood line diverged from the reigning imperial line over the generations.
  136. This was newly established by the timetable revision on September 6, 2003 (the operation started on September 8).
  137. This was no more than a symbolic policy of control over wearing two swords which represents the status (see wakizashi), and fell short of eradicating the great deal of weapons stored in the rural villages.
  138. This was not a suppression of Dutch scholars by the Bakufu conservatives or Confucian scholars, but the truth was that Torii, who perceived Shoshikai as an enemy, acted solely with other cabinet officials with the Shogunate's approval.
  139. This was not a surprising matter, considering that Japan had a weak basic industrial power at that time.
  140. This was not an act of escapism but a political trade-off.
  141. This was not an easy capture as one theory says.
  142. This was not an exceptional case.
  143. This was not by official Imperial edict, but by the Retired Emperor's edict and the Kebiishi betto (Superintendent) 's edict. (At that time, the brother of Taikenmonin, Saneyuki SANJO was the betto).
  144. This was not in the outlying areas but inland and had ordinary citizens farm land that had not been used (Minton) and was originally started around Xuchang and then spread to other regions.
  145. This was not irrelevant to Kabuki's facilitating transition to the theater specialized for Kabuki, what we call the Kabuki-za (Kabuki theater).
  146. This was not only because of betrayal of Shinpachiro NAKANISHI and Heishiro MIYAWAKI, but also because a certain number of ashigaru taisho (samurai in command of a troop of foot soldiers) of the garrison force had been convinced by Shinpachiro NAKANISHI and so on.
  147. This was not only meant as a personal religion, but intended to strengthen the legitimacy of the royal line by religious authority.
  148. This was not particular to the Date clan, since Utsuro of the Sengoku daimyo families in this region are considered to have developed into daimyo ryokoku (territories ruled by daimyo) by integrating many small-sized Utsuro of Kokujin ryoshu in neighboring regions.
  149. This was not successful however all the Minamoto clan who received the message from Takakura no Miya Prince Mochihito, responded to this, when MINAMOTO no Yoshinaka (Yoshinaka KISO) in Kiso and Yoshitomo's son, MINAMOTO no Yoritomo raised an army, Cloistered Emperor Goshirakawa supported them.
  150. This was not surprising since both Japan and the Tang Dynasty used the same calendar, but Ennin was moved by the fact that the date was the same even on foreign soil ("Koki," July 2, 838 entry).
  151. This was not the case with ninkyu
  152. This was not the fault of Senryu V, but an action he took to protect the senryu form which had been exposed to severe criticism at that time and it is likely that he had no other choice.
  153. This was not to say, however, that all za were dismantled, and in fact some of them remained as commercial communities which did not have to do za-yaku.
  154. This was not very common in European Royal Households where they were very strict about marriage with a commoner.
  155. This was often seen in cheap Oden sold at mom-and-pop candy stores etc.
  156. This was on July 30 in the same year.
  157. This was on the advice of Tenshin OKAKURA, and some say that Tenshin regarded India as the starting point of Nihonga (Japanese painting).
  158. This was one of implications in so-called Ansei no Taigoku (suppression of extremists by the Shogunate).
  159. This was one of the branches of the Ishikawa clan, whose ancestor was MINAMOTO no Yoshitoki, the sixth son of MINAMOTO no Yoshiie (Hachimantaro Yoshiie).
  160. This was one of the causes of financial stringency of the Mito Tokugawa family.
  161. This was one of the consequences of the weakness of a collective leadership that had difficulty in taking decisive action (or was too slow to respond) due to its decentralized power structure.
  162. This was one of the factors which led to the birth of a new learning of Keisho in Song.
  163. This was one of the main reasons why the Isonokami clan declined.
  164. This was one of the rare cases where a government of the Heian period executed someone based on ritsuryo, and after this, the death penalty was not used for about 350 years until the execution of MINAMOTO no Tameyoshi, which was carried out during the Hogen Disturbance in 1156.
  165. This was one of the reasons behind mislabeling the quality of onsen water at Ikaho Spa.
  166. This was one of the reasons for the rapid diffusion of beer among Japanese.
  167. This was one of the two factions in the Toyotomi government with Kiyomasa KATO and Masanori FUKUSHIMA, etc. taking a leading part, and it is often mentioned in contrast with the Bunchi-ha (also called the Bunri-ha) which was led by Mitsunari ISHIDA, Yukinaga KONISHI and others.
  168. This was one of three major incidents of revenge in Japan along with the Genroku Ako Incident and duel at Kagiya no Tsuji (the Key-Maker's Corner).
  169. This was one of triggers that led kabuki actors to branch out into other areas of theater.
  170. This was only six days after the possibility to become udaijin was opened, due to the death of the udaijin, FUJIWARA no Yorimune (Yoshinobu's elder brother from the same mother).
  171. This was ordered by the Empress Jito and Kesa given to the priest was made by the Emperor Tenmu's garment.
  172. This was originally a type of express that was operated directly from Sanjo Station to the Keihan Uji Line, and therefore many trains of this type were in service with five cars, probably maintaining the original composition.
  173. This was originally by the tradition that Hayato served for the military of the Imperial Court.
  174. This was originally erected near to the Keifuku Electric Railroad Saiin Station in 1901 but was relocated to the shrine precinct and the stone changed in 1928.
  175. This was originated as a substitute of clay tile in cold areas, where clay tiles were unusable.
  176. This was originated from go (pen name) of Kinuji.
  177. This was part of the project implemented in 1994 to commemorate the anniversary of Heian-Kyo (the ancient capital).
  178. This was particularly called Kanto-kuji (public duties).
  179. This was partly caused by the stance of Okamoto, who defied the effect of the treaty between the Russian Empire and the Empire of Japan, regarded the island as indigenous to Japan, and in principle refused the development of the island by the Russians.
  180. This was partly changed in 2008.
  181. This was partly due to the fact that wasan did not have the concept of a 'graph.'
  182. This was partly related to the silk trade with Ming China settled in the shoryo silver coins.
  183. This was perceived by Rokuhara Tandai (an administrative and judicial agency in Rokuhara, Kyoto), and as a result, Kuninaga TAJIMI (Mino Genji [the Minamoto clan]) and other members were searched out and destroyed.
  184. This was performed in festivals, celebrations, or to get rid of evil spirits everywhere all around the world.
  185. This was planned by Shogun, Yoshimitsu ASHIKAGA who tried to cancel the mutual agreement of Ryoto tetsuritsu between the Southern and the Northern Courts, and to make the Imperial succession of the Jimyoin Imperial line become an existing fact.
  186. This was popular at the time of the first performance (1713).
  187. This was popular from the middle of the beginning/middle of the Kofun period.
  188. This was popular in Karyukai (world of the geisha) in the latter half of the 17th century.
  189. This was popular in and around the early Edo period.
  190. This was popular in the late Edo period.
  191. This was presumed to be because they had to consider they were supposed to hold a series of Imperial events (Crown Prince, Imperial Prince Yoshihito to succeed to the throne and become the new Emperor) on the day when the Emperor died.
  192. This was probably a period when many kaihatsu-ryoshu became 'samurai.'
  193. This was probably a result of the social feeling or atmosphere, as indicated by words of warning by the priest Ryokan, who 'preferred to use the words of Tang.'
  194. This was probably an expression of the isolated soul of an artist who avoided the troublesome world and the unstable social conditions of the last days of the Tokugawa Shogunate.
  195. This was probably caused by the fact that Tomomasa HIRAGA, Maki no kata's son-in-law, made an ungrounded accusation against Shigeyasu, and she brought this accusation she had heard to Tokimasa.
  196. This was probably closely related to the origin of the habit of eating chazuke.
  197. This was probably for the purpose of preventing the fight for a customer among prostitutes.
  198. This was probably the beginning of the definitive split of the pro-Araragi and anti-Araragi sides.
  199. This was probably to show that Oyori was the most prominent one.
  200. This was probably written in the Meiji period when the stone chambers were open.
  201. This was produced in the eleventh century.
  202. This was quite unusual at the time even at the nationwide level.
  203. This was quoted in the collection of tales from the medieval era, "Kokon chomon shu."
  204. This was really a hardship he had to go through before inheriting the sovereignty.
  205. This was rectified through the Imperial Ordinance on Leap Years (Chokurei No. 90 of 1898).
  206. This was referred to a case in France before the revolution in which there was a condemned who resuscitated after hanging and the king pardoned the condemned.
  207. This was regarded as the welfare system by Edo bakufu for the blind.
  208. This was related to the fact that Nobuhiro's brother Nobutake TSUGARU had sheltered his associate page Shigenari ISHIDA as well as Tatsuhime in Tsugaru after the Battle of Sekigahara.
  209. This was related to the fact that the space of kaisho was a place of common ground, and people mixed together regardless of their social status.
  210. This was repaying the favor by Emperor Kanmu who could not fully repay the favor to Ostugu's father, Momokawa and concurrently the placement which the Emperor Kanmu executed expecting the future of Otsugu's ability.
  211. This was reported on the newspaper around 1907, but the truth is unknown.
  212. This was restored later by Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI as the temple's estate of approximately a hectares was received in exchange for a five-story pagoda which was given to Shitenno-ji Temple.
  213. This was revealed to the public in 1883 when Takekiyo NISHIGORI, a former member of the Soma Domain, started to doubt the condition of his former master and accused the persons concerned, including Naomichi SHIGA, the steward to the family (grandfather of Naoya SHIGA, a famous novelist), of inappropriate custody.
  214. This was roughly seen from around 1530s.
  215. This was said to be his one and only injury in his life.
  216. This was said to be why he wanted to return to the basic essence and soul of tea, and devoted himself to spreading the custom of drinking green tea.
  217. This was said to have been Yoshinori's plot to back Iezumi as a member of the Bakufu group in opposition to his cousin, Mochikuni IWAMATSU(a child of Mitsuz umi's younger brother Mitsuharu) of the Kamakura Kubo group, who had succeeded the IWAMATSU family after Mitsuzumi's death.
  218. This was same during the Sengoku Period when actual power mattered.
  219. This was sashiba-geta which was made of a cedar tree and was rectangular.
  220. This was sashiba-geta, and hozo (a raised part of joint) of teeth was visible in the base board.
  221. This was seen by a Zen monk named Taido MATSUBARA, and he later mentioned it in his book.
  222. This was set up to make public the actual condition of Taiwan, which had already been colonized by Japan for nine years.
  223. This was severely criticized by traditional Buddhists who regarded it as upsetting the root of Buddhism.
  224. This was shown to Tadamasa in order to prompt his surrender.
  225. This was so called 'Sarasara-goe' (crossing over Sarasara mountain path).
  226. This was so called buying rice before a harvest.
  227. This was so that Emperor Xuan, who feared Huo Guang's influence, could avoid being deposed by Huo Guang using negligence in government affairs as an excuse (Hakuriku is another name for Kampaku, because Huo Guang was 'Hakurikuko').
  228. This was so-called 'disposal of government-owned property by the Development Commission', which was one of the major bribery scandals in the Meiji Period.
  229. This was specifically accomplished by sending special envoys to the Kamakura Shogunate to appeal for the abdication of the current Emperor.
  230. This was succeeded to successive Uzaemon ICHIMURA, and Katobushi 'Yukari no edozakura' began the song dedicated to Uzaemon for over seventy years
  231. This was such an enormous project which aimed to newly cultivate a million hectares of agricultural land for increasing food supply (Even the total fields in those days had not reached one million hectares).
  232. This was taken as the father and cross-fertilized with Shuho, which was born from Norin No.6/Futaba, and in 1960 and it was named after the year of Showa.
  233. This was temporarily settled by Honen's 'Shichikajo Seikai' (Seven Article Pledge) which was signed by his followers and sent to the Enryaku-ji Temple.
  234. This was the "Shinyo Wakashu" which was completed in 1381.
  235. This was the 'SL Express (Kawane-ji-go)' pulled by a JNR C-11 steam locomotive.
  236. This was the 101st position among all the Kintetsu Railway stations targeted by the survey (323 as of the survey date).
  237. This was the 123rd position out of all Kintetsu Railway stations targeted by the survey (323 stations, as of the survey date).
  238. This was the Asuka Kiyomihara Code.
  239. This was the Bateigin Incident.
  240. This was the Buddha statue group in Denjo-ji Temple on Mt. Maki, one of Rokugo-manzan (Mountain of Six Sanctuaries), and nine statues including wooden seated statue of Amidanyorai, Shitenno (the four guardian kings) among them still exist.
