; 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. Today, 'Onzoshi' mainly has two meanings.
  2. Today, 'Shinto' refers to Shrine Shinto.
  3. Today, 'Uruma no Nikki Diary,' describing his life back then in Kikai-jima Island, still remains.
  4. Today, 'Yamanokami' can be used as a figurative expression in sports referring to a person who shows an extraordinary ability in mountain stages at ekiden or long-distance races.
  5. Today, 'aikido' generally refers to aikido as founded by Morihei UESHIBA, but in fact Morihei wasn't the first to use the name 'aikido,' and another line of 'aikido' exists.
  6. Today, 'kin' is used only as the weight unit of a loaf of bread in Japan, which originated from the British catty.
  7. Today, 'kosode' means undergarment of a court costume like sokutai and junihiote.
  8. Today, 1 tsubo defined the area of a square, 6 shaku (a unit of length; 1 ken [a unit of length]) on a side, which is about 3.3 square meters.
  9. Today, 10 times the weight of 1 sen (or 1 monme in Japan) is equivalent to 1 ryo (or 1 liang in pinyin), and 10 times the weight of 1 ryo is equivalent to 1 kin (or 1 jin in pinyin).
  10. Today, 2000 ryo amounts to 150,000,000 yen, or 500,000 yen per person.
  11. Today, 30 forms of Naniwa kagura-dance remain:
  12. Today, Fukurokujuden (Hall of Fukurokuju, who is a tall headed god of happiness, wealth, and long life) in the precincts of the shrine is said to be one of the "Miyako Shichifukujin (Seven Deities of Good Fortune in Kyoto)."
  13. Today, Futahaba, Chuhaba and Nishihaba are mainstream, and Yohaba is used as a coverlet for Kotatsu and Muhaba as a table cover, mural decoration and so on.
  14. Today, Goshu ondo is danced not only within Shiga Prefecture but also in many other prefectures around Kinki region.
  15. Today, Himorogi is used in ground-breaking ceremonies.
  16. Today, I also used the long dialogue, but my intention was different from yesterday.
  17. Today, I confirmed that you conquered villages and killed an Uesugi's messenger to Aizu and another couple of people, and I was satisfied with that.
  18. Today, Ikasuri no mikannagi no masturu kami god is known as the festival gods of Ikasuri-jinja Shrine in Chuo Ward in Osaka City.
  19. Today, Ingo is appended to Kaimyo and Homyo (a posthumous Buddhist name in Jodo Shinshu [the True Pure Land Sect of Buddhism]) of lay believers.
  20. Today, Japanese drums are performed as the leading role of Bon Festival Dance and other festivals or as a means to conveying god's intention, and are put in Shinto shrines and Buddhist temples as tools to bring fortunes or avoid curses.
  21. Today, Japanese eat dishes strongly accentuated with foreign features as well, and it is often said that what Japanese eat, excluding these dishes, constitutes 'nihon-ryori.'
  22. Today, Japanese swords are not weapons, but tools for martial arts such as Iai, and decent art objects same as paintings and pottery, and the production and possession are allowed only for such purposes.
  23. Today, Juichimen Kannon-zo; Juichimen Kannon-zo (the statue of Eleven-faced Kannon) is enshrined in Matano Kannon-do Hall.
  24. Today, Kizahashi is used mainly when Shite falls down from the stage.
  25. Today, Lake Tsukigase and grown plum trees compliment each other perfectly, and tourists enjoy the amazing beauty of the newborn Tsukigase Bairin.
  26. Today, Lord Moromori enjoyed "The Tale of the Heike" in a private performance by Kengyo Kakuichi AKASHI at Gojo Takakura Yakushido Temple.
  27. Today, Mt. Kongo has a recording system of the number of climbing the mountain, which is rarely used in other mountains.
  28. Today, NHK and Fuji Television Network, Inc tend not to use `Kenpon chakushoku Takeda Shingen gazo' (a portrait of Takeda Shingen).
  29. Today, National Route 1 (Hirakata Bypass, Keihan-kokudo National Road) runs slightly east of the pass and Yawata-Horagatoge crossing (a crossing on Yamate Highway - Kyoto Prefecture) is located immediately north of the pass.
  30. Today, Omiwa appears on the scene running through the Hanamichi with heavy footsteps, but Utaemon NAKAMURA the fifth appears slowly, in accordance with the Joruri passage, like she had got lost.
  31. Today, Oyamatsumi no mikoto is enshrined at the subordinate shine Oyamazumi-jinja.
  32. Today, Sesshu who gave birth to one of Japanese cultures is a leading historical figure of this country.
  33. Today, Shuchiin University inherits its spirit.
  34. Today, Soh is played not only by people belonging to traditional schools (including those who are learning) but also in collaboration with classical musicians.
  35. Today, Takeda family vassals are often divided as depicted above.
  36. Today, Tori no ichi is not held in Shosen-ji Temple.
  37. Today, Tsukudani appears as local delicacies throughout the country in various locations and can no longer be considered as something solely from the Tokyo area.
  38. Today, Utakai Hajime is broadcast on TV.
  39. Today, a bus terminal and a taxi stand are found to the south of the Keihan Line.
  40. Today, a cave tomb (a square tomb of about 50 meters on the side) located in 3-chome, Habikino, Habikino City, Osaka Prefecture has been identified as Kumenomiko's mausoleum, and it is under the management of the Imperial Household Agency.
  41. Today, a majority of Japanese citizens have a positive position regarding capital punishment, and there are still very few who are calling for its abolition.
  42. Today, a miko typically wears a white kosode (short-sleeved kimono) and a scarlet hakama.
  43. Today, a miniature model of the old port facility is on display, and a sightseeing boat modeled after Jikkoku-bune (literally ten-koku boat, a type of old Japanese freight boat) operates around the area between the Go-kawa River and Misu Lock Gate along which walking trails are built.
  44. Today, a part of the castle town was selected as 'Omi Hachiman City Preservation District for Groups of Historic Hachiman Buildings', along with 'the precinct of Himure-hachimangu Shrine' and 'Hachiman-bori Moat' within the town.
  45. Today, a small tumulus in Sakurai City, Nara Prefecture is presumed to be her grave, which is near Jomei Tenno-ryo Tumulus and managed by Tanzan-jinja Shrine.
  46. Today, a three-story turret of a castle without a Tenshu as described later is also categorized as a Tenshu, as is a similar Yagura serving as a symbol; they are sometimes collectively called "Tenshu structure."
  47. Today, a total of five princesses, Princess Akiko and Princess Yoko, who are daughters of Imperial Prince Tomohito, Princess Tsuguko, Princess Noriko, and Princess Ayako, who are daughters of Takamadonomiya Imperial Prince Norihito, have that position.
  48. Today, a variety of ingredients are available for side dishes so miso is deemed to be a seasoning, but traditionally it had been the principal protein source in the Japanese diet.
  49. Today, aburakasu is often produced as foodstuff by a method of deep-frying materials in sesame oil or the like at low temperature, which is not intended to remove fats.
  50. Today, adding to the ruling party-sided conservative 2 factions, the Democratic Party line Shoyukai also appraises the mayor's municipal government administrations.
  51. Today, adult women always use hiogi of straight-grained slates, but in the Heian period, there were small-sized hiogi for children made of cross-grained wood with drawings of flowers and birds, as well as plain fans for young men and for elderly.
  52. Today, all ongoing programs except for animation are made by TV Asahi.
  53. Today, although there is no successor of karukuchi, karukuchi is often performed at vaudeville theaters by Somemaru HAYASHIYA and his pupils and Gorobe TSUYUNO and his pupils.
  54. Today, anybody who follows the guideline can enter the mountain.
  55. Today, as stipulated in the Imperial House Law, legitimate children of Emperor and legitimate children of the legitimate sons of Emperor are to be an Imperial Prince or an Imperial Princess.
  56. Today, because of progress in sanitation technique, process of adding alcohol is no longer necessary for preservation.
  57. Today, because the Niiname-sai Festival takes place on the Labor Thanksgiving Day, November 23, the Onie no matsuri Festival also takes place on the same day (the Onie no matsuri Festival of the present Emperor in 1990 was performed from the late-evening of November 22 to the early hours of 23).
  58. Today, being often reported in the mass media, Kokyu accompanying ballads is known to the general public as well.
  59. Today, canned powdered wasabi as well as tubes of kneaded wasabi are sold, and these products are commonly used at home.
  60. Today, children are well-dressed (best bib and tucker) in suitable attire for the formalwear in the event.
  61. Today, countries which practice a parliamentary democracy, or an indirect democracy, have a party cabinet.
  62. Today, distinction is made by referring to soba with nori on top as 'zaru soba,' whereas, soba with no nori on top being referred to as 'mori soba.'
  63. Today, emperors from Emperor Jinmu to Emperor Chuai are presumed to be legendary.
  64. Today, even if we say "Let's have ippai.," it does not necessarily mean to have "one drinking cup or glass" of sake.
  65. Today, even in a room where there is already tokonoma, it is often remodeled into a closet.
  66. Today, except Middle Eastern countries, it would appear that the whole globe realizes adoption of western clothes.
  67. Today, fire beds are built with Oya stone, with firewood being stacked on the top of it, and the firewood is lit (except for the Torii-gata bonfire).
  68. Today, for regular festivals of the shrines under the comprehensive purview of the nationwide Jinja Honcho (Shinto Shrine Association), the Jinja Honcho sends funds they call 'heihaku expenses' to the shrines.
  69. Today, fork, spoon, and other utensils are also used.
  70. Today, formulated keyhole-shaped tumuli are considered to have been first built in the beginning of the second half of the third century, a little earlier than this the Tsubaiotsukayama-kofun Tumulus was built.
  71. Today, from a standpoint of cultural property protection, Ukontaku is not recommended.
  72. Today, fushin refers to the construction (建設) (including building and engineering), repair, and maintenance of public infrastructure with the assistance of community residents who will benefit from it and other public works projects.
  73. Today, geisha may have a boyfriend or lover but do not provide sexual service for money.
  74. Today, hakama for ordinary kariginu costume is sashinuki (a type of hakama with strings in the lower sleeve edge to be adjusted) or Sashiko (a type of hakama cut to the length of an ankle).
  75. Today, he is known as Shoroku ONOE IV.
  76. Today, he is known in his common name, Kanenaka KADENOKOJI.
  77. Today, hina arare is often made by sugar-coating bean snacks, karinto (dried-dough stick-shaped cookies), millet or rice cake, or puffed rice.
  78. Today, hiogi for female are beautifully decorated with pictures of kissho (lucky omen) drawn with gold, whitewash, crimson, and rokusho (malachite, an inorganic green pigment), colored strings tied in ninamusubi knot at both ends, and artificial flowers of pine and Japanese plum (sometimes including tachibana, inedible citrus).
  79. Today, his bronze statue stands at the outer citadel on the east side of the Fukuyama-jo Castle and he is still revered by citizens of Fukuyama as the founder of Fukuyama town.
  80. Today, his most famous one is in the collection at the Museum of Fine Arts, Boston, which Ernest Fenollosa bought.
  81. Today, his old residence in Takahata-cho, Nara City, Nara Prefecture is preserved as 'SHIGA Naoya Kyukyo (the former residence of Naoya SHIGA),' and is open for public viewing.
  82. Today, historians consider Taira clan government to have founded samurai government and politics but there is no doubt that the first full-fledged samurai government independent from the Imperial Court was the Kamakura Bakufu.
  83. Today, however, Shojin Otoshi is held at a banquet in a memorial service on the sixth day after a person's death, after returning from the crematory to reward the priest and facilitators for their services.
  84. Today, however, even in Solemn Mass held at the Vatican, they use a tall candle in a self-standing candleholder rather than a torch.
  85. Today, however, fewer dealers are along the street compared with Muromachi-dori Street.
  86. Today, however, from the historical standpoint, there is doubt as to whether the Tokugawa clan belonged to the Minamoto clan, and it is considered as a deception used by another clan.
  87. Today, however, it is recognized as the universal tutelary god of the entire nation.
  88. Today, however, it is used widely in the fields of entertainment in general, including theatrical performances.
  89. Today, however, many people aren't very conscious of such yukata-related customs, partly because the kimono style itself is becoming rare.
  90. Today, however, people often use beef for sukiyaki, which is now available at comparatively cheap prices in the market.