  241. This was the Divine Revelation that was later called Hitsuki Shinji and it was the important day of the appearance.
  242. This was the Imperial Family's first Buddhist temple, completed in 639 by Emperor Jomei and, after his death, succeeded by his consort, Empress Kogyoku, and his son, Emperor Tenchi.
  243. This was the Japanese pronunciation of the Kumakawa Consulate and was based on an old place name that was derived from 'Kumanari', a term used in ancient times to refer to Kinkai Gara.
  244. This was the Jinshin War of 672.
  245. This was the So.
  246. This was the anecdote seen in works such as "Kokon Chomonju"(Notable Tales Old and New) and is a well-known fine historical episode told to represent the spirit of those who passed down traditions.
  247. This was the background where the share of sake was rapidly deprived by beer later, in the 1980s.
  248. This was the base of the present ginjo yeast.
  249. This was the beginning of Hiagashiyama bunko.
  250. This was the beginning of Tendai Buddhism in Japan.
  251. This was the beginning of bushi.'
  252. This was the beginning of experimental pharmacology based on animal experimentation.
  253. This was the beginning of kabuki performance in Edo.
  254. This was the beginning of preservation of cultural properties conducted by a nation in Europe.
  255. This was the beginning of so-called Soma Jiken (Soma Incident).
  256. This was the beginning of the "Zen Kunen no Eki" (Early Nine-Years Campaign).
  257. This was the beginning of the Ganghwa Island incident.
  258. This was the beginning of the Imperial Family's kikumon.
  259. This was the beginning of the Seshu-Shinno-ke which could offer a pool of potential successors to the Imperial Throne.
  260. This was the beginning of the Takakura and the Yamashina schools of Emondo.
  261. This was the beginning of the age when the government changed from the aristocrats to the warrior class and was the time when Buddhism was at its height in Japanese history.
  262. This was the beginning of the confrontation between Emperor Nijo's directly ruled government force and the force of Emperor Goshirakawa.
  263. This was the beginning of the council and although at this time he was not assigned as the Councilor, he was given a job in order 'to participate.'
  264. This was the beginning of the military aristocracy.
  265. This was the beginning of the rice riots.
  266. This was the beginning of the so-called 'Chushingura' (The treasury of Loyal Retainers).
  267. This was the beginning of this place as a temple.
  268. This was the beginning of todan-jukai (handing down the precepts).
  269. This was the beginning of two parties, Emperor Gofukakusa's lineage (the Jimyoin Imperial line) and Emperor Kameyama's lineage (the Daikakuji Imperial line) opposing each other.
  270. This was the biggest crisis for Ieyasu as called 'shinkun no gokannan' (big trouble for Ieyasu TOKUGAWA) later.
  271. This was the biggest wakan in Sanpo with 2,500 Japanese residents as of 1494.
  272. This was the busy town area of that time and the landowner was the Enryaku-ji Temple.
  273. This was the center of adult ken asobi until the Tenpo years (1830-1843) in the Edo Period.
  274. This was the consideration for setting up Emperor Temmu's backbone.
  275. This was the core of the new regime based on the Sat-Cho group, but exclusive of the former Shogunate and upper-class court nobles.
  276. This was the court of Emperor Shirakawa and Imperial Princess Teishi.
  277. This was the eighth of the thirteen imperial anthologies of Japanese poetry.
  278. This was the end of the Muromachi bakufu.
  279. This was the end of the bakufu's effort to postpone the expulsion of foreigners, and the bakufu began the negotiation to exclude foreign ships from the Yokohama port on October 26.
  280. This was the end of the temple and shrine powers and sokoku ikki and the beginning of the recent times when overwhelming military force of samurai family unified the governance.
  281. This was the establishment of the Kanto government (later, the Kamakura bakufu).
  282. This was the establishment of the Omi-Takashima Domain.
  283. This was the establishment of the Society of Jesus.
  284. This was the family from which Empress Kojun came from, however, this was not an exception.
  285. This was the family line that became a retainer of the KASAI at the end.
  286. This was the first affair to which the Maintenance of Public Order Law was applied.
  287. This was the first and last appearance of Ietsugu's name which can be confirmed.
  288. This was the first and only example of a successful piece of earthen pottery with a reddish color paint in the 17th century aside from Arita-yaki (Arita pottery), which was the first Japanese porcelain, since reddish color paint requires a delicate glaze compound and burning.
  289. This was the first and the last time Iesada took the initiative and showed action as a Shogun.
  290. This was the first appearance of Handen Shuju-no-ho.
  291. This was the first appearance of the Tatara clan, and it is supposed that it had already started to have a great power as a Zaichokanjin around those days.
  292. This was the first armed conflict between Japan and china in modern times.
  293. This was the first article referring to the granting of shinkai.
  294. This was the first battle he participated in.
  295. This was the first bus at the Takano office that could handle wheelchairs.
  296. This was the first case in which Chugushiki was assigned to an empress.
  297. This was the first case in which Chugushiki was operated according to the Ryo regulation.
  298. This was the first case in which a development plan was cancelled.
  299. This was the first derailment accident during operation in Shinkansen history.
  300. This was the first discovery of a silver mine not just in Tsushima but in the entire Japan.
  301. This was the first discovery of gymnosperm spermatozoids in the world and his discovery as well as Seiichiro IKENO's discovery of cycad spermatozoids was the most remarkable contribution to botany made by Japanese people.
  302. This was the first edition of "Sango shiiki."
  303. This was the first execution issued by the order of the person in the highest authority in Japan because they believed in Christianity.
  304. This was the first fly of the domestic plane.
  305. This was the first incident caused by a power struggle started inside the shogunate following the death of Yoritomo.
  306. This was the first incident of suppression of free speech in the Meiji period.
  307. This was the first merger across the prefectural border to make a projecting part on the borderline.
  308. This was the first modern postal service practiced in Korean Peninsula.
  309. This was the first of such cases.
  310. This was the first piece of Ogai's writing the public saw.
  311. This was the first popularly-elected parliament in Japan.
  312. This was the first practically used breech-loading rifle in the world, but it was not powerful because the cartridge used with this rifle was made from paper that allowed a significant amount of gas to escape when the rifle was fired.
  313. This was the first public exhibition of karate in the Japanese mainland.
  314. This was the first recorded resignation of an association member.
  315. This was the first recording of the Haydn concerto in the world.
  316. This was the first reunion of members of the Minamoto clan.
  317. This was the first school, either private, public or national, that had the Faculty of Korean Language.
  318. This was the first shogun from the Imperial Court.
  319. This was the first step towards the Taisei-Yokusankai (Imperial Rule Assistance Association) totalitarian party.
  320. This was the first taxi business using automobiles in Japan.
  321. This was the first time a limited express ran on the Uji Line.
  322. This was the first time for a samurai family to be assigned to Udaijin after MINAMOTO no Sanetomo.
  323. This was the first time for any member of the Tetsunojo family to use the setsu-go (a name including setsu, 雪 in a Chinese character) while still alive.
  324. This was the first time he had appeared in public for four years and eight months.
  325. This was the first time that a person other than the royal family became empress.
  326. This was the first time that the official rank, Gaii was conferred on a person belonging to the central noble class.
  327. This was the first time that the position of 'Soke' had been separated from the main family.
  328. This was the first time the 'expeditionary force to the east' presented the conditions to avoide an open war against the Tokugawa family.
  329. This was the foundation of the domain of Koizumi.
  330. This was the fourth commemorative postage stamp issued by Japan and Sekko HIBATA selected the design.
  331. This was the game that was originally played during drinking parties, but some of them started to be played among children.
  332. This was the group (the faction in support of direct imperial rule by Emperor Nijo), centered around Bifukumonin (that is, FUJIWARA no Nariko), that planned to back then-crown prince Morihito (later Emperor Nijo).
  333. This was the hierarchy used by the Imperial court.
  334. This was the honorific title for the Banto who was placed at the highest post of all employees at a merchant house.
  335. This was the largest number to renounce membership in the Imperial Family, from within a prince's family.
  336. This was the last Court Council under the old regime.
  337. This was the last Envoy Ship Dispatched to Ming China because Yoshitaka OUCHI committed suicide during the revolt of Harukata SUE and the Ouchi clan was virtually destroyed.
  338. This was the last feud within the Shinsengumi organization.
  339. This was the last meeting with Iemochi in his lifetime.
  340. This was the long-accepted theory.
  341. This was the longest quadruple-track section at that time.
  342. This was the main family line of the Jimyo-in Imperial line.
  343. This was the main reason behind Sukekado's remarkable promotion compared to family heads of the Yanagiwara family.
  344. This was the major shrine ceremony conducted only once in the reign of the Emperor, in contrast to the annual Niiname-sai (offering of the First Fruits to the kami) by the Emperor.
  345. This was the moment that the shrine agency of Osaka Prefecture accepted danjiri-bayashi as an independent form of music.
  346. This was the most different aspect compared to Menden, which were exempt from only kuji, and Kyumyo exempt from temporary zoyaku, and was also called Honkyuden to distinguish it from Menden and Kyumyo.
  347. This was the most popular Geta before the Meiji period.
  348. This was the only example of the Emperor's own Tomokuyu, and after that the Imperial Family was given Tomokuyu.
  349. This was the only reliable historical evidence regarding Taneshige.
  350. This was the origin of Byodo-in Temple.
  351. This was the origin of Daitoku-ji Temple.
  352. This was the origin of Tayu in Osaka.
  353. This was the origin of playing Hanetsuki in New Year's Holidays.
  354. This was the origin of shoen (manor in medieval Japan).
  355. This was the origin of temples.
  356. This was the origin of the 'One cup jizake boom' in the Heisei period.
  357. This was the origin of the Higo old school.
  358. This was the origin of the Honda family in the Kaga domain.
  359. This was the origin of the Raku family.
  360. This was the origin of the Tendai sect in Japan.
  361. This was the origin of the chigo-koku system.
  362. This was the origin of the name 'zuryo.'
  363. This was the origin of the nickname of 'U-ton', 'Udome' etc.
  364. This was the origin of the temple's current annual 'Jishu-matsuri' festival.
  365. This was the original Geta of later Hiyori-geta and Rikyu-geta.
  366. This was the original form of current shooting galleries (including games such as 'smart ball'), which until the 1950s coexisted with prostitutes, who were known in slang as 'women of the yaba.'
  367. This was the period at the end of Emperor Keitai's reign and the beginning of Emperor Kinmei's reign.
  368. This was the plot of Daewongun, the former political leader and the head of the Conservative Party who intended to take advantage of the revolt to wipe out political opponents such as Queen Min and take over the administration again.
  369. This was the predecessor of the Jiji Line.
  370. This was the reason for Masamune labeling the 31st volume of the Jige Kaden as missing.
  371. This was the reason why local land stewards were able to expand their influence to manors and imperial territories.
  372. This was the restoration of the emperor descended from Emperor Tenchi who had been discontinued since the Jinshin War, and is thought to have been unexpected for Emperor Konin.
  373. This was the result of a campaign launched by wheelchair users and support groups for the disabled, who had since about 1972 presented petitions and lobbied the Kyoto City Assembly and the mayor, Motoki FUNAHASHI, to take measures, although at that time the term "barrier-free" was little known among the people.
  374. This was the result of government positions and fiefdom being assumed on the basis of heredity; families of grand dukes, Markgraf and counts were formed.
  375. This was the result of the explosion of vassals' dissatisfaction, which was created in them because of Kagetoki who continuously wielded his authority even under Yoriie after Yoritomo's death.
  376. This was the revised version of Taiho Ritsuryo.
  377. This was the revival of the business taxes in another form.
  378. This was the same period when lords began to accept the turmoil or war as something that they could not escape from.
  379. This was the sannomaru where the chief retainer of the former castle lord resided.
  380. This was the second direct train operated in this section after the 'Uji Kaisoku' rapid train, and it was the first "limited express" train in the history of the Uji Line.
  381. This was the shift to the gorisei (township-neighborhood system).
  382. This was the site of Konko-ji Temple (Ichiya dojo (place of Buddhist practice or meditation)), the head temple of the Ichiya school of the Jishu sect.
  383. This was the situation at the time, and in the Middle Ages the 'Nakano-jo Castle' or 'Naka no shiro Castle,' presumed to be a square residence on the plain, existed in the Tsunetomi and Idekita areas.
  384. This was the so-called 'Tekigaiso Meeting.'
  385. This was the so-called Ansei no Taigoku (suppression of extremists by the Shogunate).
  386. This was the so-called riot of the Tenmei period, and was followed by further disasters such as a series of fires in quick succession, and an outbreaks of violence and destruction in the domain.