  91. Today, however, putting the first tea in chatsubo is not a common practice anymore; rather, a chatsubo containing tea is specially prepared for the purpose of kuchikiri.
  92. Today, however, school lunch system was abolished in some areas due to the public administration's effort to reduce the cost.
  93. Today, however, the area between two stations is urban.
  94. Today, however, they're commonly eaten on and after New Year's Day in nearly every region of Japan.
  95. Today, however, this custom is practiced in fewer occasions than the other Sekku festivals.
  96. Today, however, this is not the case.
  97. Today, ichomage (a hair-style like a fan, like the leaf of the sacred gingko tree), hondamage, which is often seen in period dramas, and oicho tied by sumo wrestlers are called chonmage, but those chonmage are not quintessential.
  98. Today, if a person is not affiliated with any Buddhist sect, s/he will have little opportunity to participate in Urabon, which is why Obon is thought to be a specifically Buddhist festival.
  99. Today, if we mention natto we refer to the so-called itohiki-natto (sticky natto), which is produced by fermenting bacillus subtilis natto.
  100. Today, in addition to Natsume, Jun ISHIKO (he is not Junzo ISHIKO), Tomohiko MURAKAMI, Tomofusa KURE, Kunio NAGATANI and Yukari FUJIMOTO are working as a critic.
  101. Today, in addition to the scenic beauty of Higashiyama mountain range, these temples and shrines with their gardens have become popular tourist spots.
  102. Today, in general, it is referred to as a Japanese style restaurant where tables or rooms are for reservation and a professional full-time chef is employed to prepare cuisine other than sake, a geisha delivers the cuisine to the reception room, and other geisha are performing entertainment.
  103. Today, in many cases, the term 'Uiro uri' refers to the medicine peddler's long speech in the play.
  104. Today, in most cases, seafarers buy a paper charm from a shrine on the land and place it in the engine room.
  105. Today, in the Kyoto Imperial Garden in Kyoto City, sento gosho is located southeast of the Kyoto Imperial Palace,
  106. Today, in the former Echizen Province a handmade paper is called 'hon-torinoko' and machine-made paper is called 'torinoko.'
  107. Today, instead of hot tea or hot water, chazuke with cold tea called hiyashi-chazuke is also eaten.
  108. Today, instead of the above, in 'Hanamachi' (or Kagai, geisha districts in Kyoto), they mainly use folding screen, gestures of crawling on their hands and knees to express a "tiger," using a stick to express a "mother" and placing fists on their waist to express a "Busho" (an old Japanese military commander.)
  109. Today, it almost lost its original function and became one of the features of ceremony.
  110. Today, it can be a politically or ideologically controversial subject.
  111. Today, it can be separated into those which are categorized under chinmi (food with a delicate flavor) and those which are categorized under a type of steamed cakes of Japanese confectioneries.
  112. Today, it is a town name in Higashiosaka City, and while the bus stop of Yamamoto Line, Kintetsu Bus, is read as "Tamagushi", the reading of "Tamakushi" is rooted in the vicinity of the local elementary school (the river is called Tamakushi-gawa River).
  113. Today, it is administered by the Imperial Household Agency as the Oichi tomb (Oichi no haka) of Yamatototohimomosohime no Mikoto, the daughter of the seventh emperor, Korei.
  114. Today, it is allowed for men to wear both umanori-bakama (a kind of hakama skirt of horse-riding style) and andon-bakama (a kind of hakama skirt of tubular type), but men in nature are supposed to wear umanori-bakama.
  115. Today, it is also possible to acquire bokuto with engraved grooves called 'toi' (literally, gutters).
  116. Today, it is also used as an another name for October in the solar calendar.
  117. Today, it is an post office run by Japan Post Network Company.
  118. Today, it is common for otsuzumi players of kabuki to study under an otsuzumi player of Nohgaku theatre although it was not allowed in the Edo period.
  119. Today, it is commonly granted posthumously to persons who made similar achievements as former Diet members, prefectural governors, or scholars who received conferment of the Kunnito (Order of Second Class).
  120. Today, it is commonly referred to as soba for short but the term 'sobakiri' still remains in existence in some areas.
  121. Today, it is considered that even if it had been not a god, the thing Kome said in his trance could have been predicted.
  122. Today, it is considered that most of kosa dust is flung up into the air by sandstorms (dust storms) striking the dry areas where kosa can originate.
  123. Today, it is considered to be the only associate head temple of Yakushi-ji Temple.
  124. Today, it is generally acknowledged that the names of ordinary families that were recorded in the family register compiled during the early Meiji period had been inherited from their ancestors, but since no written records are available it is impossible to accurately identify the origins of these names.
  125. Today, it is generally believed that the power of god will punish human beings for their violation of divine will, transgressions, malice, or neglect of religious duties.
  126. Today, it is impossible for a recruiting shrine to include a requirement for applicants to be virgin in terms of their freedom to choose their occupation and Equal Employment Opportunity Law.
  127. Today, it is more commonly referred to as the 'Rinpa school.'
  128. Today, it is most widely believed that the Senmen Hokekyo Sasshi was devoted in 1152 by Kayano-in FUJIWARA no Taishi, the Empress of Emperor Toba.
  129. Today, it is no longer called Koriyama-kaido Road but 'Nara-kaido Road' as the route to Nara.
  130. Today, it is often worn as festival wear and swimming wear rather than underwear.
  131. Today, it is on display in a museum in Tokyo.
  132. Today, it is on the menu of Rengatei as the 'Original Rice Omelet.'
  133. Today, it is on the menu under the name of 'Tampopo Rice Omelet (Juzo Itami Style)' being one of the specialties of that restaurant.
  134. Today, it is performed on April 3 (based on the new calendar).
  135. Today, it is rare to hold all of the memorial services of every seven days and, in many cases, they hold memorial services of only Shonanoka and Nanananoka (the 49th day from the date of one's death).
  136. Today, it is referred to as tebako (cosmetic box), it was probably intended as a kyobako to contain a decorative sutra at that time.
  137. Today, it is regarded that the second edition of the Masuda family scroll does not depict hells and it is now called 'Hekija-e (Exorcist Scroll).'
  138. Today, it is selected among the general public of the Kyoto residents, and is in fact Saio-dai (an acting High priestess).
  139. Today, it is used for an emblem of Japan Football Association.
  140. Today, it means letters caring about others in a heavy snowfall area and a cold area.
  141. Today, it publishes "Kokkagakkai-zasshi"(journal of Kokkagakkai) as an organ.
  142. Today, it refers to the holy branches or leaves in which gods are thought to live, which are then used in rituals of Shrine Shinto.
  143. Today, it splits with Iga-kaido Road at Iono (Misato-cho, Ise City), passes through Hisaijoka and merges with Ise-kaido Road at
  144. Today, it still provides bases for the Escort Flotilla 3 and Maizuru District Headquarters of the Maritime Self-Defense Force, acting as a key strongpoint to defend the Japan Sea side of Japan.
  145. Today, it still remains as a synonym for expensive kimono along with 'Kyo-yuzen' (dyed kimono made with another traditional method of dyeing cloth).
  146. Today, it's no longer manufactured around Mt. Koya.
  147. Today, jinrikisha are mainly used for sightseeing tours in tourist spots.
  148. Today, kaichigo can be interpreted in a couple of ways.
  149. Today, kamameshi is seen everywhere in Japan as follows.
  150. Today, karate is loved as a martial art, combat sport and sport with worldwide popularity.
  151. Today, kariginu is everyday attire of Shinto priests.
  152. Today, kariginu is worn by Shinto priests as everyday attire.
  153. Today, kiyariuta is often sung at the Shinto-style wedding ceremonies, jichinsai, muneage, and shunkoshiki, and it is said that it has a power (the divine power) to bring the state of perfect health, the safety of one's family, and prosperous trade.
  154. Today, kompeito is available in various colors and flavors.
  155. Today, kon is used to mean "to drink sake together" as we say "Let's have 1 kon."
  156. Today, koshogatsu may be celebrated on January 15th of the new calendar (solar calendar).
  157. Today, many Kaido remain as residential roads running parallel to main roads.
  158. Today, many Norito samples and templates are available.
  159. Today, many houses and fancy Japanese-style restaurants are modeled after sukiya architecture.
  160. Today, many of the descendents live in Chiba, Shimane and Fukuoka Prefectures.
  161. Today, many routines are created chiefly by Sanshi KATSURA ('My wife's Trip,' 'A Sea Bream,' and 'Before the Dawn of Golf') under the name of 'creative rakugo.'
  162. Today, many shonin-yado (ekimae-ryokan for example) for business people, or business ryokan provide the option of 'sudomari' (stays without meals) or including only breakfast.
  163. Today, many shops dealing in mackerel sushi are found along National Highway Route No. 367.
  164. Today, many shrines have gods from Japanese mythology as their Saijin or share the same gods as those of Japanese mythology.
  165. Today, many stone lanterns inscribed with 'Tenman-gu Shrine' or 'Ten-jinja Shrine' remain.
  166. Today, many traditional private houses maintained in, for example, minka-en (a place where traditional private houses are exhibited), are provided with a floor layout having the shape of the Chinese character 田.
  167. Today, many traditional-style doma are preserved in houses of old established families.
  168. Today, metallic forms made of such as steel and aluminum are used without wooden forms.
  169. Today, more and more expressways have been constructed and the expressway network has been spreading nearly all over Japan.
  170. Today, most misodengaku dishes are actually prepared by using tofu, while in many mountainous areas, dengaku is prepared mainly by using satoimo or freshwater fish on skewers, similar to "kushiyaki" (grilled skewered foods).
  171. Today, most of the kamaboko sold at mass retailers is automatically molded on conveyor-belt machinery.
  172. Today, most of the kanten sold in markets is a product that's bleached following the removal of any color and typical flavor of seaweed; this is done by dissolving the starchy substance with sulphuric acid, hydrochloric acid and so on.
  173. Today, most of the scholars agree with the opinion that a myth of Takamanohara mentioned a belief that those who belonged to the governing class were important because they were derived from the heavenly world.
  174. Today, most of the treasures are kept in the West Treasure House, while the East Treasure House holds articles undergoing repair and many textiles for which the West Treasure House does not have sufficient space.
  175. Today, most people think that it is unlikely to have been a typhoon in relation to Bunei no Eki.
  176. Today, most performed scenes are "Yama (Yoshino-gawa)," "Michiyuki," and "Mikasayama Goten."
  177. Today, most portions of the diary remain in the Shigure-tei bunko (storehouse) library of the Reizei family (Teika's descendants), but some are part of other private literary collections, while others are held at the Tokyo National Museum, the Kyoto National Museum, and the Tenri library.
  178. Today, near the Kashiwazaki Lighthouse in the town of Kushimoto-cho, Wakayama Prefectuere, the Frigate Ertu?rul Memorial and the Turkish Museum stand.
  179. Today, one of them is enshrined in Ganjoju-in Temple in Nirayama, Izu City.
  180. Today, only a few court ladies who served at the kashikodokoro (palace sanctuary) in the Imperial palace maintain this manner.
  181. Today, only a portion of the original length is still extant.
  182. Today, only a small part of the Shinsen-en garden is left which reserves an ample amount of spring water and those who made it skillfully utilized it, which is reminiscent of the past.
  183. Today, only the Kannon-do Hall (a temple dedicated to Kannon) and the kuri (the priest's living quarters or the kitchen of a temple) stand around the lecture hall site.
  184. Today, only the first floor is open to the general public.
  185. Today, only the foundation of the keep remains.
  186. Today, only the under age girls of the royal family wear women's hosonaga, and hosonaga as an undergarment for men or baby swaddling hosonaga are not used.
  187. Today, organizations such as stone material company or garden stone companies tend to obtain the land for processing stones.
  188. Today, out of six prefectures in Kinki region, only Kitayama Village, Higashimuro County, Wakayama Prefecture is placed under the administration of Yokkaichi-Nishi Post Office.
  189. Today, part of the remains of Naniwa no Miya Palace has turned into Naniwa no Miya Historical Park which is being maintained to the south of Osaka-jo Castle.
  190. Today, passengers enter the platform directly from a pedestrian bridge built over the railway on the north side of the station.
  191. Today, patterns have become diversified and there are patterns including plain, Komon (fine pattern), dyed thread-woven stripes, and checkered, and the increased number of patterns which are established as designs.
  192. Today, people occasionally enjoy this game as part of regional hands-on cultural learning experiences.
  193. Today, people who traditionally did their work in the doma of their own house, such as farmers and craftsmen, have increasingly come to replace the role of doma with a separate outdoor space, such as the yard, covered with a simple roof.
  194. Today, people with deep knowledge and insight are called "yushiki-sha," which is a legacy of this.
  195. Today, pictures depicting a procession of Tsushinshi remain in various places of Japan.
  196. Today, plain polished stone and so on is used.
  197. Today, platinum leaf is sometimes used for expressing silver color.
  198. Today, produced soy-sauce is largely honjozo.
  199. Today, production of Japanese persimmons is also active.
  200. Today, reproduced Mingaku are played by the Sakata Classic Music Institution at Yushima Seido (Sacred Hall at Yushima) in Tokyo.
  201. Today, restored clothing based on historical investigation, mostly the Heian-style costumes, are exhibited at the Costume Museum in Shimogyo Ward, Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture.
  202. Today, seven percent of all OIKAWA clan members are residents of Kanagawa Prefecture.
  203. Today, shaku are held by a Shinto priest to give a dignified air to the holder during a ceremony.
  204. Today, she is jointly enshrined with Wakahirume no mikoto and Empress Jingu at Tamatsushima-jinja Shrine located in Wakayama City, Wakayama Prefecture.
  205. Today, she is worshiped as the goddess of forestry and the construction industry, along with her older brother, Isotakeru, and her younger sister, Tsumatsu-hime.
  206. Today, shops are either directly managed or run as a franchise and prices can differ between the two.
  207. Today, since belief in the kami of Shinto has become more abstract, reverence for the dense Chinju no Mori has faded, and the shrine forest, for believers such as ujiko (shrine parishioners), is often considered to be dispensable.
  208. Today, since the Tokai-shizen-hodo (Tokai walking path full of nature) runs through the mountain and the view from the mountain top is beautiful, many hikers visit this mountain all year round.
  209. Today, some of the teachings are handed down to some Buddhist sects, including Nakayama Shingo Shoshu.
  210. Today, some of them are constructed with no religious purposes, and their miniature models are sold.
  211. Today, some ryokan offer a few plans for dinner which guests can choose from.
  212. Today, some scenes are omitted due to time constraints.
  213. Today, some toro use electricity or propane gas.
  214. Today, stylized drawings of beautiful women (beautiful girls) are overflowing as never before, but many of them are isolated from ukiyoe or bijinga of Japanese art.
  215. Today, such a scene is no more seen at this station because, when exchange is necessary, trains are driven without passengers to Demachiyanagi Station and the exchange is done there.
  216. Today, such families are also called Shake.
  217. Today, surume basically means dried squid but there is an opinion that it is a corrupted pronunciation of 'sumimure,' which once was a generic term for schools of ink-spurting creatures and dried octopus used to be referred to as surume as well.
  218. Today, tankenjutu is played under the name of tankendo in Japanese martial arts, and because of its evolution from jukendo, the All Japan Jukendo Federation supervises tankendo.
  219. Today, tea leaves are roasted and processed into bar shapes.
  220. Today, the "Urabon-kyo" that has provided a base for 'urabone' is considered, together with "Fubooncho-kyo" and "Zenakuinga-kyo," to be one of the gikyo (fake scriptures) which were produced in China.
  221. Today, the All Japan Students Rakugo Championship (Sakuden Award), a nationwide rakugo competition for students, is held annually in Gifu City.
  222. Today, the All Nippon Kyudo Federation is taking the lead in adopting the characteristics of the schools, and with the mainstream shooting forms taking into consideration its nature as a sport in modern society, the shooting forms are becoming more consistent nationwide, so that there are fewer differences among regions.
  223. Today, the Bank of Japan's D-note of 2,000 yen has a portrait of Murasaki Shikibu and a part of "The Tale of Genji Emaki (picture scroll)" on its back side.
  224. Today, the Chuin school commonly combines Shidokegyo with Rishukyobo (Principle of wisdom sutra)-kegyo discipline.
  225. Today, the East Pagoda is the only building standing from the Nara period.
  226. Today, the Embassy of China stands on the lot where the house of Shinpei used to be.
  227. Today, the Ise-jingu Shrine holds Nuibo-sai Festival (rice-harvesting ceremony) before Kanname-sai Festival (ceremony for offering of the first fruits).
  228. Today, the Ko and Hei scrolls are in the possession of the Tokyo National Museum and the Otsu and Tei scrolls are in the possession of the Kyoto National Museum.
  229. Today, the Kyoto Gosho, the Kyoto Omiya Gosho, and the Sento Gosho are maintained by the Imperial Household Agency, and Kyoto Gyoen, which is the national park around the imperial palaces, is maintained by the Ministry of Environment.
  230. Today, the Kyoto Primary School Attached to the Kyoto University of Education (Murasakino Higashi Gosyoden-cho) and the Kyoto Junior High School Attached to Kyoto University of Education (Ono-machi, Koyamamimami, Kita ward) are located in this area.
  231. Today, the Maizuru Repatriation Memorial Museum stands at Taira (Maizuru City) in place of where the piers of repatriation used to exist.
  232. Today, the Nara Kitamachi area refers to the overall area of north side of Kintetsu Nara Station (Omiya-dori Street).
  233. Today, the Nara Line is characterized by the access it offers to sightseeing areas such as Byodo-in Temple in Uji City, or by a commuter line for passengers from the southern part of the Kyoto Prefecture, such as Joyo City.
  234. Today, the Philippine taho seller signals with a bugle, just as a Japanese tofu peddler would have done in the past.
  235. Today, the Tokyo Club Building sits next to the Kasumigaseki Building.
  236. Today, the Yata no Kagami (mirror) is dedicated to the Kotai-jingu Shrine of Ise Jingu Shrine, and the Murakumo no Tsurugi Sword is dedicated to the Atsuta-jingu Shrine as a shintai (object of worship housed in a Shinto shrine and believed to contain the spirit of a deity).
  237. Today, the actual condition of the three books of Baekje is thought of as follows.
  238. Today, the area has become a promenade.
  239. Today, the category of 'the role of enemies' disappeared and was absorbed by tachiyaku (a leading male-role actor), and tachiyaku act those roles based on the tradition that has been handed down since the Edo period.
  240. Today, the central base and foundation stone can be recognised at the site of which the pagoda used to be, and further foundation stones are arranged on the eastern side, which is one step lower.
  241. Today, the characters of the family name are generally read, in the same way as those of the temple by the same name, as 'Kajuji,' but the hiragana (today read as 'kuwanshiyushi') occasionally found in medieval books suggests that they were also read as 'Kanjuji.'
  242. Today, the city is vibrant throughout the year with old and new events, and attracts many tourists from Japan and abroad as an international tourist and cultural city.
  243. Today, the common knowledge about katsuobushi from many years ago is forgotten, and most of the public aren't aware that fungus-covered fushi is a luxury.
  244. Today, the consensus opinion announced in 1955 by the fourteenth (Kakunyu) is accepted officially.
  245. Today, the costumes are stylized, and the directions on how to use them are strictly outlined.
  246. Today, the crown princess becomes an empress when the crown prince ascends the throne.
  247. Today, the custom's original meaning is lost, so only the form of the custom remains; but it's considered that the custom of Jinjitsu no Sekku and the custom of the Lunar New Year have been intermixed, so that the custom of eating "Nanakusa-gayu" on January 7 (rice porridge with seven spring herbs) has emerged.
  248. Today, the descriptions on these routes can still be traced on the information board at the bus station.
  249. Today, the details of the position differ slightly between the Rinzai/Obaku sects and the Soto sect.
  250. Today, the dishes used for kaiseki ryori include pottery, porcelain, lacquer ware, plain wood and glass.
  251. Today, the divine sword (considered to be a replica of the Ame no Murakumo no Tsurugi) and the divine jewel (considered to be the genuine Yasakani no magatama) are placed in the 'Kenji room' next to the Emperor's bedroom in the Imperial Palace.
  252. Today, the emperor uses a suo fan only with ohiki noshi (clothes).
  253. Today, the entire Asuka Village is referred to as Asuka, and some people refer to the region which even includes the neighborhood of Asuka.
  254. Today, the entire length of the effective platform is equal to ten cars, as occasionally used during the morning rush.
  255. Today, the following four fragmentary manuscripts, which were recognized as the ones written by FUJIWARA no Teika, exist.
  256. Today, the hairstyle of motoyui-gake-suihatsu (forming the motodori) which increases the volume of the hair with a form or kamoji (hairpiece used when tying hair) inserted is generally called 'osuberakashi.'
  257. Today, the idea is often quoted by teachers and parents when intervening in children's conflicts.
  258. Today, the instrument is not only used in gagaku, but also used by classical music composers in orchestral music and chamber music, or as accompaniment for vocal music.
  259. Today, the instrument plays a role playing arpeggio and supports the rhythm in concerts.
  260. Today, the kataboshi (a glove with hardened thumb) with a wooden tsuno (called a boshi) inside for the thumb is common.
  261. Today, the machine-made 'torinoko,' which enables mass production, is mainly produced.
  262. Today, the manner has been handed down in the historical materials related to the Shimazu family (a national treasure 'the archives of the House of Shimazu') and the Ogasawara school, but the demonstration will not be restored in the future due to animal welfare.
  263. Today, the material of Japanese suzuri is slate, Ogatsu-ishi stone in Ishinomaki City of Miyagi Prefecture or Nachiguro-ishi stone in Kumano City of Mie Prefecture.
  264. Today, the money offered to Shrine is called 'hatsuho-ryo' (ceremony fee) which was derived from this.
  265. Today, the most commonly performed Shiki Sanban has the performance configuration as below.
  266. Today, the most widely used text of the 10-volume book is "Senchu wamyo ruijusho" revised and annotated by Ekisai KARIYA.
  267. Today, the murals in the Kondo of Horyu-ji Temple were reproduced by well-known painters over a period from 1967 to 1968 (which are different replicas created since 1940, mentioned previously in this section).
  268. Today, the number of the kakejiku lovers is still very limited.
  269. Today, the ones made in such process without using vinegar are generally sold as 'Nama Shibazuke (untreated Shibazuke).'
  270. Today, the place names of 'Daita' in Setagaya Ward, Tokyo Metropolis and 'Daitakubo' in Saitama City are the footprints of Daidarabocchi.
  271. Today, the place-name of Kuragaki is hardly ever found in this area.
  272. Today, the plant opal phytolith analysis shows that tropical Japonica was cultivated by burn agriculture during the end and the last Jomon periods.
  273. Today, the precinct of Myoshin-ji Temple contains the villa of the Retired Emperor Hanazono named Hagiwaradono.
  274. Today, the real inscription of sword craftsman is widely known through Oshigata (mold) or photo books.
  275. Today, the reclaimed land continues to play a role as a major agricultural area within proximity of Kyoto and Osaka where various crops including rice and vegetables are being produced.
  276. Today, the regional name, Asuka (飛鳥) as a regional name still exists as aza (an administrative designation of small sections into which some of the rural districts of Japan are divided) of Asuka-mura village (明日香村).
  277. Today, the remains of the low-floor platform still exist to the north of the Kurama-bound Platform 4.
  278. Today, the residence is designated as a national important cultural asset.
  279. Today, the rite is performed 1 to 3 years after death by writing the name of the deceased on 'shinshu' (it is equivalent to Buddhist tablets which is also used in Confucianism) and it is revered as a new ancestor.
  280. Today, the ritual is widely practiced on November 15 and quite often takes place on Saturdays, Sundays, or on a National holiday in November.
  281. Today, the shortened form 'sasa kama' is also comprehensible.
  282. Today, the site is in a historic park, and has a reconstructed octagonal tower (a stylobate).
  283. Today, the site of the Kinugasa Campus is used for Hanazono housing estates.
  284. Today, the soup is prepared at the central kitchen of 'Takku Foods, Ltd,' an affiliate company of Tenka-ippin, before being vacuum-packed and delivered to the shops, where they adjust the thickness and flavor before serving.
  285. Today, the stone walls are covered with about 60 cm of mud, and cannot be seen.
  286. Today, the story ends with the sentence, 'No one knew where he was headed for.'
  287. Today, the temple's overview places it at the end of the modern period.
  288. Today, the term "kokusaiho" has different meanings compare to the time of its introduction, for example, in the matter of existence or non-existence of the right of national self-determination, and the term "kokusaiho (or international law)" in this article is used to denote one in the modern age.