  387. This was the so-okite.
  388. This was the sole case of a marriage of an Imperial Princess who was formally Saigu to a subject.
  389. This was the start of Oranda Shogatsu in Edo.
  390. This was the start of Tadachika's being selected as Roju.
  391. This was the start of feud between the Mononobe Clan and the Soga clan, according to the book, "Official Introduction of Buddhism".
  392. This was the start of his association with the greats of the Japanese art world and his rise to fame.
  393. This was the start of the history of the kurodo.
  394. This was the start to the Ryoto-testuritsu (alternative succession) of the imperial throne.
  395. This was the starting-point station when operations commenced; at that time, the station building stood on the southern side of Gojo-dori Street.
  396. This was the stone monument of Hidetsugu TOYOTOMI who was ordered to commit suicide in 1595.
  397. This was the supplemental codes to Yoro Ritsuryo.
  398. This was the third introduction of electric train series 201 after the Chuo Line Rapid Services in 1981 (a trial car had already been made in 1979), and the Chuo/Sobu Local Line in 1982.
  399. This was the third magnicide against the restoration government leaders, after Shonan YOKOI and Masujiro OMURA, and the Emperor Meiji, who highly trusted in Hirosawa, gave an exceptional imperial order to urge the capture of the criminals as ''to ensure the arrest of the perpetrators.'
  400. This was the time when the Shoen koryo (public lands) system was developed and the management system for shoen, kokugaryo (territories governed by provincial government office) was being established.
  401. This was the time when the actual provincial administrative power were drastically passed from the central government to the kokuga.
  402. This was the time when the battle broke out.
  403. This was the title in the Zhou dynasty for the single emperor who ruled the world, but when China entered the warring states period (China), the lords who were supposed to be the vassals of the king fought and called themselves 'king,' which led to an upsurge in the number of kings scattered throughout the country.
  404. This was the true beginning of foreign settlements in Japan.
  405. This was the underlying cause of the Manchurian Incident.
  406. This was the unit for collective responsibility, mutual monitoring, and mutual aid, and the feudal lord operated these organizations for law and order, resolving conflicts in the village (town), collecting land tax, and notifying everyone of acts.
  407. This was the very first emperor, Emperor Jinmu.
  408. This was the way that had been often used under the legal code system and basically adopted for decision-making in Japanese politics before recent times.
  409. This was the way they took sides with the Taira family when the Minamoto clan fell.
  410. This was the worst casualties in Katsunari's war record.
  411. This was the year in which Manchukuo came under imperial rule.
  412. This was the yonin during the Heian period, and the number of yonin-kokushi increased with the times.
  413. This was their last meeting.
  414. This was this reason Kukai was re-evaluated as a national hero.
  415. This was thought to be manufactured in the late Jomon period.
  416. This was three years after she had stopped being an actress and opened a bar in Ginza, Tokyo.
  417. This was to be an opportunity for the power of bakufu to expand nationwide.
  418. This was to be his full-scale debut into the art world.
  419. This was to be the origin of Rokusonno-jinja Shrine.
  420. This was to decide the direction of Japanese Buddhism (Heian Buddhism).
  421. This was to ensure stable supply destinations of electricity, and it was a common practice for many companies such as Tokyo Dento (which established the subsequent Enoshima Electric Railway and Tobu Ikaho Permanent Way) before World War II.
  422. This was to explain that exchanging ministries was a common practice under treaty system of Western countries.
  423. This was to fix Eastern Japan, where 1000 years of virtue did not reach, by making Tokyo Edo, and it was important to gather popular minds, which would eventually connect both capitals of Tokyo and Kyoto by rail.
  424. This was to form the basis of financial wealth of members of the Ise-Heishi (Taira clan) who followed.
  425. This was to secure the internal space of the first-level pagoda.
  426. This was to show Japanese technology and mentality to the international society.
  427. This was totally different from what the Kishu side had expected.
  428. This was traditionally the most ignored of Kengyo YOSHIZAWA's achievements.
  429. This was treatment unprecedented at the time because a half of Mitsunari's horoku of 400,000 koku was given to Sakon.
  430. This was truly an irony of history, but it was also very logical, considering the fact that Bakufu had placed Yodo in a position as daimyo.
  431. This was unacceptable to Kiyomori, who had supported the Konoe family.
  432. This was unprecedented, but Michinaga used his power to push through his agenda, and armed with FUJIWARA no Yukinari's logical reasoning, the support of Higashi Sanjo-in greatly helped him in his persuasion.
  433. This was unprecedented.
  434. This was used as Haiden, a hall for worship of a Shinto shrine, of Sumiyoshi-jinja Shrine, a former tutelary shrine for Uchiyama-Eikyu-ji Temple.
  435. This was used as a sleeping room for the Emperor, but later became a room only in form after the Emperor's residence was moved to Tsunegoten.
  436. This was used as an office for the Emperor to conduct official affairs.
  437. This was used at Goshichinichi-no-mishiho (a ritual held at Shingon-in in Imperial Palace to pray for the Emperor's health).
  438. This was used during a period from the late Heian period to the Edo period, and was only used as footwear on rainy days during the Edo period.
  439. This was used for both monochrome and color productions, until Daiei's final years.
  440. This was used for mato-hajime, which is the New Year's ceremony of shooting at a samurai family, and this is still used in ceremonies of the Ogasawara school.
  441. This was used frequently by later generations and many anecdotes were known, but a complete work was not preserved, and it is believed that it was broken up.
  442. This was used in various regions in Japan during the period from the Meiji period to around 1960.
  443. This was used mainly at meals, and this is still sometimes used by the present Imperial family.
  444. This was used until around 1950.
  445. This was very different from Kuge (a court noble) in which autographed Monjo were common because the documentary forms were passed on from generation to generation.
  446. This was very severe punishment: Yoshiyasu YANAGISAWA and Akifusa MANABE, who, like Okitsugu, had been promoted from a low rank official to a shogunate chamberlain (sobayonin), were only resigned without punishment and were allowed to keep their fiefs.
  447. This was very unlikely to happen considering the condition of an ordinary wife of a nobleman in Japan.
  448. This was virtually the end of the Muromachi bakufu and the Oda government was established in Kinai region.
  449. This was what planting Henon bamboo in a grid like square shaped short roughly woven fence.
  450. This was what we call the First Konodai Battle.
  451. This was when a shogun of Omi army HATA no Kimi Yakuni and his son HATA no Ushi, followed by other members of Hata family, changed sides to support Oama no Miko.
  452. This was when he first learned that movies are made from screenplays.
  453. This was when the word '大和' appeared for the first time.
  454. This was where ARIWARA no Narihira and his wife used to live, but now there is no trace of those times.
  455. This was why Kamakura Bakufu came to be established as a samurai government both in name and reality throughout the Kamakura period.
  456. This was why Nankaku was assessed as the source of Bunjin in Japan.
  457. This was why Tadaakira's mobilized strength was extremely higher than his territory distribution in Ise-Kameyama.
  458. This was why many shugo owned their residences in Kyoto and sent Shugodai (deputy military governor) to their posts.
  459. This was why the warrior class believed in the god Hachiman and took him to be a guardian deity.
  460. This was worsened by the successive conflicts in the area.
  461. This was written as 'ンメ' (nme) and changed to mume and to ume over time.
  462. This was written by Shigemune in the afterward of the book.
  463. This was written in "Tokugawa jikki" (The True Tokugawa Records), but it has been recently said that this was one of insinuations made by the opposing party.
  464. This wasn't deposited in Shobo-ji Temple from the beginning but was transferred from Kuhon-ji Temple in Sonobe-cho, Nantan City, Kyoto Prefecture.
  465. This way Japan, which had lost sight of the true meaning of yamato-damashii, was defeated and almost ruined in World War II.
  466. This way of decision-making, in which the highest man of power had the authority of the final decision while suppressing complaints of under class people using the form of adopting their opinions, had been kept as a 'traditional' and 'fundamental' way until the Edo period.
  467. This way of drinking was common in Kagoshima Prefecture in 1980's.
  468. This way of eating soba has been around longer than kake soba.
  469. This way of fueling salt production continued until the early 19th century when coal began to be used, and the scarceness of the forest resources caused by over forestation, which was carried out whilst ignoring the forest reproduction speed, sometimes provoked conflicts.
  470. This way of living was said to match the feeling of Kanso Nenbutsu where one thinks and adores the image of Buddha.
  471. This way of shouldering the mikoshi has been adopted by the various regions where the mikoshi began to be used in recent years and it is gaining popularity across the country.
  472. This way of teaching was also used in the study of art during the Edo period.
  473. This way of using the forest changed gradually after the middle of the Meiji period.
  474. This way of wrapping is used for neta that easily scatters such as sea urchin, salmon roe and so on.
  475. This way of writing characterizes Genji-ko.
  476. This way there is no reason that Naka no Oe no Oji (Naka no Oe no Miko) would have assassinated Iruka.
  477. This way to attach kogoshi was the same as done with the early kakeobi type mo seen in the statue of Fugen Bosatsu ju-rasetsunyo, the possession of Nara National Museum, and further, also the same as the kakeobi type of mo of modern times.
  478. This way you can eat anything.' (chapter 5 of volume Amatsu)
  479. This way you will know how to keep your body.'
  480. This way, Echizen Province became Oda territory again and Nobunaga gave eight counties of Echizen to Katsuie SHIBATA.
  481. This way, JNR managed to overcome difficult situations during the summer season until it completed the renovation in September, but JNR still operated the trains under tentative timetables until the end of February of the following year in order to reserve an extra Tc equipped with an air-conditioning system.
  482. This way, Oku no Himemiko, who was a renowned Manyo Kajin (a poet of Manyoshu, or The Anthology of Myriad Leaves), became the first Saio.
  483. This way, Saicho visited the Tang dynasty by Kentoshi Ship (a Japanese envoy to Tang Dynasty China) for the first time in 805.
  484. This way, a porous, spongy koya-dofu is created.
  485. This way, in either system of Kanto or Kansai, since it isn't helping people obtain an illegal ride, the Kansai business-style card such as Surutto KANSAI or J-Thru card is ideal from the user's point of view.
  486. This way, passengers who travel around the area covered by association member companies will be able to travel on various transport facilities using a prepaid card with the 'Surutto KANSAI' logo, being equivalent to money cards or train tickets.
  487. This wealthy class of peasants, who were called "tato" (cultivators), accumulated wealth by developing and integrating fields (Eiden), as well as performing suiko (government loans, often seed rice, made to peasants in Japan from the 7th through the 12th centuries), and gained control over the ordinary peasants by involving them in their business.
  488. This well is located on the grounds of Rokudochinno-ji Temple in Higashiyama, Kyoto.
  489. This went against Hideyoshi's will to ban the marriage between the families of daimyo; however, Masanori was convinced that this marriage will lead to the peace of the families of Toyotomi and Tokugawa in the future.
  490. This white part retains its natural sweetness because it is not soaked in the vinegar.
  491. This white powder is not mold but crystallized sugar coming to the surface after being formed through the autolysis process in potato.
  492. This wider area is often called Okazaki-koen Park, but the park with this name is more narrowly defined as the park located on the southern side of Heian-jingu Shrine, adjacent to the tennis courts.
  493. This wild remark was made by TAIRA no Tokitada who was in the bloodline of TAIRA no Korenori and Tokitada was the 10th generation descendant of the long surviving Tokikuni family, even after the Genpei War (fighting between the Minamoto and Taira clans).
  494. This will and testament states that Byodo-ji Temple was founded by Imperial Prince Kazurawara (786 - 853), the son of the Emperor Kanmu and the ancestor or Kanmu Heishi (Taira clan), and situated in Uzumasa (in present-day Ukyo-ku Ward, Kyoto City).
  495. This will be discussed in detail below.
  496. This will be discussed in the following section.
  497. This will be explained in detail below.
  498. This will be our last good-bye.'
  499. This win raised his status as a warrior.
  500. This withdrawal brought Shingen's plan of dispersing the ODA force to naught, which led to drastically slow down the TAKEDA force's speed of advance drastically.
  501. This woman appeared in the February 20, 1219 Section of "Azuma Kagami" (The Mirror of the East) as mother of Kugyo.
  502. This woman is considered to have been the same person referred to as 'Ichinodai' in the "Shinjo-Shimazu-ke Bunsho" (History of the Shinjo-Shimazu family).