  289. Today, the term is used at times to symbolize external pressure on Japan, such as by capitalist powers, or entry of foreign capital in the country that can destroy existing conventions.
  290. Today, the term of 'kosa' itself is used in waka poems or haiku poems.
  291. Today, the term of Shinkansen is used for each Shinkansen railway line, and for the name of each train on the Shinkansen or Super-express, for example, NOZOMI Super-express, is used, even for the local trains of a Shinkansen line.
  292. Today, the three Senke schools are widely referred to as the representatives of tea ceremony, the main reasons are not only the fame of their originator, Sen no Rikyu, but also the fact that Sansenke's methods were commonly accepted among the rich class town people every where in Japan during that time.
  293. Today, the title is bestowed posthumously to persons as a honorific title for those who earned the status of professor emeritus at universities, junior colleges and colleges of technology and for those private business entrepreneurs who made outstanding achievements.
  294. Today, the value of a shoji as an interior decoration is being reappreciated; moreover, other merits thereof, such as insulation effects provided by the use of a glass door and the effect of blocking ultraviolet rays to some extent, are being discovered.
  295. Today, the water level is adjusted in order to maintain the B.S.L. at the approximate high-water level.
  296. Today, the well-organized streets remain exactly as they were originally designed.
  297. Today, the word "miko" is usually used to refer simply to the female assistants of Shinto priests.
  298. Today, the word "ongyoku" is little used except some cases, and is usually called 'ongaku' ('music').
  299. Today, the word hauta usually indicates short Kamigata uta (songs of Kamigata [Kyoto-Osaka areas]), which is a type of jiuta (a genre of traditional songs with shamisen accompaniment).
  300. Today, the word is used to refer to a person who is an enthusiast of sado (tea ceremony) beside his or her profession, and especially refers to a person who owns many tea utensils.
  301. Today, the word of purification is chanted by visitors to shrines at oharae.
  302. Today, the words such as "Manga" and "Tankobon" which refer to Japanese comics and Japanese style comics are widespread all over the world.
  303. Today, theory of her existence and theory of her nonexistence exist together.
  304. Today, there are 2 branch schools: one is the school succeeded by a descendant of Ichinyo, and another is a school where Iemoto (the head family of a school) is Yatadera daimonbo.
  305. Today, there are good roads for climbing Sakato-yama Mountain, and many hikers visit.
  306. Today, there are many bingata works that are difficult to distinguish from yuzen dyeing with patterns.
  307. Today, there are many genealogies of The Tale of Genji which are independently produced in the form of a manual or a handbook together with chronological table and others.
  308. Today, there are no ageya anywhere in Japan.
  309. Today, there are umeboshi (such as chomi-ume) that are prepared with honey, etc., instead of salt.
  310. Today, there exists a few streets where udatsu can still be seen.
  311. Today, there is a movement to incorporate Yonago City, Sakaiminato City and Matsue City to create a new city called Nakaumi City at the introduction of a regional system, and it would appear that this movement came from the conception of 'Aimi Prefecture'.
  312. Today, there is a stone monument of the origin of the Imagawa clan in Imagawa-cho, Nishio City, which was built by Aichi Prefecture.
  313. Today, there is a tourist train on the Hisatsu Line of the Kyushu Railway Company, named 'Isaburo' and 'Shinpei' derived from the name of Goto.
  314. Today, there is a vast paddy field there.
  315. Today, there is no successor of the school name.
  316. Today, there is still a custom that children visit each home shouting 'Give me a moon viewing' or 'We are moon viewing thieves' and receive some sweets.
  317. Today, there remains the design drawing for a bascule bridge (Sacred Bridge of Ena-jinja Shrine) (1844) produced by Ohide.
  318. Today, these are collectively called 'Ikuta school.'
  319. Today, these collections have been scattered and Nirakuso was also burnt down by fire in 1932.
  320. Today, these details can also be inferred from discussions that remain in the literature.
  321. Today, these funeral halls are preserved as monuments of mountain worship, or as shrines belonging to the mountains that are considered "shintai (kami-body)."
  322. Today, they are also called "katsubenshi."
  323. Today, they are still sold under the name of 'decchi-yokan' or 'mushi-yokan' as a staple product of small Japanese confectionery shops in Kyoto City and southern part of Shiga Prefecture.
  324. Today, they operate shops nation wide.
  325. Today, this Misasagi is considered similar to the Horaisan-kofun tumulus (a large, keyhole-shaped tomb mound 227 meters in length) in Amagatsujinishi-machi, Nara City, Nara Prefecture.
  326. Today, this image still prevails, and many writers use Soun as an example to encourage people to take on new challenges late in life.
  327. Today, this passage isn't usable by the general public.
  328. Today, this pattern is mostly used as a necklace or breastplate of Buddha in Buddhist paintings.
  329. Today, this proverb is understood only meaning that anyone, even a great man, could make a mistake.
  330. Today, this role is a specialty of Matagoro NAKAMURA (the second).
  331. Today, though, there are seedless Hoshigaki made by drying the fruit after removing the seeds.
  332. Today, to distinguish him from his great-grandfather he is called Sojun Takakage (or Onuki Takakage) which comes from his posthumous Buddhist name.
  333. Today, tobishoku can be mainly classified into the following three types.
  334. Today, tofu is mainly produced in factories and sold in packages.
  335. Today, tournaments for kata are also held, and the practice and demonstration of kata itself has become a game.
  336. Today, traces of utagaki can be seen in such customs as Moashibi in Okinawa, Utagei in the Aizu region, Fukushima Prefecture, and Kakeuta in the Senboku region, Akita Prefecture.
  337. Today, under the metric system, the rice yield per 10 ares is called tanshu as well.
  338. Today, under the solar calendar, Omisoka refers to December 31.
  339. Today, various amounts (or kinds) of kezuribushi are put on the market to meet various consumer demands.
  340. Today, water for 'Cha Matsuri' (Uji Tea Festival) comes from this spot.
  341. Today, we bring up the image of "nurisakazuki (lacquerware sakazuki)," but ceramic sakazuki were also used in the latter part of the Edo period.
  342. Today, we can find the traces of road construction based on his plan at Wadakura-mon Gate or Babasaki-mon Gate areas near the outer garden of the Imperial Palace.
  343. Today, we have the oldest pottery with the mark of Asahi yaki engraved during the Keicho era.
  344. Today, we killed 300 soldiers including 100 horsemen and returned to the headquarters in Mt. Kunimi without any regret after pushing the enemy into the entrance of the Fukushima.
  345. Today, when people say 'Keinawa Jidoshado Highway,' they generally refer to this section.
  346. Today, when we simply say 'natto' it generally refers to itohiki-natto (sticky natto).
  347. Today, while it has nearly disappeared in India and Iran where it was once popular, it is still practiced in the Americas and South Africa as well.
  348. Today, while natto is mainly sold in supermarkets, sales through automatic vending machines have increased.
  349. Today, while the roles of men are performed without a mask ("Hitamen" (direct face)), an actor performing a role of a woman wears a mask to disguise as a woman.
  350. Today, while wheat malt (or mochi-koji [a kind of malt fermented on rice cake]) is mainly used for liquor brewing in China and the Korean Peninsula with rhizopus and mucor, malted-rice (or bara-koji [a kind of malt made of heated grain such as wheat]) with pure Aspergillus oryzae is used for Japanese liquor.
  351. Today, with almost all stations using official names given by the respective railway companies, the situation around the names of the Uji stations was a rare exception.
  352. Today, with the development of various protective gear for cold weather and climbing, people can survive if they enter areas previously considered unbeatable, but they may deeply offend the feelings of local residents who value the Sangaku-shinko faith.
  353. Today, women in the Imperial family use the uniformed fan with 39 slates of straight-grained cypress wood with thread flowers (imitation flowers made of silk thread) of pine and Japanese plum and six-colored binding strings.
  354. Today, works related to the Japanese folk art movement are exhibited at the villa, and works such as "Water-Lilies" and other paintings in the underground exhibition hall.
  355. Todo
  356. Todo (way of sword)
  357. Todo ? Kita-dani, Higashi-dani, Minami-dani, Nishi-dani, Mudo-ji-dani
  358. Todo clan
  359. Todo clan/Nabari Todo family: Tsu Domain - Naibun (the domain subdivided to establish a branch family) in Nabari, Iga Province
  360. Todo may have attended to visitors or done clerical work in the office because he seems to have learned etiquette at the Hokushin Itto school dojo, where relationships between superiors and inferiors were strict.
  361. Todo's sword was apparently high quality.
  362. Todo-za
  363. Todo-za is now Rakuo Elementary School.
  364. Todo-za was to advance visually impaired people and to secure their regular vocation, but also served as an educational institution for regular vocation to pass on skills from a master to an apprentice, and honjo (lord of the guild) was the Koga family of the Murakami-Genji (Minamoto Clan).
  365. Todoroki-mon Gate
  366. Todorokihimenomikoto-jinja Shrine
  367. Todoromi
  368. Todoza (the traditional guild for the blind)
  369. Todoza was an autonomous mutual support group for the male blind that existed from the medieval period through early modern times in Japan.
  370. Todoza was an organization where only male blind were allowed to belong, and as for female blind there was the goze (blind women) organization.
  371. Toei Company
  372. Toei Company Limited is a Japanese film production and distribution company.
  373. Toei Daio
  374. Toei Daio is one of the honoric titles for Sanzan Kanryo no miya.
  375. Toei Jidaigeki were often set in the Edo Period.
  376. Toei Kyoto Movie Studio
  377. Toei Movie Land
  378. Toei Movie Land (Kyoto Uzumasa Eigamura)
  379. Toei Movie Land (Kyoto Uzumasa Eigamura): This is located about a kilometer west of Hanazono Station.
  380. Toei Movie Land is a movie theme park located in Uzumasa Higashi Hachigaoka-cho, Ukyo Ward, Kyoto City.
  381. Toei Noh performance at Kofuku-ji Temple (October 1)
  382. Toei Uzumasa Films, that produces historical TV movies, and the Toei Kyoto Movie Studio, that manages Toei Uzumasa Eigamura (Toei Movie Land), are affiliates of Toei Company, but under independent management.
  383. Toei as a film studio
  384. Toei did not embrace the trend of the movie theater being a fancy date spot, and as a consequence was left far behind its rival company, Toho.
  385. Toei has continued a style of patrimonial management exemplified by Okawa and his son, followed by Okada and his son taking the helm of the company; they were originally employed as salaried executives but later became actual owners of the company.
  386. Toei put much emphasis on educational background and personal connections when recruiting full-time employees.
  387. Toei reached the biggest audiences in the film industry and created Daini Toei (one year later the name was changed to New Toei) in 1960 to double its productivity and gain a 50% share of the Japanese film market.
  388. Toei's head office is located at 3-2-17 Ginza, Chuo-ku, Tokyo.
  389. Toei's strategy is to make the biggest possible profit from a smaller budget than those of rivals Toho and Shochiku, and this translated into success at the box office from the 1950s to the 1970s.
  390. Toeikai
  391. Toen Bunko-bon manuscript owned by Tokai University Toen Bunko Library
  392. Tofu
  393. Tofu (bean curd)
  394. Tofu (in many cases, yakidofu are used):
  395. Tofu Skin
  396. Tofu dishes
  397. Tofu is a food that's made mainly from soybeans.
  398. Tofu is a very general food in Japanese cuisine, being as an ingredient in miso soup, kasujiru (soup made with sake lees) and one-pot dishes cooked at the table.
  399. Tofu is also eaten on a daily basis in the Republic of Korea, Vietnam, Cambodia, the Kingdom of Thailand, Myanmar and Indonesia.
  400. Tofu is called by that name in the United States and England.
  401. Tofu is dried after removing the water content with salt.
  402. Tofu is rich in plant protein.
  403. Tofu is used as an example of something that's very soft.
  404. Tofu kamaboko
  405. Tofu kasutera (tofu cake) in Akita Prefecture
  406. Tofu made using concentrated soy milk
  407. Tofu made using saltwater
  408. Tofu made with acorns is made in Kochi Prefecture, and it is said to have been imported during the Bunroku-Keicho War.
  409. Tofu preserved in miso in Kumamoto Prefecture
  410. Tofu used to be made every day in a shop, and due to its softness it was sold immersed in a water tank to prevent it from breaking apart.
  411. Tofu vendor
  412. Tofu was until recently made through this process in mountain-ringed regions and remote islands.
  413. Tofu with low water content
  414. Tofuku-ji Temple
  415. Tofuku-ji Temple - the fourth grade
  416. Tofuku-ji Temple archives (5585) including 43 scrolls, 129 plates, 1474 books, 67 folding books, 3770 sheets of paper, 51 shiki, 6 leaves, 2 sheets
  417. Tofuku-ji Temple articles (1st day of the 6th month of the 3rd year of the Koan era (1280))
  418. Tofuku-ji Temple is in possession of a giant Buddha's hand (the remaining 2 meters) and this is assumed to be the left hand that was saved from the Meiji period fire that destroyed the former statue of the principal image.
  419. Tofuku-ji Temple is located on the southeast edge of Higashiyama Ward, Kyoto City and borders Fushimi Ward.
  420. Tofuku-ji Temple possesses many of his celebrated works including "Shoichi Kokushi zo" (Portrait of Shoichi Kokushi), "Yonjuhachi So zo" (Forty Eight Founders), "Kanzan Juttoku zu" (Image of Hanshan and Shide) and "Juroku Rakan zu" (Image of the Sixteen Arhats).
  421. Tofuku-ji Temple, situated in Hommachi, Higashiyama Ward, Kyoto City, is the head temple of the Rinzai sect Tofuku-ji School of Zen Buddhism.
  422. Tofuku-ji Temple: Sanmon (three gates)
  423. Tofuku-ji sect
  424. Tofuku-ji zoeiryotosen (presumably, the wrecked ship found in Shinan, South Korea)
  425. Tofukuji
  426. Tofukuji Station
  427. Tofukuji Station (between Kyoto Station and Kizu stations)
  428. Tofukuji Station - Inari Station - JR-Fujinomori Station
  429. Tofukuji Station - Rokujizo Station - Uji Station (JR West)
  430. Tofukuji Station - Shichijo Station - Gojo Station
  431. Tofukuji Station didn't exist when the distance between Kyoto and Inari of Nara Line was inaugurated as part of the present Tokaido Main Line in 1879.
  432. Tofukuji Station still had not opened when this station was on the Tokaido Main Line.
  433. Tofukuji, as the station came to be called, is used by many tourists during the autumn season when the trees change color; the station becomes extremely congested due to the limited space it occupies.
  434. Tofukuji-michi
  435. Tofurkey is available as a substitute for turkeys that are commonly served for Thanksgiving dinner.
  436. Tofuyo (fermented tofu) in Okinawa Prefecture
  437. Toga soba (Nanto City)
  438. Toga soba was originally made from 100% buckwheat flour and eggs as the binding agent but, since it broke easily and its texture was not to everyone's liking, each soba restaurant in the area has been making noodles based on their own individual recipes in recent years.
  439. Togai ITO
  440. Togai ITO (June 15, 1670 to August 23, 1736) was a Confucianism scholar in the mid Edo period.
  441. Togaki (stage direction)
  442. Togaku Music (Saho)
  443. Togaku Music and Komagaku Music
  444. Togaku music (Saho)
  445. Togaku music, however, which is said to have been introduced from China and is presently played as Japanese Gagaku, is believed to be based on the music played in the Tang period at a party called the Engaku.
  446. Togakushi soba (Togakushi, Nagano City)
  447. Togakushi-jinja Chusha Shrine (Nagano City, Nagano Prefecture)
  448. Togakushi-jinja Shrine
  449. Togakushi-jinja Shrine (Gujo City), in Wara-cho, Gujo City, Gifu Prefecture.
  450. Togakushi-jinja Shrine in Togakushi, Nagano City, Nagano Prefecture holds a tradition that the rock door of Ama no iwato might have fallen there.
  451. Togakushi-ryu (also called Togakure-ryu) school is one of ninjutsu (ninja art) schools.
  452. Togakushi-ryu/Togakure-ryu school
  453. Togama KONO
  454. Togama KONO (November 29, 1844 ? April 20, 1895) was a Japanese politician in the early Meiji Period.
  455. Togama KONO June, 1878 ? March, 1880
  456. Togama KONO November, 1875 ? June, 1878
  457. Togama-jinja Shrine
  458. Togan Ean
  459. Togan Ean (1225 - December 6, 1277) was a priest of the Rinzai Sect of Buddhism in the mid Kamakura period.
  460. Togane-onari-kaido Road: The road was developed by Toshikatsu DOI in order for shoguns to enjoy falconry.
  461. Toganoo
  462. Toganoo Tea produced in Toganoo in the suburbs of Kyoto was classified as the finest tea.
  463. Toganoo is located in the mountains to the northwest of the city of Kyoto.
  464. Toganoo-jinja Shrine
  465. Togarashi (red peppers): Discovered in the new continent and brought to Japan in the age of geographical discoveries.
  466. Togashi
  467. Togashi answers this way.
  468. Togashi answers this.
  469. Togashi gives a order when Yoshitsune tries to pass at the end.
  470. Togashi has given a significant impact to Japan, and has become one of the roots of a Japanese sweet.
  471. Togashi is afraid of their force and lets them pass the barrier, saying this.
  472. Togashi refers to a series of cakes and the technique used to make them that were introduced from Tang (China) in the Nara period.
  473. Togashi says this.
  474. Togashi was loved by nobles, and moreover offered to the gods or before the altar of temples.
  475. Togashi, a barrier keeper, questioned the party and told them to show a kanjincho note.
  476. Togashi, in response, says that he'd like to see the Ennen dance.
  477. Togashi, who is still in doubt, questions Benkei further about special knowledge as yamabushi and their secret mantra.
  478. Togata: a square piece of wood to lay on the pillars.
  479. Togawa Co., Ltd.
  480. Toge no Kamameshi' (the kamameshi (rice boiled with various ingredients in a small pot) served at a mountain pass), which is sold at East Japan Railway Company (JR East), Shin'etsu (Main) Line, Yokokawa Station in Gunma Prefecture, typifies the new strategy of shifting the sales focus to roadside restaurants and rest areas.
  481. Toge no kamameshi (kamameshi served at a mountain pass) (first sold in 1958)
  482. Togenuki Jizo (thorn-pulling Jizo)
  483. Together Soun and Tamekage restrained Akisada.
  484. Together these make up Honen's word of mouth commentary and from them, the Buddhist academic Fumihiko SUEKI has commented 'Genku (Honen's posthumous name) followers possibly carried on the oral tradition in a slogan-like way.'
  485. Together they started a new branch of the Ashikaga family called the Kitsuregawa clan, enabling the continuation of Yoshiaki's family line.
  486. Together with "Bandainagon ekotoba" (picture scrolls about the Conspiracy of Otenmon gate), "Shigisan engi emaki," and "Choju Jinbutsu Giga" (caricatures of frolicking birds, animals, and humans) (all are designated as national treasures), are called the best four picture scrolls of Japan.
  487. Together with "Extensive records of the Taiping era," "Prime Tortoise of the Record Bureau" and "Finest Blossoms in the Garden of Literature," they are called the four great compilations of the Northern Song dynasty.
  488. Together with "Nihon kaika shoshi" (Brief History of Japanese Enlightenment) by Ukichi (Teiken) TAGUCHI published in 1877, it is regarded as one of the greatest historical works by amateur historians in the early Meiji period.
  489. Together with "The Pillow Book" written by Sei Shonagon, these works are called the three Japanese major lists, histories and satires.
  490. Together with "The Tale of Genji," this book is considered one of the twin masterpieces of Heian literature, and it had a great influence on the Renga (linked verse), Haikai (seventeen-syllable verse), and Kanazoshi (old stories witten in the kana script) that followed.
  491. Together with 'Chihayaburu,' it shows the fact that okara was rubbishy.
  492. Together with 'Sunshoanshikishi' (written by KI no Tsurayuki) and 'Masushikishi' (written by FUJIWARA no Kozei), 'Tsugishikishi' is considered to be one of the three best kana script writings of ancient times.
  493. Together with Baien MIURA and Tanso HIROSE, it is said that he was one of the Bungo San-kenjin (three virtuous positions in Bungo Province).
  494. Together with Boncho NOZAWA, he compiled 'Sarumino,' a collection of representative haiku in the Basho school.
  495. Together with Denpei JYONO and Densuke NISHIDA, he became promoters of 'Tokyo Nichinichi Newspaper' in 1872 and he began writing nishikie (a color woodblock print) shinbun (newspaper) in nishikie shinbun "Tokyo Nichinichi Newspaper", leading proliferation of nishikie shinbun.
  496. Together with Edo Kabuki, Kansai Kabuki is one of the two main schools of Kabuki, and in contrast to Edo Kabuki, which created valiant performances called aragoto (Kabuki play featuring exaggerated posture, makeup and costume), formed gentle and tender performances called wagoto (the production style of a love scene).
  497. Together with Fuchi-gane (the other end of a hilt), it has an effect to connect the hilt which originally consists of two parts.
  498. Together with Genshun KOISHI, he is considered a founder of Western studies in the Osaka area and a bridge between West and East for Japan's Western studies movement.
  499. Together with Haruhisa AMAGO, the Mitoya clan had several battles against the Mori clan, which inherited Ouchi's territory, but during the time of Yoshihisa AMAGO, Hisasuke surrendered to the Mori clan together with Tamekiyo MISAWA.
  500. Together with Hayafusa no Kami, Tsunofuri no Kami is considered to be a god who drives off disaster.
  501. Together with Hokumen no Bushi (a group of warriors guarding north side of imperial palace), which was organized by Emperor Shirakawa to guard the Retired Emperor earlier, Samen no Bushi played a central role in the military affairs of the imperial palace.
  502. Together with Imperial Prince Ryojoho and Akiyoshi ICHIJO, he played a central role in the court culture and literary movements centered on his older brother, Emperor Gomizunoo.
  503. Together with Imperial Princess Shikishi and a daughter of FUJIWARA no Toshinari, she was a female poet who represented Shin Kokinshu, leaving a great influence on posterity.
  504. Together with Kant's "Critique of Pure Reason," this book was a must read for students during the Meiji and Taisho periods.
  505. Together with Kazusa (no suke) (deputy governor of Kazusa Province) Hirotsune, Miura no suke allegedly shot down a nine-tailed fox in Nasunogahara.
  506. Together with Kenmotsu, Tenyaku managed Shuyaku working at the warehouse of Nakatsukasasho.
  507. Together with Kinmune SAIONJI in Kyoto, Takatoki's younger brother Yasuie HOJO communicated with the remnants of the Hojo family in various places to overthrow the new government and restore the Kamakura bakufu but failed.
  508. Together with Kiyomori's family, Kenshunmonin's older brother, TAIRA no Tokitada's family was also successful, and at its peak, there were more than 10 members of court nobles and more than 30 officials from both Taira clans.
  509. Together with Kobe Rapid Transit Railway and the Hanshin Main Line, which resumed operations between Kosokukobe and Hanshin-Sannomiya two days later, JNR made it possible, in two weeks after the earthquake, to reach Sannomiya by changing trains.
  510. Together with Koyo NAKAYAMA's paintings and Toko SAWADA's calligraphy, both of whom Kinga associated with, Kinga's Gasan (inscriptions associated with paintings) enjoyed high popularity among prominent figures of Edo.
  511. Together with Koyo OZAKI, a writer in this period, he enjoyed the golden age of 'The Ko-Ro Era.'
  512. Together with Mitsunaga TOSA (TOKIWA), Mitsuoki TOSA, he is called one of the Sanpitsu (three famous painters) of the Tosa Group.
  513. Together with Moritake ARAKIDA, Sokan is regarded as the founder of Haikairenga.
  514. Together with Murasaki no Ue, Genji chooses the best clothes to wear on the New Year's days for his women at the end of the year.
  515. Together with Myoe, Kikai engaged in copying and collating Kegon Thought and its commentary, 'Kegon-kyo Tangen-ki.'
  516. Together with Nara City and Kanazawa City, the city is one of the few major cities in Japan that did not suffer any damage in World War II.