  503. This woman is incredibly beautiful and graceful, so Toyoo is attracted by her.
  504. This woman shows up as one of the characters 'Okaru' in 'Kanadehon Chushingura' (The Treasury of Loyal Retainers).
  505. This woman was Itosato.
  506. This woman was a concubine of Muneyoshi [Chikayasu] ROKKAKU, and Hisamasa was an adopted child, whose adopted mother was from the Amago clan.)
  507. This won the Gold Award at the 2003 International Spirits Challenge (ISC).
  508. This won the Trophy at the 2005 SWSC and a Gold Award at the 2007 ISC.
  509. This woodblock printing craft center was found in 1884.
  510. This wooden structure is listed as a World Heritage site.
  511. This word "banco" seems to have been the origin of the term "bank" which later assumed the meaning of 'bank' as financial establishment.
  512. This word also means provoking a laugh by things relating to methods of expression.
  513. This word became famous after Junichiro KOIZUMI (the former prime minister) quoted it in his policy speech before the Diet after he formed his first government, and it even became a buzzword for 2001.
  514. This word can be used as in, 'Mr. So-and-so is going to do his misogi (ablutions).'
  515. This word eventually became obsolete.
  516. This word has been used since around the Muromachi period, and children from the sekke became chief priests.
  517. This word in Chinese characters is suffixed with Kana in some cases and this means that originally the word should not be read in the Chinese-style (On-Yomi).
  518. This word is also used to represent Japan.
  519. This word is also written as "九十九髪," and it also means "things that have become deities over a long time or experience" since "髪" (hair) implies "白髪" (gray hair).
  520. This word is heteronymous to Edo (impure land in Buddhism.)
  521. This word is not usually used in the religious doctrine other than Jodo sect.
  522. This word is thus often misunderstood as being a word pertaining to noh, but its origin is in fact gagaku.
  523. This word is used in contrast to the large residences where people of ruling classes or higher classes lived.
  524. This word originally had the same meaning as 'namasu' but Japanese-style sashimi was exported to Busan prior to the era of Japanese rule and spread throughout the country during Japanese occupation, so that now the word 'hoe' is also used to refer to Japanese-style sashimi.
  525. This word preceded spring (a homonym of setting up the string) and pulls in Manyoshu (Collection of Ten Thousand Leaves).
  526. This word referred to new or young people among the roto (retainers) in the Sengoku Period.
  527. This word refers to artificial hill landscape or seascape where water is not used, thus it is thought to refer to the same thing that we call karesansui (dry landscape) nowadays.
  528. This word was also translated from Portuguese into Spanish.
  529. This word was coined and used as a term of envy as the desire for the shift to western style housing was catered for by these buildings with features such as eat-in kitchens with tables and chairs.
  530. This word was coined in the Meiji period for the purpose of indicating Japanese clothing in contrast to Western '洋' clothing '服.'
  531. This word, which originally referred to that class of businessmen that appeared in the Meiji period, belongs to the historical category.
  532. This wording 'chatta' is commonly used in both present progressive form and past form.
  533. This work and another film "Onna no sono" (literally, the Garden of Women) won first and second place of 'the top ten of Kinema Junpo magazine' of that year, presiding over "Seven Samurai" by Akira KUROSAWA.
  534. This work and his previous work, "Hanabusa Soshi," were different from the ukiyo zoshi that had been in fashion until then, and should be called the first yomihon whose original texts (hakuwa shosetsu) were evident, emphasizing a Chinese flavor.
  535. This work became the source of a dispute with Ningetsu ISHIBASHI.
  536. This work consists of one volume.
  537. This work has been regarded as the pioneer of Japanese naturalist literature and "I" novel genre found in Japanese literally works, which is often based on the author's own life.
  538. This work is a gilt copper pagoda approximately 90 cm high and the appearance of wooden structure has been exactly copied.
  539. This work is a war chronicle totaling three volumes, whose author or authors remain unknown; an emaki (hand scroll) called 'Heiji monogatari emaki,' which takes the Heiji monogatari itself as its subject, was also created.
  540. This work is attributed to Motonobu KANO who established the Kano School style, and shows the new characteristics of the Kano School that he aimed to achieve.
  541. This work is called 'Aitori (neutralizing).'
  542. This work is one of the representative works of Shinsaku-Noh works written by Rokuro UMEWAKA and has been played for many times.
  543. This work is repeated several times and finally it is dried for about a week to complete.
  544. This work is said to have been made when he was sick in bed.
  545. This work shows that footprints are also decorated by designing bottoms of the teeth of Geta in the shape of animal footprints although Hanao and the shape of Geta were decorated.
  546. This work was grandly released as a 'New Year's movie' under Kokkatsu's distribution on December 31 of the same year.
  547. This work was highly praised by Bimyo YAMADA.
  548. This work was nominated for the 15th Akutagawa Prize, and received the prize for Shinzaburo IKETANI Prize.
  549. This work was originally composed of two scrolls of emakimono where each poet's portrait was painted beside his or her profile and representative poem.
  550. This work was produced in the same year but was released on May 1 of the following year 1932 and shown together with their final work "Treacherous Shanghai" in theaters such as 'Dai Tokyo' (Big Tokyo) in Asakusa,
  551. This work was released on October 29 under Nikkatsu's distribution.
  552. This work was released when Hokusai was at the age of 70; namely, it was a work of his twilight years.
  553. This work won the 25th Japan Essayist Club Award, and the basis of both the book "Kai no Uta" and the morning drama series "Otei-chan."
  554. This work won the Japan Film Culture Award and came first in the best ten films selected by the Japan Broadcasting Corporation.
  555. This world is the Buddhist paradise and this body itself is the Buddha.
  556. This worsened the relationship with his father, and this situation did not improve even after Keiko's death due to illness (August 4, 1867).
  557. This would allow cars travelling froom Nara City through Hanna Road access from both street Omiya-dori Street and Sanjo-dori Street, and is expected to reduce congestion.
  558. This would be known even in the countries of Tang, Goryeo, and Nanban (Southeast Asian countries).
  559. This would disapprove of the 12,000 deaths among the Takeda force.
  560. This would have been a very long life for a man of that period.
  561. This would have been for the storage of the Hyakuman-to Tower, but only one Hyakuman-to Tower exist today; that tower was stored in the Taiho-zo-den in Horyu-ji Temple, 45,755 piece pagodas and 26,054 piece Sorins.
  562. This would help his clan to expand its power.
  563. This would later become the Kanda-gawa River, which became the outer northern moat of the Edo Castle.
  564. This wrongdoing was stopped by Danshichi, but Isonojo killed a man.
  565. This yakitori might have been crane meat and eaten by tono-sama (a person with higher rank), since the literature includes a description of 'Tsuruniku no suimono" (clear soup of crane meat).
  566. This yakitori, whose type of meat, cooking method, seasonings used, and so on are not described in the literature, is highly likely different from the current form.
  567. This yamakasa, which is classified as an iwa yamagasa, shares common features with yamakasa of the Hakata group, which include decorations such as a yakata, ornaments representing rocks and streams, and dolls, as well as the fact that it can be seen from the front and the rear sides.
  568. This year (2009, the 2,669th year of the Imperial reign) is the 1,795,142th year of tenson kigen.
  569. This year showed Hashimoto to be a hit film maker of unprecedented greatness when "Yatsuhaka Mura" (Village of the Eight Tombs) (1977 film on which Hashimoto worked as screenwriter) was released by Shochiku only three months later and achieved numbers close to his previous film.
  570. This year was decided as the starting year of the Emperor.
  571. This year was designated the first year of Taika.
  572. This year was the 50th anniversary of Shinran's death.
  573. This year was the year following the birth of last Seisuke OGAWA (1832 - 1880) and it can be confirmed that the name of 'Seisuke' had been inherited through at least two generations.
  574. This year, "Ken wa sabaku" (Sword of Judgement) became his first work in period drama.
  575. This year, he also directed "Issatsu Tasho Ken" (A Chivalrous Sword) in Utaemon ICHIKAWA Production.
  576. This year, he attended at the court for Oshirogo for the last time and lost to Shuwa HONINBO, who was already at eighth-dan, by 7 points at shiroban (white; player starts second).
  577. This year, he broke away from Nikkatsu to establish 'Shin eigasha' (New Film Company) with Minoru MURATA, Tomotaka TASAKA, Tomu UCHIDA and others.
  578. This year, he was granted the rank 'Jushii' (Junior Fourth Rank) and also received 'the Order of the Rising Sun, Gold Rays with Rosette.'
  579. This year, he was promoted to "Sakone no Gon no Chujo" (Provisional Middle Captain of the Left Division of Inner Palace Guards), which was the next position after he had left "Sakone no Gon no Shosho" (Provisional Minor Captain of the Left Division of Inner Palace Guards); In the same year, he had Genpuku (a traditional ceremony of coming-of-age); Nevertheless, he died on January 12 of the year.
  580. This year, the brave general of the Miyoshi's army Kazumasa SOGO, the younger brother and Nagayoshi who was called 'Oni Sogo,' died suddenly.
  581. This year, the team was positioned 15th among the 16 teams in the annual ranking, and was eventually demoted to J2.
  582. This yearly pension continued for the rest of each recipient's life, and as the scope of Japan's wars continued to widen, the number of recipients rapidly surged, developing into a significant burden on the national treasury.
  583. This zone has a walking trail in a natural forest and a biotope pond that together provide a good environment for observing living creatures and listening to birds sing.
  584. This zone is equipped with lamps powered by solar and wind energy, and has grassy open spaces, and fountains and streams where one can enjoy touching the water.
  585. This, Ariyo who had ascended the career ladder to an incredibly high rank; Junii (Junior Second Rank), Sangi (councilor) in Gyobusho (Ministry of Justice) for Onmyoji, made the world know his name; the word of 'Ariyo' was used as a slang term to refer to Onmyoji at that time.
  586. This, at the time, was influenced by a major civic movement, the Constitution Protection Movement, when Prime Minister Gombei YAMAMOTO and War Minister Yasutsuna KIGOSHI pushed through the disagreements among the military and the domain clique including Arimoto YAMADATA and Taro KATSURA.
  587. This, however is likely a creation in the later years.
  588. This, however, increasingly assumed the nature of rank and post confirmations rather than that of rewards for meritorious services.
  589. This, however, is directly related to a decrease in the amount of young eels as well as a decrease in the number of eels in the wild, and the aqua farming industry itself is starting to feel the impact.
  590. This, however, is only referred to in "Koji Dan"; there is no proof that the story is true.
  591. This, however, showed that the weakened Imperial Court could no longer forcibly subdue the Ifu as it could in the days of SAKANOUE no Tamuramaro.
  592. This, however, was Kiyokawa's trick to outsmart the bakufu to establish 'a radical Sonno Joi group certified by the bakufu.'
  593. This, however, was unacceptable to Naosuke, who was "open country wing," and also the head of the Tamarinoma, one of the shikoseki (anteroom seats for feudal lords and direct retainers of the shogun at Edo-jo castle).
  594. This, in conjunction with the kigo, adds an allusive feeling to the verse.
  595. This, in turn, came to mean the imperial palace of an abdicated emperor (retired emperor or cloistered emperor), it was then also used as a synonym for a retired or cloistered emperor.
  596. This, the Civil War was never a war of minimal bloodshed.
  597. Thomas DANGI
  598. Thomas EDISON, the master of invention, the former French prime minister Georges CLEMENCEAU and Guglielmo MARCONI who invented wireless telegraph have given praising messages to the stone monument at the power plant, as well as Genro (elder statesman) Aritomo YAMAGATA and Kinmochi SAIONJI.
  599. Thomas James WALTERS (British)
  600. Thomas KOZAKI
  601. Thomas NOGUCHI
  602. Thomas WALTERS and Josiah CONDER were invited to Japan as foreign specialists in government service.
  603. Thor in Norse Mythology can also be counted as examples.
  604. Thornhead (Sebastolobus macrochir (Gunther))
  605. Thorough details of the meeting were written in "Sanpo-ekotoba" (a Japanese literary collection of Buddhist narratives).
  606. Those 12 families were not equally ranked and their salaries were determined according to their ranks; two families in leading positions were paid not less than 2,000 koku (1,000 koku was paid for the lowest ranking family).
  607. Those 21 times were called fushi.
  608. Those Buddha halls that lie outside of the grounds of a temple are referred to as external Buddha halls.
  609. Those Buddha other than Shakyamuni were called shaku-butsu, which were regarded as temporary figures of Honbutsu.
  610. Those Bushi (warriors) ordered their own vassals or Buddhist monks who knew how to read and write to prepare Shojo (missives) and Monjo (written material) in their place.
  611. Those Futaoki named "Hoya," "Gotoku," "Ikkanjin," "Mitsuningyo," "Kani," "Sazae," and "Mitsuba," which were of the Rikyu's taste, are called 'Seven kinds of lid rests' and require a special treatment.
  612. Those Gafu owned by the Ouchi clan, the Otomo clan, and the Mori clan were lent out to the So clan, who used them in dispatching the pseudo King of Japan envoy and the pseudo Ojo-daijin envoy.
  613. Those Haniwa were distributed from Bicchu (the western part of Okayama Prefecture) to Omi Province.
  614. Those Kamon used by each individual were called Jomon or 'Hon-mon' or 'Sei-mon (正紋).'
  615. Those Kamon which a few clans or persons could not exclusively dominate were called 'Tu-mon.'
  616. Those Kannon-zo of Saigoku Sanjusan-sho were built by the donation by the believers in Totsukawa, Shingu and Hongu in 1922 to 1923.
  617. Those Monjosho who were not Confucian and could not become Monjo tokugosho, made a special petition for Horyaku senshi (an imperial letter) to take the 'taisaku' exam.
  618. Those Seppo's words shows that he favored Yomei-gaku, however how much of his remarks were reflecting Saigo's real intentions is unknown although he had been very close to Saigo.
  619. Those Shugodai would then appoint a further, assistant Shugodai, and the structure of rule took on a two- and three-layered shape.
  620. Those That are Used at Rituals
  621. Those Who Received Henki (Honorary Names)
  622. Those abroad also did not keep their words and could not question the government's accountability.
  623. Those accommodations also take in school trip customers visiting Kyoto area.
  624. Those accommodations are also building new annexes or dependences only with rooms with open air bathes.
  625. Those activities made him well known abroad, and many famous film directors and film critics admire Oshima, such as Aleksandr SOKUROV, Theo ANGELOPOULOS, Martin SCORSESE and Kaige CHEN.
  626. Those activities, however, were viewed unfavorably by the conservatives of the shogunate, particularly Yozo TORII, the metsuke (inspector of the Tokugawa shogunate).
  627. Those adopted by the bakufu are roughly classified into the following three:
  628. Those aged 14 or over who had finished at least Jinjo elementary school were accepted into the school, and two years were required for completing a course of study.
  629. Those aged 14 or over who had finished upper elementary school were accepted into the school, and three years were required for completing a course of study.
  630. Those among them who carried out fine performance were rewarded by the Imperial Court.
  631. Those are all acts of lower-grade spirits.
  632. Those are generally made into 170cm lengths and hung on a ring 30cm in diameter called Sagewa, and the number of ornaments are combined in odd numbers like 3, 5, 7 or 9.
  633. Those are koppo jutsu, kiai jutsu, swordplay, the art of the spearmanship, Shuriken (small throwing blade) jutsu, ka jutsu, art for amusement, and kyomon.
  634. Those are, as it were, waseikango (Japan-made Chinese words) originated from "Meiroku Zasshi."
  635. Those around Atsutane accused him saying he must have used the boy, making him testify to support Atsutane's idea.
  636. Those articles were recorded in "Nihongi Ryaku" (Summary of Japanese Chronologies).
  637. Those artifacts were considered to be proof of the theory, the invasion of the Korean Kingdoms by Wakoku.
  638. Those at the Fifth Rank or above received a number of privileges such as being granted fields, fiefs, stipends, and servants, and developed into a special social class.
  639. Those at the tenth festival were Aya WATANABE, Naoko OGIGAMI and so on.
  640. Those at the third festival were Kiyoshi KUROSAWA, Shinji AOYAMA and Nobuhiro SUWA.
  641. Those at the three posts took an oath of allegiance and fair administration to Emperor Meiji by putting their pledge called 'Sanshoku meiyaku' and 'Yakusoku shijo' into effect to the emperor.
  642. Those attacks were fierce enough to be described as follows: 'In fierce attacks, friend or foe, Ise divers dive into the sea, gives me a feeling, breathing in their own way.'
  643. Those barrier stations installed along overland routes (roads, highways) were called "road barriers," while those established along sea trade routes were called "sea route barriers."
  644. Those based on the books possessed by the Kagoshima Prefectural Library has been published as 'Kagoshimaken Shiryo Dai 13 shu' (volume 13 of Historical Records of Kagoshima Prefecture) since 1973.
  645. Those believed to have attained enlightenment usually stayed in the tradition of Hinduism, or Brahmanism, its previous stage.
  646. Those below the fourth rank wore plain purple silk while those below the sixth rank wore light blue.
  647. Those bills were circulated until they were withdrawn in 1870.
  648. Those books provided me with lots of benefits, although I could not construe the Chinese words at first.
  649. Those books soon overflew his boarding house.
  650. Those books were forbidden to be shown to others, and except for books on astronomy, Ekigaku ('yi', Chinese scholarship of fortune telling) and Esoteric Buddhism, those books were mostly about Taoism and Gengaku including "Senkyo Ibun Saisei Kibun" (Another Story of Unworldly Men's World and Resuscitation Stories).
  651. Those buses are operated relatively frequently every day.
  652. Those buses departing from JR Matsui Yamate and running via Kinmeidai East is the clockwise bound of the route.
  653. Those buses running through this bus route are fitted with the symbol marks of the route at the front and the side of their bodies.
  654. Those businesses became indirect causes of the foundations of current Shikoku Electric Power and of Kyushu Electric Power.
  655. Those by Kanemi YOSHIDA, the great-grandchild of Kanetomo, and Kanenao YOSHIDA, an ancestor of Kanetomo are also notable.
  656. Those by the local governor, who administrates agricultural policies of the directly controlled area.
  657. Those by the magistrate of the district, who is in charge of the operations covering the directly controlled area and the territory given by the shogun or feudal lord as salaries.
  658. Those can be considered as the reasons.
  659. Those children married into the Asano family, and therefore the Asano family was also descended from the Toyotomi family.
  660. Those circumstances and other circumstances brought the Uesugi family to the brink of extinction.
  661. Those cities which were able to participate in the Itowappu were all tenryo (a shogunal demesne).
  662. Those color combinations often serve as a useful reference for dressing today.
  663. Those conditions above result in relation of rights of relatives controlled by a head of a family.
  664. Those consisting of one bamboo pipe with finger holes is called the dosho, while panpipe-type ones comprised of a set of several long and short pipes with no finger holes is called the haisho.
  665. Those could have been the actual reasons of the discontinuation of Kosatsu system.
  666. Those court nobles who were angry at the tyranny of the bakufu, and Sekkan-ke's control over the Imperial Court made the jiko (teacher) give a lecture on Shikibu's theory to the Emperor.
  667. Those days the villages located at the foot of mountains in Odani suffered serious water deficiency.
  668. Those days, Atsutane went through the hardest time, because he lost his dearest wife and his two sons died at an early age as well.
  669. Those days, Mt. Koya was devastated by conflicts with Toji Temple, fire caused by thunderbolt, and the like.
  670. Those days, however, such a strong prejudice still remained against Western learning that people did not come to school due to feelings of resistance, which drove him to live in poverty.
  671. Those days, many famous works of art in art history, including the statue of Kudara Kannon of Horyu-ji Temple, statue of Asura (fighting demon) of Kofuku-ji Temple, etc. were deposited and exhibited in the museum.
  672. Those days, the Edo citizens bathed in public baths.
  673. Those dedicated by a large group of people are large, and are prepared by the dedicator, sometimes with pictures drawn by artists.
  674. Those degrading enzymes carry out saccharification.
  675. Those depend on the three books of Baekje and therefore, they have been relied on for a long time.
  676. Those described above are a developed form of Ouji, Kouji, and Tomo no Miyatsuko in 'Kasshi no Sen' and the clan system was further reorganized to include 52 clans of Ason, 50 clans of Sukune, and 11 clans of Imiki.
  677. Those described the casting process in an extremely simple conceptual manner.
  678. Those designed to temporarily protect food, even those with the same dome shape as described above, are called mesh food covers.
  679. Those determined to have 95% silver content or higher (gobu-ire) were used without refining.
  680. Those disciples covered include Gigen RINZAI and Haikyu.
  681. Those disciples included Jinne KATAKU, Ejo NANGAKU, Gyoshi SEIGEN and Enchu Kokushi.
  682. Those disciples under the direct supervision of the iemoto in turn trained their disciples for a fee and part of their earnings were paid to the iemoto.
  683. Those dishes are called shirayaki.
  684. Those displayed in the entranceways of homes are called 'tamakazari,' those on display in the kitchen and bathrooms of a home are somewhat simpler and called 'wajime' (hoop ropes).
  685. Those doctrines are examples.
  686. Those domains whose territories were greatly reduced as a result of the punishment went bankrupt, causing some of their impoverished retainers to move to Hokkaido only to engage in development.
  687. Those effort resulted in a tentative settlement of the Naganuma affair in July 1876.
  688. Those engaged in the three roles of Nohgaku (waki kata (supporting actor), people of hayashi kata (musical accompaniment played on traditional Japanese instruments) and kyogen kata (comic actor)) supported the head family and made an agreement not to appear on the stage of Umewaka-ryu.
  689. Those engaged in this occupation were called a bashaku (shipping agent using horses) or mago (packhorse driver), while the horse was called a daba (packhorse), kasegiuma (horse for earning) or niuma (draft horse), and the transportation fee was called dachin (carriage charge).
  690. Those engaged in traditional performance arts like Noh, Kabuki, Japanese dance, comic storytelling, ceremonial imperial court music, tea ceremony, flower arrangement, and recitation of Chinese poems.
  691. Those envoys were obliged to enter Korokan before visiting the Dazaifu or the ancient Japanese capital.
  692. Those episodes above show how Martin was respected in Japan.
  693. Those essays include "Cho Tosai Hikki" (Transcripts of Tosai CHO), "Tosai sensei Nikki" (Journal of Mr. Tosai) and others.
  694. Those evidences, even dismissing the tale of 'Sankan-Seibatsu,' would be determinate factor in the foundation of the theory that Wa progressed in his militaristic advance into the Korean peninsula during the later portion of the fourth century as historical fact.
  695. Those examples are based on thoughts that a male head of a family is more appropriate than a female head of a family and a head of a family should be a male in principle.
  696. Those exchanges of sake among various countries continued to the trading by shogunate-licensed trading ship in the beginning of the Edo period.
  697. Those factors split the division of the sect into various schools of Buddhist training.
  698. Those families were further divided according to the length of vassalage period into the 'Anjo fudai (fudai daimyo who had been serving Ieyasu since he was in Anjo castle),' the 'Okazaki-jo fudai (fudai daimyo who had been serving Ieyasu since he was in Okazaki-jo castle)' and the 'Sunpu-jo fudai (fudai daimyo who had been serving Ieyasu since he was in Sunpu-jo castle.'
  699. Those fed on seaweed or fed an artificial diet develop blue or green shells, and this color remains even when the shellfish has reached maturity.
  700. Those female roles are still considered to be models of performance today.
  701. Those figures far exceeded the ones Japanese Imperial Government Railway had possessed with 2525 km in length of the railway, 769 locomotives, 1832 passenger carriages, and 10821 freight cars.
  702. Those films with the exciting sword fights in which Kurama Tengu played by Arashi slashed down his enemies one after another continued to charm audiences for a long time.
  703. Those five gods are: Tamatsumemusubi, Ikumusubi, and Tarumusubi, in addition to the above-mentioned two deities, Kamimusubi and Takamimusubi.
  704. Those five who were sent to guard the new gate were Kanemaru HORIBE (spear), Hidenao MATSUMURA (spear), Kanehide OKANO (spear), Munetoshi YOKOKAWA (spear) and Tomonobu KAIGA.
  705. Those floats are often pulled around in a circular motion in the performance, so some people who tow shorobune imitate them to give a similar effect.
  706. Those for which the commodity value has deteriorated with broken antennae and legs are sometimes repaired and then sold at a high price.
  707. Those for whom the kanjo ceremony was held included Saicho.
  708. Those foreign engineers were called "Oyatoigaijin" and received a high salary.
  709. Those four provinces, where kondei were revived, are all located between the Kinai region (provinces surrounding Kyoto and Nara) and Togoku (the eastern part of Japan, particularly the Kanto region).