  517. Together with Nobutada, Nagamasu ODA (later, Urakusai ODA) who was Nobunaga's younger brother, also stayed in the Myokaku-ji Temple and he moved to the Nijo Gosho together with Nobutada and he run away before the fall of the castle. ("Mikawa Monogatari")
  518. Together with OE no Hiromoto, Moritoki worked as a yuhitsu for Yoritomo.
  519. Together with OE no Masafusa and FUJIWARA no Korefusa, he was called 'saki no sanbo' (former three fusas).
  520. Together with Raiko he studied Sanron, or Three Shastras (Treatises), under Chizo at Gango-ji Temple, looked around for shogyo (Buddhist sutras) and left numerous writings including "Hannya-shingyo Jutsugi" (literally, Interpretation Learning of Heart Sutra) and "Jomyogenron-ryakujutsu" (literally, A Brief Sketch of the Commentary on the Vimalakirti Nirdesa Sutra).
  521. Together with SUGAWARA no Michizane, handed down an Imperial edict requesting assistance of the Emperor while he was still a youth <"Nihongi Ryaku" (Summary of Japanese Chronologies)>.
  522. Together with Sabenkankyoku and Ubenkankyoku, Shonagon configured Shonagonkyoku, which was one of three Kyoku (bureaus) of Daijokan engaged in business under Giseikan (Daijin, Dainagon, Chunagon, Sangi), and had Geki, Shisho and Tsukaibe as its subordinates.
  523. Together with Saicho (Dengyo Daishi) of Tendai sect, he was positioned at the head of the trend in which Buddhism in Japan had been transformed from the older so-called Nara Buddhism into the new Heian Buddhism, and brought Shingon Esoteric Buddhism to Japan from China.
  524. Together with Satsuma and Chosu domains, he signed the return of lands and people to the emperor in 1869.
  525. Together with Tango Province, it was sometimes called "Tanshu."
  526. Together with Tatsui BABA, he was called the two geniuses of Tosa Province.
  527. Together with To-ji Temple, Sai-ji Temple is considered important as it allows the scale of Heian-kyo City to be understood.
  528. Together with Tokuzo TANAKA and Kazuo IKEHIRO, he was one of the 'Daiei trio.'
  529. Together with Ukitchi TAGUCHI, author of "Nihon kaika shoshi," (literally, small history of Japanese civilization) Ginko was christened by EBINA Danjo.
  530. Together with Watanabe, Naoteru negotiated with many creditor banks to extend the loan to the full amount of the collateral value, but was unsuccessful.
  531. Together with Yama no Ue no hi (the monument on the mountain top) and Kanaizawa no hi (literally, the monument in Kanaizawa), they are collectively called 'Kozuke Sanpi' (Three Monuments in Kozuke Province).
  532. Together with Yama no Ue no hi (the monument on the mountain top) and Tago hi (Tago Stone Monument), they are collectively called 'Kozuke Sanpi' (Three Monuments in Kozuke Province).
  533. Together with Yoshihisa he was granted an audience with the Shogun Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI.
  534. Together with Yugiri Tayu and Takano Tayu, she was called one of the Kanei Three Famous Geishas.
  535. Together with bowl that is used for eating and takuhatsu (a traditional form of begging, common to Buddhist monks in Japan), these are known as sanneippatsu and deemed necessary articles for a priest.
  536. Together with five persons including Ichiro SHIMADA, he plotted the assasination of Toshimitsu OKUBO and assasinated OKUBO at Kioizaka, Tokyo on May 14, 1878 (Kioizaka Incident).
  537. Together with her elder brother FUJIWARA no Nakanari, she dominated the Imperial government, which made their political rivals hate them very much.
  538. Together with her mother, Izumi Shikibu, she served FUJIWARA no Shoshi, the second consort of the Emperor Ichijo.
  539. Together with her sister, she was protected by Hikaru Genji after the Emperor's demise.
  540. Together with her younger sister HANANOI, the head of waiting women of the Mito clan, she was famous as a beautiful lady.
  541. Together with his brother, they were known as knowledgeable, and early on they gained the respect of people such as Shinpei GOTO.
  542. Together with his elder brother Tamizo and younger brother Toten, they were known as "The Three MIYAZAKI Brothers" or "The Activist Brothers."
  543. Together with his father Hideuji, during the Battle of Sekigaharara in 1600, he allied with the Western forces and participated in attacks on Yusai HOSOKAWA's stronghold at Tanabe Castle in Tango Province (Battle of Tanabe Castle).
  544. Together with his father Hikoimasu no miko, Ozaho no okimi is enshrined as a deity at Karuno-jinja Shrine located in Hatasho-cho, Echi County, Shiga Prefecture.
  545. Together with his father Masamitsu OYAMA, his older brother Asamasa OYAMA, his younger brother Munamasa NAGANUMA and Tomoie HATTA, on March 25, 1183, he defeated the allied forces of MINAMOTO no Yoshihiro (Senjo Saburo SHIDA) and Tadatsuna ASHIKAGA - who tried to attack and invade into Kamakura - at the Battle of Nogimiya.
  546. Together with his father, Moritomo served Nobunaga ODA and then Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI and was invested a Court rank and appointed to an office in 1586.
  547. Together with his father, Nagamasu, Yorinaga served Hideyori TOYOTOMI.
  548. Together with his olderbrother, Yasumori, he worked for the shogunate government, and when the regent Tokiyori HOJO died in 1263, he became a priest, calling himself Ronin (later Dokyo).
  549. Together with his son and heir Nakatsuna, he served three emperors, Nijo, Rokujo and Takakura; he also supported the Cloistered Emperor Goshirakawa with his military force.
  550. Together with his son, Zeami, he attained fame in the art of Noh.
  551. Together with other two chief retainers such as Haneda (Governor of Nagato Province), and Kokawa (Governor of Shimotsuke Province), he was in charge of domestic affairs.
  552. Together with shoinban, it was a kind of bodyguard in nature, so qualifications to become a Banshi (a samurai serving as a guard in the Edo period) were limited based on the Kakaku (family status) and post of his father.
  553. Together with such changes during the new period, Buddhism also experienced significant growth.
  554. Together with the Goei-do Hall (hall dedicated to the sect's founder) of Shinshu-honbyo Mausoleum, the Daibutsu-den is generally introduced as 'one of the largest architectural wooden structures in the world.'
  555. Together with the JR Kobe Line, this line is considered to be one of the company's main lines so it is color-coded in blue, which is the company's corporate color.
  556. Together with the Kannon Bosatsu, the Seishi Bosatsu is an attendant figure of Amida Buddha.
  557. Together with the Mikawa-Yamamoto clan (later, the chief retainer of the domain of Echigo-Nagaoka), he advised Nobushige YODA to surrender, and had him surrender the castle to Tadayo OKUBO.
  558. Together with the Monto (followers) of Mt. Hiei, Onjo-ji Temple, which was in conflict with Nanzen-ji Temple, protested against the construction of the Romon, requesting its removal and Myoha's banishment, and this resulted in the conflict becoming a political issue.
  559. Together with the Oe clan, Sugawara no Furuhito's descendants, including his son, Sugawara no Kiyokimi (770-842) (Junior Third Rank, non-Councilor), and his grandson, Sugawara no Koreyoshi (812-880) (Junior Third Rank, Councilor), served the Court for generations, working in the field of Kidendo (Literature).
  560. Together with the Sunpu-jo Castle lord Kazuuji NAKAMURA, who ruled the land across the river, Katsutoyo constructed dikes and changed the flow of the Oi River, which frequently caused floods.
  561. Together with the case of escorting Retired Emperor Sudoku mentioned above, he became much talked about as a person who 'had escorted the retired emperors of two consecutive generations.'
  562. Together with the elevation of the tracks, the area around the South Exit has also been developed, with La port, the largest shopping mall in northern Kyoto, and some other shops located in the area.
  563. Together with the estblishment of a card reader which resulted in increased card users, a card version of the pass was also offered.
  564. Together with the five countries that already had contracts, the total adds up to 13.
  565. Together with the lines that make connections with the Keihan Main Line (Keihan Oto Line, Keihan Uji Line and Keihan Katano Line), it's collectively called Keihan Line.
  566. Together with the other treasures, the scriptures are administered by the Shosoin Office, Imperial Household Agency.
  567. Together with the pieces revived by Ienobu, who was similarly inclined, these Noh plays are considered to be great lasting achievements, notwithstanding the fact they were "something good coming from something bad."
  568. Together with the preceding line, 'Setsugetsuka no toki mottomo kimi o omou' is inluded in the Chapter of Friendship in "Wakan Roeishu" (Japanese and Chinese poems to sing); and the anecdote about Emperor Murakami mentioned above also was based on the association between 'setsugetsuka no toki' and 'mottomo kimi o omou.'
  569. Together with the renewal, the taste was slightly changed to be somewhat milder than before.
  570. Together with the sakuji bugyo (commissioner of buildings) and kofushin bugyo, these three posts were known as shimosan bugyo (the three commissioners in charge of repair and management).
  571. Together with the section between Juso Station and Awaji Station on the Juso Line, the section between Juso Station and Hankyu Kyoto Station was denominated as Kyoto Main Line.
  572. Together with the sixth son in his family, his cohort included Mori kanja and Mutsu kanja as they were known: Rokuro MUTSU and Shichiro MUTSU (there were seven sons, but the fourth eldest son in the family of the Takashina clan was adopted into the family and is also said to have been Rokuro).
  573. Together with the statues of Nikko and Gakko Bosatsu of the Hokke-do Hall, they are masterpieces of art of the Nara period.
  574. Together with them, many thoughts were made to be known by people in Asian countries.
  575. Together, they are also known as 'Myoho-zan (Mt. Myoho).'
  576. Together, they are famous in Japanese mythology as 'Umisachihiko and Yamasachihiko.'
  577. Togetsu-kyo Bridge
  578. Togetsu-kyo Bridge (Ukyo Ward, Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture): 0.0 km
  579. Togetsu-kyo Bridge - Saga kaido
  580. Togetsu-kyo Bridge: Lighted up at night with electricity by small-scale hydroelectric power generation
  581. Togetsu-kyo is a bridge over the Katsura-gawa River in Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture.
  582. Togi Family
  583. Togiba
  584. Togidashi Makie
  585. Togo HIROTA
  586. Togo Shrine' was founded in Shibuya Ward, Tokyo, and in Tsuyazaki-cho, Munakata-gun, Fukuoka Prefecture (now, Fukutsu City), and he after his death in his memory.
  587. Togo added his own ingenuity to swordsmanship by combining the techniques of Tenshinshojiken School and Taisha School that he had studied earlier.
  588. Togo died in 1934 at the age of 88.
  589. Togo respected Gengo KOGA as a military man, who fought in the naval Battle of Miyako-wan Gulf and was killed there.
  590. Togo served as captain of the 'Naniwa (protected cruiser)' from the beginning of hostilities in the Sino-Japanese War of 1894, and had an active role in the Battle of Pungdo (the sinking of the British Kowshing incident), the Battle of Yalu (Sino-Japanese War), and the Battle of Weihaiwei.
  591. Togo studied Taisha School in his youth.
  592. Togo used a pair of binoculars made by Carl Zeiss to check the sinking of the enemy fleet and the surrender in the Battle of Tsushima.
  593. Togo was later referred to as Nagato no kami, Izumi no kami, Echizen no kami or Hizen no kami.
  594. Togo was so enthusiastic about raising the level of firing proficiency that he left the words at the dismissal ceremony of the Combined Fleet, saying, "One cannon hitting marks one hundred times out of one hundred makes it possible to take countermeasures against enemies' one hundred cannons hitting one time out of one hundred."
  595. Togo was the third son of Shigetame SETOGUCHI.
  596. Togo went on his first campaign to the battle against the Otomo clan in December 1578 in which he severed the head of the main man Kaneshige YAKUMARU.
  597. Togo's Bunya-bushi ningyo joruri puppet theater (March 13, 2008)
  598. Togo's childhood name was Yajuro but went by the name of Tobei.
  599. Togo's elder brother Sokuro OGURA actually served in the Satsuma Rebellion as commanding officer of the third battalion ninth platoon, and committed suicide after the Battle of Shiroyama.
  600. Togo's real name was Shigekata but, at the Jigen School, he was referred to as 'Chui.'
  601. Togo-ji Temple was founded at the site which used to be his villa, in Fuchu City, Tokyo Prefecture, which is famous for its beautiful cherry blossom.