  710. Those from Saga Domain especially showed a strong interest in the model; in 1855, an about-27cm-long model locomotive ran by alcohol fuel was completed by the hands of senior vassals and people at hanko (domain school) of Saga Domain.
  711. Those from townspeople include SEN no Rikyu, Sokun IMAI and Shinzaemon SORORI.
  712. Those further appointed as evangelists
  713. Those groups were later known as the Musashi-shichito, or the seven warrior bands of Musashi Province.
  714. Those guanhu who developed their skills and were promoted to Minister Steward (Shaofu) of the Court of Sacrificial Worship were called 'gonghu' or 'lehu' (gongle) and received special treatment.
  715. Those guaranteed various properties and rights of people of all ranks from influential people to ordinary people.
  716. Those hard days are depicted in detail in one of his works in his older days, "Taieki Gansho no Ko."
  717. Those having a height which requires visitors to stoop down to use them are commonly called tsukubai.
  718. Those having a key role in the group of Kizugawa Dams
  719. Those headless bodies were collected and buried in the dozuka for the repose of their souls so that they would not become violent gods.
  720. Those higher in the order of succession (nearer to the first in line) have more chance of acceding to the throne next.
  721. Those historical dramas including "Yukinojo henge" (Yukinojo's revenge) and "Zangiku Monogatari" (A story of a late-flowering chrysanthemum) which had so-called 'Shimogamo Color' were extremely popular in those days.
  722. Those ichimon daimyo (family-related feudal lords) were favored in the Kakaku (family status) and official ranks, but never allowed to participate in the shogunate government, as they were only the shogun's relatives, but not fudai daimyo (feudal lords in hereditary vassal to the Tokugawa family).
  723. Those ideas implemented were largely owed to Yasujiro Shima who later worked for the Railway Bureau.
  724. Those ihai tablets were then installed in ihai-dan (an altar for ihai tablets) or other altars made in imitation of butsudan of Jodo Shinshu Sect.
  725. Those in groups are to be 20 or more.
  726. Those in the group of Naramaro who were captured were tortured one after another.
  727. Those in this position were picked from osueshu, the lowest-ranked officers taking care of daily miscellaneous chores for the Ashikaga (Muromachi) shogun family.
  728. Those in which Jindaikan (the volumes of divine age (Volume 1 and 2)) is written in the style of kogaki sogyo (small letters and double lines) are in the Old book group.
  729. Those include daidai-un (quite a large clouds) (大大雲), kage-kumo (shadows of clouds) (影雲), oni-gumo (ogre-like clouds) (鬼雲) and ogashira-gumo (clouds like tassels at the top of flag poles) (大頭雲), and there are also unkaku-mon (a pattern consisting of clouds and cranes) and ryun-mon (a pattern consisting of dragons and clouds) with animals arranged on them.
  730. Those including FUJIWARA no Michinaga long dominated an important post for the Imperial Court.
  731. Those including ITO and TODO were killed in the Abura-no-koji Incident.
  732. Those including Kuro BEPPU, Oshisuke NOMURA, and Sukezaemon JINGUJI, who did not accept death in battle and considered that they should insist on the meaning of having taken up arms in court, surrendered to a troop of Kumamoto Garrison, and Morokiyo SAKATA to a troop of the 4th brigade.
  733. Those including the lords of manors of Jizamurai
  734. Those including the regent Akiyoshi ICHIJO and the shogun's deputy for Kyoto, Shigemune ITAKURA examined the dispute, but the examination ended leaving the dispute unsettled when an illegal official rank selling of Takasuke MIBU was discovered and Takasuke was dismissed and expelled from the court.
  735. Those incuding Mototsugu rushed for and helped the Kuroda troops by attacking the enemy's rear and flank.
  736. Those involved trained with the master soba chef living in Yamanashi in those days to learn the various skills and key requisites of soba making.
  737. Those items are often made of bamboo so as to create a cool atmosphere.
  738. Those kakegoe are allowed as long as the o-muko has a good technique.
  739. Those kuruwa kotoba were different from ageya to ageya.
  740. Those lanterns were originally made of leaves of banana, but recently many of them are made of breads in consideration of the environment.
  741. Those left behind in this world (the surviving members such as the bereaved family) feel lonely after the parting and need to be consoled, however, it is explained that the death itself is not to be mourned.
  742. Those letters are kept in Nakayama Hokekyo-ji Temple and other places.
  743. Those lives that deviated from the road of the wheel of life, such as Tengu (braggart), are commonly called Gedo (Maen).
  744. Those living in the temperate zone such as red sea bream, true sardines, mackerel and flatfish are more important as fish.
  745. Those lords fueled a big trend for this calligraphy style, naming it 'Japanese calligraphic style by Master Teika.'
  746. Those made of real kuzuko (kudzu starch) keeps transparency and smooth texture even when it is cooled, compared with those made of potato starch, etc.
  747. Those made of sardines have plenty of body and are inexpensive to use in great quantities.
  748. Those made with metal weights (gold, silver or lead) embedded in two sections on the back side (the side that's in contact with the leather) are often used.
  749. Those meals were prepared separately from meals for the deceased or other people at the expense of the village.
  750. Those members who were not chosen returned to Mineyama.
  751. Those military people authorized by kokuga became warriors.
  752. Those mirrors are considered to have been manufactured in a particular place or region over a short period of time.
  753. Those monks who went toTang for study brought to Japan many Mikkyo-zuzo paintings such as Ryokai mandala (also called Ryoubu mandala), which had a deep impact on Buddhist paintings in Japan.
  754. Those most typically used include yellowtail and chicken.
  755. Those mounds were designed to allow people who couldn't visit Mt. Fuji to experience climbing Mt. Fuji and worship it on a simulated manner.
  756. Those movements led to the movement to establish Shinto as the national religion, which became the beginning of State Shinto.
  757. Those movements triggered to lead the public opinion to the start of the Japanese-Sino War.
  758. Those mythologies were made earlier, during the early Heian period, or were revised by Norinaga MOTOORI, a scholar of Japanese classical literature in Ise Province such as Hidehiro OKADA.
  759. Those named in the petitions such as the one against the rumor to suspend the Taiwan conquest and the other criticizing the treatment of Saga War are as follows: Hiromasa SUGIMURA, Shimada, and Yoshinao KUGA, who drafted a zankanjo (a written vindication of an assassin's deed).
  760. Those names, with the exception of Hanpo which was abolished after the Meiji restoration, were taken over from Daijokan (Grand Council of State) to the cabinet (Japan) and were in effect until 1946.
  761. Those nations that aimed for control of territory were exceptions.
  762. Those new bills were abolished due to establishment of the city system and the town and village system in 1888 as well as to establishment of the prefecture system and the county system in 1890.
  763. Those new religions conducted missionary work in Edo and formed Fujiko confraternities, and some such groups became too big to be ignored by the Edo shogunate government, which eventually announced directives to prohibit formation of Fujiko confraternities repeatedly.
  764. Those nicknames of Masamune as "Dokuganryu Masamune DATE" or "the Conqueror of Ou" were not the nickname of his days, but the naming in later years.
  765. Those objecting to the New learning included Luo learning (Do school) of Tei Ko (Cheng Hao) and Tei I (Cheng Yi), Shu learning of Su Shi and So Tetsu (Su Zhe), and Guan learning of Cho Sai (Zhang Zai).
  766. Those of Hongan-ji School and Otani School are particularly strict.
  767. Those of Kamigata include 'Scrivenery' (or 'A Scrivener') by Yonedanji KATSURA IV, 'A Little Flute' by Beicho KATSURA III, 'Outdoor Haircut' by Somegoro HAYASHIYA III and 'Baby Racoon' by Junichi MITA.
  768. Those of the capital faction were convinced that the Imperial decree would absolutely have the desired effect, and all the warriors of the various provinces would flock to join them.
  769. Those of this species caught and raised are used for cormorant fishing in Japan.
  770. Those officers gained military achievements by handling the newest weapons absorbing the Western art of warfare.
  771. Those on display at the temple are copies, as volumes 1 and 2 are currently deposited at Tokyo National Museum and volumes 3 and 4 are deposited at Kyoto National Museum.
  772. Those painters in Kyoto were called "Kyo Kano."
  773. Those passages are included in the first edition, and we can understand his intention to clarify complicated boundaries between the ideal and real worlds.
  774. Those patriots gathered under the emblem on flag of Sonnno Joi when the army was raised, but they, even Fujita and other core members, could not help feeling disturbed about their family being abused.
  775. Those patrol cars were sedan, whose performance was inferior to that of the Crown Prince Akihito's car, so that the police officers had to drive with all their might for fear of falling behind him.
  776. Those peddlers are not different from ordinary furiuri at all in that they walk around with fixing tools and material boxes hung at a pole on their shoulder.
  777. Those peddlers are what is called in the 'Morisadamanko' 'ayashiuri' which is described as "peddlers deceiving customers to sell fakes."
  778. Those people of Buddhism, other than the Japanese, do not need to have other miniature temples at home because they feel familiar enough with their nearby temples and because of an additional category of kuyodan (a small altar for memorial services of each family to their ancestors.)
  779. Those persons who remained in Kyoto together with Munemori are considered to have been key persons in the political power structure at that time.
  780. Those pieces are priceless documents that can date back to the time prior to the Nara period and important documents that can communicates the world of ancient Norito to modern people.
  781. Those places are now known as Tanegashima Island, Yakushima Island, Amami-Oshima Island, and the Tokara Islands (some believe it is Tokuno-shima Island).
  782. Those playing here can feel safe using the equipment because they are designed to have a gently curving shape.
  783. Those poems include 5 long poems and 4 sedoka (an adjacent form of the waka or tanka which consists of six lines with sound units arranged as six/seven/seven, five/seven/seven).
  784. Those poems were compiled into "Manyoshu."
  785. Those poems were passed down as the origin of Ogura Hyakunin Isshu (the Ogura Anthology of One Hundred Tank-poems by One Hundred Poets) in the traditional culture.
  786. Those political crackdowns are called "Ansei no taigoku" (The Ansei Purge).
  787. Those pools were open to the general public, in contrast to YMCA pools which were open only to Christians and people close to them, and as a result, swimming spread among commoners.
  788. Those pre-paid cards such as KANSAI THRU PASS, PiTaPa, Common bus card of the Keihan Group can be used for boarding.
  789. Those pre-paid cards such as the KANSAI THRU PASS, the Keihan Group Bus Card can be used for this bus service (however, the Keihan Bus 1-day Ticket is excluded for use.)
  790. Those present offer Tamagushi (branch of a sacred tree) and perform Ni-hai Ni-hakushu Ippai (a Shinto greeting where one bows twice first, then claps twice, and finally bows once) remembering the deceased.
  791. Those prisoners of war are not finished yet.'
  792. Those produced at Beppu-onsen Hot Spring Kannawa-onsen Hot Spring in Beppu City are well-known.
  793. Those produced using non-glutinous rice
  794. Those products vary such as taking out the bag, putting on noodles, and pouring hot water, thereby it is recommended to read the instructions and others described in a package before pouring hot water.
  795. Those prosperous merchants or wealthy farmers were often decedents of provincial samurai or family/vassals of daimyo who was punished during the Sengoku (Warring States) period by being dispossessed of their lands.
  796. Those protest movement was directed to Japan in Meiji period that tried to make those regions symbol of 'barbarian'and Japan symbol of'civilization'.
  797. Those records reveal that many of jogakuji were formerly private temples set up by imperial families, peers, or powerful families.
  798. Those records were submitted to Kurododokoro (the Chamberlain's Office) in advance before presenting those records to the emperor on June 20 and on December 20 (the official submission of the records to Daijokan was made on January 1 [old calendar] and July 1 [old calendar] after `内裏分').
  799. Those referred to as abura-fu are age-fu that have been formed into sticks.
  800. Those reform proposals were plans for system of government centered on the Tokugawa family and indicated future after Taisei Hokan (transfer of power back to the Emperor), in addition, separation of powers was also included in the plans.
  801. Those remains are considered to be the origins of the ancient Japanese tumuluses of a circular shape with a rectangular frontage.
  802. Those retainers who were privileged enough to be granted face-to-face audiences with the shogun were called 'hatamoto.' (direct retainers, lit `flag bearer`)
  803. Those rural areas where 'zoni without mochi' is made today are thought to have been part of the regions that had this taboo.
  804. Those sacred places with old temples are surrounded by mountains including Mt. Hira, Mt. Hiei and Mt. Suzuka, and have a rich natural environment and a history of more than one thousand years.