  602. Togo-ken Notes; It was issued in the Pacific areas colonized by Britain.
  603. Togo-no-sho: estate of Matsuo-jinja Shrine.
  604. Togoku Jindo-no-ki
  605. Togoku Samurai under Yoritomo's command had strong independent spirit that they did not know a unity above a family and were defeated one by one in the battle, as they were impetuous for their own distinction, but Yoritomo had unified them as gokenin.
  606. Togoku Taiheiki' and 'Aizujin Monogatari'
  607. Togoku-oji Avenue as the eastern border is the current Teramachi-dori Street.
  608. Togoro KOIKE
  609. Togu (Crown Prince's Palace)
  610. Togu (the Crown Prince's Palace)
  611. Togu (the Crown Prince) was also looking forward to her coming, but Genji knew that other Kugyo (top court officials) hesitated to send their daughters to the kokyu (Empress's residence), so he postponed her entrance.
  612. Togu Gakushi
  613. Togu Gosho (for the Crown Prince)
  614. Togu Toneri (officer of the palace of Togu [a Crown Prince] in Tonerigen [the office of servants of Togu] of Togubo [Togu's household]) guarded Togu.
  615. Togu gakushi (Teacher of the Classics of the Crown Prince)
  616. Togu gakushi were one of the educational officers who served the Crown Prince (Togu) under the Ritsuryo system (a system of centralized government based on the ritsuryo code).
  617. Togu no fu (Office of Education of the Crown Prince)
  618. Togu-No-Fu (an official in charge of education of the Crown Prince)
  619. Togu-do (National Treasure)
  620. Togu-no-fu was a kind of educational officer that worked for the Togu (Crown Prince) as stipulated in the Ritsuryo system (a system of centralized government based on the ritsuryo code).
  621. Togu-no-fu was a standing official that taught the Crown Prince morality and gave him guidance.
  622. Togu-no-fu was also called Kotaishi-fu (an official in charge of education of the Crown Prince).
  623. Togu-no-fu was the Grand Minister at Togu's palace and was independent of Togubo (Crown Prince's quarters) members, who were in charge of the domestic economy of the palace, or Togu gakushi (Crown Prince's classics teacher); therefore, he did not have any delegation authority.
  624. Togubo (Crown Prince's Quarters)
  625. Togubo (Crown Prince's quarters) was sometimes also called Togu-shiki (the board of the Crown Prince's affairs) in conjunction with Togunofu (an official in charge of education of the Crown Prince) from the mid Heian period.
  626. Togubo (Independent)
  627. Togubo existed in the Ritsuryo system (a system of centralized government based on the ritsuryo code) in ancient Japan.
  628. Toguchi, Tatsugo Town (Amami-Oshima Island); the ruins of Toguchi-jo Castle constructed by Yukimori are located here.
  629. Togudo hall of Jisho-ji Temple
  630. Togudo in Jisho-ji Temple in the Higashiyama area, built by Yoshimasa ASHIKAGA, has a four-and-a-half tatami-mat room, which is said to be the origin of the tea ceremony room.
  631. Togudo in Jisho-ji Temple: Jibutsudo
  632. Togudo of Jishoji-Temple
  633. Togyo Gyoretsu
  634. Togyo from the shrine to the otabisho
  635. Togyo is where many shrine parishioners can participate in the religious festival as carriers of the portable shrine, or in larger festivals, festival cars are used, shishimai (lion dance), and dancing are included as part of the parade.
  636. Tohaku HASEGAWA
  637. Tohaku HASEGAWA (1539 to March 19, 1610) was a painter in the Azuchi-Momoyama Period through to the early Edo Period.
  638. Tohaku HASEGAWA (長谷川等伯): Chishakuin Temple, Fusuma-e: Maple Tree, Chishakuin Temple; Fusuma-e: Cherry Blossom, Shorinzu Byobu (松林図屏風)
  639. Tohaku HASEGAWA was the painter who studied Mokkei most earnestly.
  640. Tohaku HASEGAWA, 'Monkeys and a Bamboo Grove'
  641. Tohaku HASEGAWA: "Shorin-zu byobu" (The folding screen of Pine Trees)
  642. Tohaku gasetsu (explanation about Tohaku's paintings) handwritten by Nittsu
  643. Tohaku reproduction (possession of the Tokyo National Museum).
  644. Tohiyo
  645. Toho Co., Ltd.
  646. Toho HATTORI
  647. Toho Saku Keturon Souan (Draft about the Conclusion of the Eastern Policy)/Written by Manjiro INAGAKI Tetugaku-shoin, 1892.
  648. Toho YOKOI (1639 - 1725) was a wealthy merchant in Nakadachiuri-dori Street, Kyoto, and he was also conversant in the Yonekawa-ryu school of Kodo.
  649. Tohoki - To-ji Temple's official record, made from the Nanbokucho into the Muromachi period.
  650. Tohoku
  651. Tohoku Gakuin University Specialty Division Normal School Course (1918) => Higher Normal School Course (1929)
  652. Tohoku Headquarters (Akashi Bldg. 2nd Floor, 3-40, Hirosecho, Aoba Ward, Sendai City, 980-0873)
  653. Tohoku Imperial University 0392
  654. Tohoku Main Line
  655. Tohoku Region
  656. Tohoku University (1 person): Koichi TANAKA
  657. Tohoku War
  658. Tohoku War (the battle of Niigata and the Tohoku region)
  659. Tohoku and Hokkaido
  660. Tohoku and Kanto regions have many of the existing sangaku and the prefecture that has the largest number of sangaku is Fukushima Prefecture with 103 sets, followed by Iwate Prefecture with 93 sets, Saitama Prefecture with 91 sets and Gunma Prefecture.
  661. Tohoku area
  662. Tohoku region
  663. Tohoku region: Production areas of hard shale are widely spread throughout the Tohoku region.
  664. Tohoku, Kyushu, and Hokkaido
  665. Toi invasion
  666. Toi, Shizuoka Prefecture (July 4, 2003; 16th largest)
  667. Toichi no iratsume
  668. Toilet
  669. Toilet paper
  670. Toilets
  671. Toimaru (specialized wholesale merchant)
  672. Toimaru (specialized wholesale merchants)
  673. Toimaru, which came to be organized during the Kamakura period, mainly handled nengumai brought forward by manors.
  674. Toin Branch Office
  675. Toin Denpodo of Horyu-ji Temple is a part of the existing house of Nara period.
  676. Toin Teien Garden is regarded as a prototype of today's Japanese gardens.
  677. Toin Teien Garden: The garden and a tower are restored.
  678. Toin' refers to the residence of the Retired Emperor (Daijo-tenno), Cloistered Emperor, and there were many residences of many nobility were located along the road during the Heian period.
  679. Toin-do Hall (designated as a National Treasure)
  680. Toin-do Hall (mentioned above)
  681. Toiya
  682. Toiya (Tonya) refers to a wholesale agent as a general meaning used today; it has different meanings, however, if it is used in the context of history or the law.
  683. Toiya related laws
  684. Toiya:
  685. Toiyaba (administration office)
  686. Toiyaba (administrative offices)
  687. Toiyaba still remaining and open to the public
  688. Toiyaba were administrative offices in post stations on roads during the Edo period, which mainly dealt with relays of riders and horses as well as sukego fuka (labor from the neighboring villages to help the primarily imposed village).
  689. Toji
  690. Toji (The Winter Solstice)
  691. Toji (chief brewer at a sake brewery)
  692. Toji (the winter solstice) is one of Nijushi-sekki (the 24 divisions of the solar year).
  693. Toji (written as 刀自in Japanese) Theory
  694. Toji (written as 藤次 in Japanese) Theory
  695. Toji (written as 陶師 in Japanese, representing a pottery master) Theory
  696. Toji (written as 頭司 in Japanese) Theory
  697. Toji Groups
  698. Toji Higashi Monzen-cho was established in 1956.
  699. Toji Station
  700. Toji Station - Jujo Station - Kamitobaguchi Station
  701. Toji Station - Takeda Station - Kintetsu-Tanbabashi Station
  702. Toji Station, Kujo-dori Street
  703. Toji Station, located at Nishi-Kujo-Zaocho in Minami Ward, Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture, is a stop on the Kintetsu Kyoto Line of the Kintetsu Corporation.
  704. Toji Udon
  705. Toji Udon indicates that noodles and soup broth are topped by a soft-boiled egg.
  706. Toji Union
  707. Toji Zensei Bijin-zoroi (A Set of the Great Beauties of the Present Day)
  708. Toji from the area around Aika-cho, Matsue City are especially called Aika (written as 秋鹿 in Japanese) Toji, and Osaka's choice sake "Akishika," also written as 秋鹿 in Japanese, derives from this school.
  709. Toji is after the Taisetsu (the heavy snow season) and followed by Shokan.
  710. Toji now wear white robes at major breweries which brew and control sake by machine.
  711. Toji soba (Nagawa-mura, Matsumoto City)
  712. Toji soba has been a tradition in the former Nagawa-mura around Nomugi-toge in Shinshu.
  713. Toji-Choja came to control the Shingon sect.
  714. Toji-in Temple
  715. Toji-in Temple is a Buddhist temple belonging to the Tenryu-ji school of the Rinzai sect located in Kita Ward, Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture (Kyoto City).
  716. Toji-ji Temple
  717. Toji-ji Temple: First rank
  718. Tojiguchi, Tobaguchi
  719. Tojiin Station
  720. Tojiin Station, located in Tojiinnishi-machi, Kita Ward, Kyoto City, is a stop on the Kitano Line, which is operated by Keifuku Electric Railroad Co., Ltd.
  721. Tojiin Studio became 'Tojiin Studio of Tokatsu Eiga-sha Film Company.'
  722. Tojiin Studio was closed forever and put up for auction in May 1933.
  723. Tojiin Studio' was sold at auction and the site became a residential district in May 1933.
  724. Tojiko and Prince Yamashiro no oe, a son of Prince Umayado, released their youngest sister, Umaya no himemiko who had been confined for fifteen years since she was born, in order to make her attend her parent's funeral.
  725. Tojiko no irazume
  726. Tojiko no irazume (year of birth and death unknown) is a wife of Prince Shotoku.
  727. Tojiko no irazume is depicted as a sister who loved her biological elder brother, Emishi.
  728. Tojin (Chinese people) Mage: Tegara is worn between Mages and seen at the upper and bottom parts of the split Mages.
  729. Tojin-machi in Hakata is sometimes referred to as a town of people from the Southern Sung Dynasty.
  730. Tojinbue
  731. Tojinmage: This hairstyle became popular from the end of the Edo Period to the Meiji Period.
  732. Tojinuta
  733. Tojinuta is a category of popular song during the Edo period and the Meiji era.
  734. Tojinuta was also sung for Kankan Dance, etc.
  735. Tojiro Norihisa YAMAMOTO (May 5, 1937 -) or in real name Norihisa YAMAMOTO.
  736. Tojiro Norimasa YAMAMOTO (September 25, 1836 - November 28, 1902) or in real name Norimasa YAMAMOTO.
  737. Tojiro Norishige YAMAMOTO (September 26, 1898 - July 26, 1964) or in real name Norishige YAMAMOTO.
  738. Tojiro Noritada YAMAMOTO (September 2, 1864 - September 1, 1935) or in real name Noritada YAMAMOTO.
  739. Tojiro YAMAMOTO
  740. Tojiro YAMAMOTO is a professional name for a kyogen performer of the Tojiro Yamamoto family of Okura school, which is handed down generation to generation.
  741. Tojitsu Cho' (Winter Landscape) (1928)
  742. Tojo (imperial city) System (system for city planning)
  743. Tojo System in Japan
  744. Tojo in other countries
  745. Tojo system is a way of city planning developed in the East Asia cultural sphere by absorbing the influence of Chinese imperial cities.
  746. Toju NAKAE
  747. Toju NAKAE (April 21, 1608 - October 11, 1648) whose hometown was Omi Province (Shiga Prefecture) was a scholar of Yomeigaku neo-Confucianism in the early Edo period.
  748. Toju NAKAE and his disciple Banzan KUMAZAWA were leading Yomeigaku scholars during the Edo period.
  749. Toju-in Temple (Setouchi City, Okayama Prefecture) - Standing Statue of Amida Nyorai, 1211, Important Cultural Properties
  750. Tojumaru MIURA
  751. Tojumaru MIURA (year of birth unknown - 1584) was a Japanese military commander who lived during the Sengoku Period (Period of Warring States).