  805. Those samurai who obeyed this order and came under the control of Yoritomo were all regarded as gokenin.
  806. Those sangaku remaining in Isaniwa-jinja Shrine were compiled into a pictorial record "Dogo Hachiman Isaniwa-jinja no sangaku" (sangaku of the Dogo Hachiman Isaniwa-jinja Shrine) and published by the shrine.
  807. Those schools, which embraced the tenkoku from the Ming and Ching dynasties, are referred to as 'the Kintai school.'
  808. Those seals and comments on them were published as a book called "Nihon Inso."
  809. Those seats are cheaper, and shouts from such seats sound well in the whole place because the ceiling reflects the voices.
  810. Those served in Ikoku keigobanyaku were exempted from Obanyaku duties in Kyoto and Kamakura.
  811. Those several Choshu Domain's troops including Kiheitai Army were organized by the proposer Shinsaku TAKASUGI who was chosen to be one of the retainer of Choshu Domain after Shimonoseki War in 1863.
  812. Those shaped into rods with diameters under 1.7 mm are classified as 'hand-stretched hiyamugi noodles' or 'hand-stretched somen noodles.'
  813. Those shoryo and shoen were classified according to the kanshoku (official position) and ikai (court rank) of the respective main family, controlled over by the mandokoro (administrative office) of the main family, and the Ie no tsukasa was appointed to carry out the role.
  814. Those shrines with the same names are also included.
  815. Those simply called 'Hime-jinja Shrine' are often the Setsumatsu sha (smaller shrine managed under the shrine) of other shrines.
  816. Those sinners who commit the five heinous deeds should be despised, and it should be made known that to slander the teaching of Buddha is a deadly sin.
  817. Those six members who were sent to guard the yard were Mitsutaka HAYAMI (bow), Noriyasu KANZAKI (bow), Norikane YATO (spear), Tadao OTAKA (sword), Yukishige CHIKAMATSU and Mitsuoki HAZAMA (spear).
  818. Those six parties were called 'Taigaiko Roppa' (forceful six parties) ('Ko Roppa' for short).
  819. Those sons who did survive were adopted out to other families.
  820. Those souls have respective divine names: Aramitama (god's rough soul), Nigimitama (the tranquil), Sachimitama (the propitious), and Kushimitama (the wondrous, miraculous, or salubrious), all of which are controlled by a spirit called naohi.
  821. Those source of information introduce knowledge of international law and actual cases and the original information was adopted from "Bankoku Koho," Martin version "Koho Benran" or newspapers from China.
  822. Those spots at which Odoi was cut by roads that connected Rakuchu and Rakugai were called 'Kuchi' (Guchi).
  823. Those statues enshrined at the Lecture Hall are categorized into the Nyorai (Tathagata) group, the Myoo (vidya-raja) group and the Bosatsu (Bodhisattva) group respectively.
  824. Those statues of Shitenno are enshrined in Shitendo (hall for shitenno) of Saidai-ji Temple even today, but only Jaki (imp) which is downtrodden by statue of Zochoten (guardian of the southern quarter) is the original since establishment and all other statues are manufactured or supplemented in the later period.
  825. Those stones having a flat top surface are used.
  826. Those stories were kodan (story-telling) created in the Edo period and later and there was no reliable backup data.
  827. Those subsidies provided by the government consisted of the construction interest payment (8% annum), guaranteeing 8% income profit, free government-owned land concession, private land concession after the government purchase and the land tax exemption on the land owned by the railroad company.
  828. Those survived make an Ihai (ancestral tablets) for worshipping Kon and enshrine it and bury the body in the earth as the place Haku returns to.
  829. Those taken from Genji Monogatari
  830. Those taken from Ise Monogatari
  831. Those tendencies were prominent in structural remnants from temple architecture such as; the Chuson-ji Temple Konjiki-do Hall (golden hall) in Hiraizumi in Tohoku region, the Shiramizu Amida-do Hall (temple hall having an enshrined image of Amitabha) in Mutsu Province, the Sanbutsu-ji Temple in Hoki Province, and Fuki-ji Temple in Bungo Province.
  832. Those that appear in Japanese Mythology
  833. Those that are based on musical composition
  834. Those that are based on the content and melody
  835. Those that are based on the ensemble
  836. Those that are based on the places from which they came
  837. Those that are based on the places where they were composed
  838. Those that are based on the teaching system
  839. Those that are based on their composers
  840. Those that are based on their uses
  841. Those that are based on tuning
  842. Those that are derived from the meaning, "sparks."
  843. Those that are derived from the meaning, 'red hot iron.'
  844. Those that are mixed with miso when chopped and mixed well until they become slightly sticky are called 'namero.'
  845. Those that are shown here are cohesive masterpieces including soroimono (series of paintings), which are only a part of Hokusai's paintings.
  846. Those that boarded Shuinsen other than the Captain were pilot (navigator), merchants, and common crew, but the navigators were mostly Chinese, Portuguese, Spanish, Dutch, and British, and the common crew contained foreigners as well.
  847. Those that confer the power of an animal such as those consisting of a scarab (dung beetle) or rabbit's foot.
  848. Those that enshrine Myojin (gods), long thought to have a remarkably miraculous efficacy, are all included in the Shikinaisha, and are calledMyojin Taisha Shrine (Myojidai).
  849. Those that have a bluish hue are called seiboku (blue ink).
  850. Those that have a preservative as one of the ingredients, come with a preservative in the same package or have an expiration date are also unfit for a box lunch, etc., because they're at the risk of spoiling.
  851. Those that live in the vicinity of the mouth of a river that opens to the sea are able to constantly adapt to freshwater, brackish water and the seawater, and therefore they spend their lives freely going back and forth between different water environments.
  852. Those that survive today have been restored through the efforts of their chief priests.
  853. Those that use starch
  854. Those that use wheat flour
  855. Those that were called kanmotsu later became nengu.
  856. Those that were originally used in the Kyushu school gradually spread.
  857. Those things tell that Morouji had been unfortunate in his official rank promotion.
  858. Those thoughts of the allied nations were put in a nutshell with the words of Allied Supreme Commander Waldersee, "It would prove difficult to conquer even a quarter of the Chinese people, even with all the allied powers combined."
  859. Those three gods that Izanami gave birth to were called the Mihashira no uzuno miko (three noble children), and they played a central role among gods.
  860. Those trains are in service up to Takarazuka Station during the daytime and up to Shin-Sanda Station (some of them are up to Sasayamaguchi Station) during the rush hour.
  861. Those transcription and published books were compared in Volume 1 of "A Collection of the Historical Material on the History of Law System in Medieval Ages" compiled by Shinichi SATO and Yoshisuke IKEUCHI.
  862. Those treatment provoked antipathy of the Oshinokoji family and the Mibu family, both of which controlled over the lower ranking court officials, being called 'the two major offices' and 'the heads of the lower ranking officials' for a long period.
  863. Those two 'Rainbow RB' buses once operated for this route were applied with a body design in yellow base color (this color is called the "Garden's Color" among those vehicle fans) and original character illustration.
  864. Those two legends have been handed down by word of mouth.
  865. Those two temples (i.e. the Honmyo-ji Temple and the Hokke-ji Temple), were to become the base of later Hokekyo-ji Temple.
  866. Those two unions often carried out on-the-spot investigation in Ashio to calculate the compensation.
  867. Those two who were given the role to actually kill Iruka were so terrified that they threw up immediately after eating rice mixed with water.
  868. Those uprisings occurred sporadically between 1871 and 1873.
  869. Those uprisings were then commonly called Eta (one group comprising the lowest rank of Japan's Edo-period caste system, people whose work usually involved handling human bodies or animal carcasses) hunting.
  870. Those used for competition or for firing blank cartridges are mostly domestically produced hinawaju and are limited to historical relics.
  871. Those used in some famous kenjutsu schools with many practitioners are commercially available.
  872. Those varieties shipped especially later such as Aoshima Unshu and Juman Unshu are distinctively included in the late blooming brands as Okute unshu.
  873. Those vassals served obediently during the period of Sadayori who was a wise ruler, but Yosikata and Yoshiharu who succeeded to Sadayori after his death repeatedly made political errors against Nagyoshi MIYOSHI and Nagamasa Azai, and lost control over powerful local loads (kokujin) such as Goto clan.
  874. Those vassals who found Naganori good women were promoted as flattering vassals were always favored by the lord.
  875. Those was the first Western clothes mass-produced in Japan as far as recorded.
  876. Those were Hottate bashira (earthfast post) structures which were built with posts fixed at their bases in holes dug into the ground.
  877. Those were hardly enough for protection from the cold in winter mountains.
  878. Those were rewards for his service in the year of Jinshin (the Jinshin War).
  879. Those were the changes in consciousness which technical innovations brought not only to consumption style of liquors but also various aspects of life.
  880. Those were treaties regarding borders between East Asian countries and Russia, and it was unavoidable that there was a movement to confirm the borders among East Asian countries later.
  881. Those were used mainly for stone hatchets.
  882. Those which are indispensable for the understanding of changes in our people's modes of life.
  883. Those which are open to outsiders' visit/photo-taking and Kids parade or kids dance appear in those with * mark.
  884. Those who accompanied the Emperor in the initial stages were his two children, about twenty toneris and only more than a dozen court ladies.
  885. Those who advocate the opinion that FUJIWARA no Yukinaga is the author claim that 'Shinano no Zenji is an error for Shimotsuke no Zenji,' while in Tsurezuregusa, the man is also called 'Shinano no Nyudo' (man with a shaven head) (variations of his name are Shinano no Zenji Yukinaga, Shinano no Nyudo, and Yukinaga Nyudo).
  886. Those who answered all correctly (Kodai) were appointed as superior Daishoi rank and 8 or 9 questions correctly (Otudai) were appointed as inferior Daishoi rank.
  887. Those who are being possessed by such spirits are all boasters and suspicious.
  888. Those who are believed to have been Oribe's disciples are Masakazu (or Enshu) KOBORI, Shigeyasu UEDA (or Soko), Hidetada TOKUGAWA and Arishige KANAMORI.
  889. Those who are called Oni and discriminated appear.
  890. Those who are called saints in Catholicism are considered to be very close to "enlightenment"; the ascetic training practiced by priests includes meditation.
  891. Those who are concerned with the equine conformation seem to be deceived by the name of pony with its imagery.
  892. Those who are considered to have attained light
  893. Those who are given General Certification or Preservation Group Certification are generally not referred to as a Living National Treasure.
  894. Those who are good at cooking may try to cook it at home, but the heat of hot plates on shelves and common stove burners may not be hot enough.
  895. Those who are granted shoshi no omi in the Shinsai festival wear it in sechie (seasonal court banquets) which is naorai (feast after festival) of the Niiname-sai festival or the Daijo-sai festival.
  896. Those who are haunted by this Yakubyo-gami suffer from bad diseases such as smallpox and measles, and many die from high fever.
  897. Those who are higher than Kugyo (high court noble) can wear shiraaya (white woven fabric) and those who are higher than daibu (master) can wear shiro kosode (a kind of white underwear).
  898. Those who are higher than Kugyo (high court noble, Sanmi (Third Rank)) can wear shiraaya (white woven fabric) and those who are more than daibu (master, goi (Fifth Rank)) can wear shiro kosode (a kind of white underwear).
  899. Those who are particular about it, leave blended shochu and water for one or a few days until it is blended more and then warm it up in kurorojoka (black pot to make hot shochu) and drink it.
  900. Those who are responsible, enforce the new system accordingly.'
  901. Those who are studying Kegon (Huayan) and Three Shastras (Three Treatises) of the Temple to become a Gakuso (scholar monk) are required to pass the examination.
  902. Those who are the members of Sekkan-ke (the families which produced regents) but do not have the necessary talents and abilities should not be appointed any of the three ministers (the Grand Minister, the Minister of the left, and the Minister of the right) and Sessho Kanpaku (regent and chief adviser to the Emperor).
  903. Those who argue that the Southern Court was the true Court prefer to call this timespan 'the Yoshino Court period' (see also the article on the Nanbokucho seijunron, the debate over legitimacy between the Northern and Southern Courts).
  904. Those who argued against the tax argued for the monopolization of salt, which became legislated.
  905. Those who attach a string and pull an asusayumi do so because they know how they would feel in the future (Zenji) (Vol. 2-98)
  906. Those who became Hinin for some reason could return to their original status in regular society if certain conditions were met (Ashi-arai ・Ashi-nuki).
  907. Those who became a doshin in the early Edo period were specially called "fudai" (hereditary vassal), and even if they lost their official titles, they were still entitled to receive salary and could leave this to their descendants.
  908. Those who become priests are supposed to be formally recognized as Buddhists, but many Japanese enter the Buddhist priesthood by receiving posthumous Buddhist names at their own funerals.
  909. Those who believe the validity of 'Omoto Shinyu' and those who don't
  910. Those who belonged to Jugoinoge (Junior Fifth Rank, Lower Grade) or a higher rank were regarded as nobles in the Japanese court rank system before the Meiji period.
  911. Those who belonged to Jugoinoge or a higher rank were called 'Tsuki' (通貴), and those who belonged to Jusanmi (Junior Third Rank) or a higher rank were called 'Ki' (貴).
  912. Those who belonged to Jugoinoge were mainly members of branches of the Fujiwara clan who served as Kokushi for generations, members of the Tachibana, Takashina and other clans, members of Seiwa Genji (Minamoto clan) and Kanmu Heishi (Taira clan) that belonged to the military aristocracy.
  913. Those who belonged to these classes were treated as chugen class, lower than ashigaru.
  914. Those who break the prohibitions shall be given a capital punishment.
  915. Those who broke the record more than once described their feats in their notes.
  916. Those who broke the taboo were punished (an article on August 23, 1025 in "Sakeiki" [A Diary of MINAMOTO no Tsuneyori]).
  917. Those who closed the brewery and who sold or rented a sake container were required to report accordingly.
  918. Those who commit the five heinous sins and slander the True Dharma are excluded' was to 'simply exclude.'
  919. Those who committed additional crimes while on the island were confined in mineshafts, a punishment known as "shikinai oikomi," while those who attempted to escape from the island were given a death sentence.
  920. Those who completed specified subjects about education in imperial universities, old national vocational school advanced courses and other schools, were given a teacher's license for old-system middle schools and women's higher schools.
  921. Those who continue professional activities cutting themselves off from others
  922. Those who contracted to manage the shoen were called ukeoi daikan.
  923. Those who could escape left the domain and Tosa kinnoto was defeated.
  924. Those who criticize this theory insist that it is not understandable why the Emperor's family had to think that it needed to give facilitations to the Fujiwara clan to the degree that the Emperor's family entrusted its own succession to the hand of the Fujiwara clan.
  925. Those who decided not to leave the court made a point of not being ennobled in order to remain at the sixth rank, and restarted a career as kurodo at the lowest rank.
  926. Those who developed power and became independent are called sengoku daimyo (Japanese territorial lord in the Sengoku Period).
  927. Those who did not hold sakekabu was also allowed to open new brewery by just notifying a office of daikan (local governor) or bugyo (magistrate) having control over the area.
  928. Those who didn't have their own harvesting lads were called Mizunomi Byakusho.
  929. Those who distinguished themselves at this time were the ancestors of warriors.
  930. Those who distinguished themselves in the suppression of the Johei and Tengyo War, meaning the majority of Johei Tengyo kunkosha (people who distinguishably served in the Johei and Tengyo War), were aristocrats but in fact were middle or low class officers at extremely low government positions.
  931. Those who do not have any yoji can ask for one at a reception desk, and reception clerks are probably able to provide some kuromoji (high-grade toothpicks) for them.
  932. Those who doubt generally say as below.
  933. Those who drove the idea of Imperial Trip to the Yamato Province forward included Sanetomi SANJO and others, the court nobles who belonged to Joi ha group and who had an understanding with Choshu Domain.
  934. Those who earned a 3,000 koku or more of rice crop was approximately 300, and 90 percent of hatamoto earned a 500 koku or less of rice crop..
  935. Those who engaged in the temple chores had their hair hanging loose, were disheveled; and were like children wearing sandals, so they were called Doji (a child).
  936. Those who enjoy their work mainly use this word as a term of respect, and using the Chinese character "師" which represents a skilled person also implies their attitude of respect, just like the case of Japanese-style painters as described above.
  937. Those who enjoyed haikai as a hobby were called 'yuhai,' but a yuhai was not considered to be a haikai poet.
  938. Those who entered Buddhist priesthood without permission (shidoso) were illegal.
  939. Those who evaded trouble
  940. Those who fled to mountain valleys (mountain valley flight) instead of foreign countries, and did not come back after being called by a government official, were treated the same as those involved in scheme of disobedience.
  941. Those who followed Takechi no Miko at that time were TAMI no Ohi, AKASOME no Tokotari, OKURA no Hirosumi, SAKANOUE no Kunimaro, FURUICHI no Kuromaro, TAKEDA no Daitoku and IKAGO no Ahe.
  942. Those who got wounded among Ako Roshi were Kanroku CHIKAMATSU and Soemon HARA.
  943. Those who governed far-off provinces were also treated as Kyoto fuchishu (corps of special support troops in the Kanto region which worked for the bakufu in Kyoto).
  944. Those who had been seriously injured, such as Shugoro KUSAKARI, were exiled to clan territory in Sano, Shimonotsuke Province and confined to Ageya, and had their rice rations reduced.
  945. Those who had finished a five-year girls' high school or those who had equivalent ability were admitted to the school and three years of study were required for completing regular courses.
  946. Those who had married into other families, become adopted by other families, or entered the priesthood, were immune from complicity, as well as the fianc?es.
  947. Those who had minor injuries were ordered to commit seppuku, while those who had no injuries, whether they were samurai or palanquin bearers, were decapitated after being forced to forfeit the family name.
  948. Those who had right to access to the common land were able to make use of kejo (natural products) derived from the land.
  949. Those who had skills of carpentry and production of fittings were let to train them, and those who had no special skills were instructed to do simple labor (manual sideline work) and civil engeneering work.
  950. Those who had survived fierce competition advanced into banking.
  951. Those who have a career of over fifteen years are ranked as high as 'shinuchi' (master storytellers).
  952. Those who have completed a 1000 Day Circumambulation are allowed a visit to the Kyoto Imperial Palace, and go in with their shoes on.
  953. Those who have made hits in this role are Mihoemon NAKAJIMA in the Edo period, Utaemon NAKAMURA (the fifth) after the Meiji period, Shoroku ONOE (the second) and Nizaemon KATAOKA (the thirteenth) after World War II.
  954. Those who have rendered great services to the state
  955. Those who have sensitive skin should put the sliced fruits of yuzu in hot water for 20 to 30 minutes and after that, put them in a cloth sack and set it afloat in a bath.
  956. Those who have the family name of Minamoto at the present day are not always related to the historical Minamoto family, but descendants of MINAMOTO no Yoshikiyo use the family name of Minamoto in contemporary meaning, and materials written in Edo period also say their family name is Minamoto.
  957. Those who heard this were impressed and handled the issue as dictated by Tadamasa.
  958. Those who held this post were on duty in Hinoki no ma (a Japanese cypress room) of Edo-jo Castle in time of peace to guard the castle.
  959. Those who just have defected from the association
  960. Those who led the army together were KI no Ahemaro, O no Honji and OKISOME no Usagi.
  961. Those who left their places of family registry were called kyakko (visiting families).
  962. Those who made raids usually received the death penalty; however, since Shogun Tsunayoshi and the cabinet officials of the Shogunate, such as his chamberlain Yoshiyasu YANAGISAWA, encouraged heroic deeds, they struggled between terminating and saving their lives.
  963. Those who make a request can use the study rooms in addition to the reading rooms.
  964. Those who make an appearance through this are ghosts and specters (such as foxes who disguise themselves as people).
  965. Those who newly becomes Rengyoshu (Shinnyu (a priest who newly becomes the member of Rengyoshu in Shuni-e) and those who firstly becomes Daidoshi (who chants the prayers and essence of religious texts and leads the whole ceremony in Shuni-e) go into Bekka from February 15 and the other Rengyoshu from February 20.
  966. Those who opposed the plan included Kogoro KATSURA and Shinsaku TAKASUGI of the prudence faction).
  967. Those who owned shoens were not limited only to the secular lords who did military service (or daisenno (paying dues in cash instead of in kind; commutation)) for the higher-ranking lords.
  968. Those who passed the exams would be appointed as kyokan (an official of the Capital) in the next jimoku (appointment ceremonies) and it would open the door to monjo hakase for them in the future.
  969. Those who perform Noh plays as a profession are called the Noh actors or Noh performers.
  970. Those who point out Yoshimitsu's endeavor to take over the imperial throne speculate that Yoshimitsu hoped to be enthroned as the 'chiten no kimi' (the retired Emperor who organizes politics) and place Yoshitsugu on Emperor's seat.
  971. Those who practice the teachings of other sects will go to Hell even if they die in a good state.
  972. Those who raised a rebellion against the KASAI clan
  973. Those who recklessly denounce this work because they are astounded by its extremely sharp tone and uninhibited love are no friends of literature.'
  974. Those who regained their status through marriage to a partner of equal status after being stripped of their status for being the father or son of an individual who committed an act of treason as well as minters of private coinage were considered to be kanko.
  975. Those who rendered a deed of valor
  976. Those who rendered distinguished service in the Meiji Restoration were raised to the Nobility of Merit (new nobility) from the warrior class (the peerage was privileged to become a member of the House of Peers through mutual vote).
  977. Those who rendered distinguished service to the state
  978. Those who reported distinguished services were zuryo, tsuibushi, and tsuitoshi (envoy to search and kill), and so on, who did not necessarily give detailed accounts.
  979. Those who responded answers that defeat the purpose of questions: 2.1%(186)
  980. Those who responded not a specific day but a season, or (calendar) month (e.g. Spring, autumn, April, and September): 3.1%(271)
  981. Those who retained the bloodline of the Soga clan besides SOGA no Kitashihime was only SOGA no Shoshi who married FUJIWARA no Fuhito in later years, and gave birth to the three sons of FUJIWARA no Muchimaro, FUJIWARA no Fusasaki and FUJIWARA no Umakai.
  982. Those who see this world as heaven will go to heaven and those who see this world as hell will go to hell which they create by themselves in their thoughts.
  983. Those who served as chugen were the second-oldest sons or younger brothers of peasants, but in big cities such as Edo, many were recruited as professional servants such as watari-chugen who served from residence to residence.
  984. Those who served for a long period of time were discharged and appointed zahu, and there were even instances in which some were promoted to the class of liangmin in old age.
  985. Those who served long in public office (members of the Diet, government officials, fire officers, members of a fire brigade, teachers, etc.) are often conferred court ranks.
  986. Those who set out for Ise against such a background usually stayed with onshi who covered the pilgrim's village, during his/her stay in Ise.
  987. Those who side with Sutoku are MINAMOTO no Tameyoshi and his sons including Tametomo.
  988. Those who speak in different dialects have no trouble communicating today, thanks to the popularization of the standard dialect.
  989. Those who started an unfamiliar business and failed in the business were ridiculed because of Shizoku no shoho (the former-samurai way of business).
  990. Those who studied at Narutakijuku amounted to more than 50 people, including Choei TAKANO, Keisaku NINOMIYA, Genboku ITO and Seikai TOTSUKA.
  991. Those who support the assassination theory suspect that Yoshimitsu was poisoned by the Imperial Court, who wanted to prevent his usurpation (IZAWA deduces in his novel that the assassin was Zeami).
  992. Those who support the view that the book was written in the first year of Daido (806), considered that "Kogo Shui" was evidence of this, based upon when the ruling was made.
  993. Those who support this theory insist there is no clear evidence to support the idea the "The law prohibiting cruelty to animals was an evil law aimed at minor killings to inflict severe punishment on the offender."
  994. Those who surrendered early on such as the Jinbo and Shirakashi clans were approved their territories, but the Wasa Tamaki clan was approved 3,500 koku among all lands which were said to be 10,000 koku.
  995. Those who survived from joint suicide, persons of inbreeding, tax delinquents and street people accommodated by the authorities (including the sick) were placed in this rank of Hinin.
  996. Those who tend to concentrate only on the game or competition tend to neglect the skills other than those of the game or competition, and their skills are likely to change from those that are essential.
  997. Those who told the stories were ordinary citizens, and their social classes and stories are diverse.
  998. Those who took part in the Heiji War, such as FUJIWARA no Tsunemune, FUJIWARA no Korekata, and a younger brother MINAMOTO no Mareyoshi, were also exiled on the same day.
  999. Those who took parts in Umekita Ikki were severely punished, including the Otomo clan of Bungo Province which was deprived of their fief.
  1000. Those who ultimately decide to make their career as Kuroto live in a house of Soke of the school they belong and train as a private pupil to finish his primary training as Kuroto.

392001 ~ 393000

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