  752. Tojuro KATAOKA
  753. Tojuro KATAOKA (the first)
  754. Tojuro KATAOKA (the second)
  755. Tojuro KATAOKA (the third)
  756. Tojuro KATAOKA is a Kabuki (traditional drama performed by male actors) actor's professional name.
  757. Tojuro SAKATA
  758. Tojuro SAKATA (1647-December 1, 1709) was a kabuki (traditional drama performed by male actors) actor in the Edo period.
  759. Tojuro SAKATA (IV)
  760. Tojuro SAKATA (the first)
  761. Tojuro SAKATA (the fourth) revived this staging in Osaka Shochiku-za Theater in July 2006.
  762. Tojuro SAKATA (the second) was the sworn younger brother of Tojuro SAKATA (the first).
  763. Tojuro SAKATA I
  764. Tojuro SAKATA I is known as one of symbolic actors in Genroku culture who established the role of wagoto (the production style of a love scene) of tachiyaku (a leading male-role actor).
  765. Tojuro SAKATA II
  766. Tojuro SAKATA III
  767. Tojuro SAKATA IV
  768. Tojuro SAKATA is a kabuki actor.
  769. Tojuro SAKATA is also one of the top actors of the modern kabuki and also acts as one of the class-leading members of the renaissance project of Kansai-Kabuki (kabuki in the Kansai region); additionally, he has organized a theatrical troupe "Chikamatsu-za troupe" to revisit the works of Monzaemon CHIKAMATSU from their origin.
  770. Tojuro SAKATA was born as the first son of Ganjiro NAKAMURA (II) on December 31, 1931.
  771. Tojuro SAKATA, Ichimatsu SANOGAWA
  772. Tojuro SAWAMURA
  773. Tojuro SAWAMURA is a professional name of Kabuki actors.
  774. Tojuro SAWAMURA the First
  775. Tojuro SAWAMURA the Second
  776. Tojuro explained his success.
  777. Tojuro no Koi (Tojuro's Love)
  778. Tojuro said, "If you want to be acclaimed, you have to forget the audience and play that role in a realistic way only for your satisfaction."
  779. Tojuro was not good at period dramas and dance.
  780. Tojuro was the son of Ichizaemon (or Fujiemon) SAKATA, the manager of a theatre company in Kyoto.
  781. Tojutsu (Chinese-style conjuring): conjuring tricks and magic which were introduced from China.
  782. Toka Nichinichi Shinbun
  783. Toka dances were restarted under the reign of Emperor Reizei, but on March 6 (January 14 by the lunar calendar), 983, otoko toka ceased being performed, and just onna toka continued to be held annually.
  784. Toka is the flower-shaped lump of candle formed on the tip of lamp wick.
  785. Toka no Sechie
  786. Toka no sechi-e (an Imperial Court Ceremony, held on the sixteenth of January)
  787. Toka no sechie (an Imperial Court Ceremony) was held this year, and Tamakazura saw it with Lady Murasaki and the young lady Akashi.
  788. Toka no sechie was an event where the emperor watched toka (stamping songs) in the Imperial Court every January (by the lunar calendar).
  789. Toka no sechie was divided into two categories, otoko toka (the stamping song event of men) held on January 14 or 15 (by the lunar calendar) and onna toka (the stamping song event of women) held on January 16 (by the lunar calendar).
  790. Toka-bashi Bridge (Kamo-gawa River (Yodo-gawa River System))
  791. Tokaden
  792. Tokaebisu Festival (a festival held in honor of Ebisu in January)
  793. Tokagakudo (Imperial Concert Hall)
  794. Tokai
  795. Tokai Gakuen University (Nagoya city, Miyoshi cho) - Part of Tokai Gakuen/Tokai Junior & Senior High School
  796. Tokai Headquarters (Shuzui Bldg. 2nd FLOOR, 16-22, Kanayama 2-chome, Naka Ward, Nagoya City, 460-0022)
  797. Tokai Junior & Senior High School (Nagoya city): former Jodo Shu Aichi branch school
  798. Tokai Nature Trail
  799. Tokai Nature Trail is a long-distance nature trail that connects the distance of 1,697 km from 'Meiji no Mori Takao Quasi-National Park' in Hachioji City, Tokyo Prefecture to 'Meiji no Mori Mino Quasi-National Park' in Minoo City, Osaka Prefecture, extending over 11 prefectures and some 90 municipalities.
  800. Tokai Region
  801. Tokai Shizen Hodo (The Tokai Nature Trail) runs through this site and this historic site is one of the touristic sites on the trail.
  802. Tokai area
  803. Tokai gakuen High School (Nagoya city): a sister school of Tokai Junior & Senior High School
  804. Tokai region
  805. Tokai-an Temple - The gardens have been designated a historic site and a scenic spot.
  806. Tokai-bune
  807. Tokai-bune doesn't carry ro, oars or sails, so it basically just drifts away with the sea current after casting off and separated off the escort boat.
  808. Tokai-do Daytime Express Kyoto-go
  809. Tokai-do Daytime Express Kyoto-go service uses vehicles which belong to JR Bus Kanto for inbound journeys, and West JR Bus Company for outbound journeys.
  810. Tokai-do Daytime Express Kyoto-go, established later than Chuo-do Daytime Express, is also mentioned in this article.
  811. Tokai-do Daytime Express Kyoto-go: Tokyo Station - Kyoto Station Outbound 8 hours 5 minutes; inbound 8 hours 3 minutes
  812. Tokai-do Daytime Express Kyoto-go: Two round trips a day
  813. Tokai-do Road (including Kyo-kaido Road [Osaka-kaido Road] occasionally)
  814. Tokai-ji Temple (Kashiwa City) (Fuse Benten) (Kashiwa City, Chiba Prefecture)
  815. Tokai-ji Temple (Shinagawa Ward, Tokyo Metropolis)
  816. Tokai-shizen-hodo (nature trail), Yonaki-toge (mountain pass)
  817. Tokaido
  818. Tokaido (Kyo Kaido Road)
  819. Tokaido (Kyo-kaido Road)
  820. Tokaido (or Umitsu-Michi) can mean:
  821. Tokaido Gojusan Tsugi, by Hiroshige UTAGAWA (a ukiyoe picture)
  822. Tokaido Hiroshige Bijutsukan (Tokaido Hiroshige Museum of Art) (Shizuoka City, Shizuoka Prefecture)
  823. Tokaido Main Line
  824. Tokaido Main Line (Biwako Line)
  825. Tokaido Main Line (Biwako Line) of West Japan Railway Company (JR West)
  826. Tokaido Main Line (Biwako Line, JR Kyoto Line, JR Kobe Line) : Maibara Station -Kyoto Station - Kobe Station
  827. Tokaido Main Line (JR Kyobe Line): Tsukamoto Station, Amagasaki Station, Tachibana Station, Koshienguchi Station, Nishinomiya Station and Ashiya Station
  828. Tokaido Main Line (JR Kyoto Line)
  829. Tokaido Main Line (JR Kyoto Line) of West Japan Railway Company
  830. Tokaido Main Line (JR Kyoto Line): Shin-Osaka Station, Higashi-Yodogawa Station, Suita Station, Kishibe Station, Senrioka Station, Ibaraki Station, Settsu-Tonda Station and Takatsuki Station
  831. Tokaido Main Line (old line)
  832. Tokaido Main Line (toward Maibara Station: Biwako Line; toward Osaka: JR Kyoto Line)
  833. Tokaido Main Line - Nishioji Station
  834. Tokaido Main Line was extended to Hamaotsu Station.
  835. Tokaido Main Line, the Karasuma Line of Kyoto City Subway, or Kintetsu Kyoto Line: Approximately 15 minutes to the west of Kyoto Station.
  836. Tokaido Main Line: Azuchi Station
  837. Tokaido Road splits at a point near Ono and passes through Kaku-ji Temple and Oiwa-kaido Road, leading onward to Fushimi.
  838. Tokaido Shinkansen
  839. Tokaido Shinkansen (Bullet Train) Line
  840. Tokaido Shinkansen (bullet train) and Meishin Expressway run across the basin east to west, and Tozai Line of Kyoto Municipal Subway and Kyoto Outer Loop Expressway run south from Yamashina toward Daigo and Ishida directions, forming an axis.
  841. Tokaido Shinkansen: no stations in the city
  842. Tokaido as a Railway
  843. Tokaido churo
  844. Tokaido meisho-ki (Ryoi ASAI)
  845. Tokaidochu Hizakurige (Foot Travelers along the Tokai-do Road)
  846. Tokaidochu Hizakurige is a book of comical stories by Ikku JUPPENSHA, with their first printings taking place between 1802 to 1814.
  847. Tokaidochu Hizakurige, by Ikku Juppensha
  848. Tokaiya Ginpei: actually TAIRA no Tomomori.
  849. Tokaizakura, which is cultivated for cut flowers actively by flower growers near Hanamiyama-koen park in Fukushima City.
  850. Tokaki became Gakusho Koto (an office worker for the chamber of music) and spread his name in the way of hichiriki (small double-reed wind instrument).
  851. Tokaku
  852. Tokaku-ji Temple's Matsue Festival (December 16, 1998)
  853. Tokamachi Kasuri
  854. Tokametsuke
  855. Tokametsuke was one of the physical trainings of Ninja (a secret agent in feudal Japan highly skilled in stealth and secrecy).
  856. Tokan-ya (also read as Tokaya) is an annual festive event held on the night of October 10 (old lunar calendar).
  857. Tokan-ya (the night on the 10th day of October)
  858. Tokankiko' (travel writing in the Kamakura Period) (a separate volume is included)
  859. Tokanya (the night on the 10th day of October)
  860. Tokanya refers to an event of rice reaping held on October 10 (the old lunisolar calendar).
  861. Tokasagake (Long-Range Kasagake) Archery
  862. Tokatsu Eiga-sha Film Company
  863. Tokatsu Eiga-sha Film Company (established in 1931 - dissolved in 1932) is a film company once existed in Kyoto.
  864. Tokatsu TOCHI defected to Imai to escape from suppression by Junkei TSUTSUI in 1566, followed by Sukeemonnojo Masaharu KAWAI moving to the town with his family and retainers.
  865. Tokei Sansui-zu (drawings of winter landscape) (a national treasure, owned by the Konchi-in Temple)
  866. Tokei-ji Temple
  867. Tokei-ji Temple - The second rank
  868. Tokei-ji Temple in Kamakura City was also famous as a divorce temple.
  869. Toki (trains)': trains except the 'Tanigawa' trains described below
  870. Toki Junior High School
  871. Toki Yasuyuki Rebellion
  872. Toki clan's power was greatly weakened by the intention of Shogun Yoshimitsu.
  873. Toki ni seiikino shamon de bodai daruma to iu mono ari, perusha kuni no kojin nari.
  874. Toki no Atae Kiyohama
  875. Toki no fuda (a board for time)
  876. Toki wa Ima Kikyo no Hataage
  877. Toki' in the title is related to the belief that Mitsuhide AKECHI is a descendant of the Toki clan, and it is also related to a part of the linked verse ("renga" in Japanese) called 'Tensho Junen Atago Hyakuin' (A Hundred Stanzas Composed in Atago in 1582).
  878. Toki-no-sho Manor
  879. Tokiaki ADACHI
  880. Tokiaki ADACHI (year of birth unknown, died on July 12, 1333) was a vassal of the Kamakuar bakufu, during the end of Kamakura period.
  881. Tokiaki HOJO and his younger brother, Noritoki HOJO, were killed in Kamakura on March 18, and Tokisuke in Kyoto on March 22.
  882. Tokiaki unwillingly accepted Yoshimitsu's persuasion and returned to the capital.
  883. Tokibe - officials dealing with lawsuits related to the family names
  884. Tokibe in Jibu-sho and that in Gyobu-sho differ.
  885. Tokichi Nakamura
  886. Tokichi YAMADA, a former sumo wrestler, was about to show the visitor and his companions when he was attacked from behind (he died the next day).
  887. Tokichika MORI - Sadachika MORI ? Chikahira MORI (the forefather was Chikashige, and in his later years, he moved to the Aki Province in the south with his grandfather Tokichika and his father, Sadachika.
  888. Tokichika YANAGISAWA, the fifth son of Yoshiyasu, was given 10,000 koku in Kanbara-gun (currently in the northern part of Shibata City and the western part of Kajikawa village, Kita Kanbara gun, Niigata Prefecture) in 1724, and became the lord of Mikkaichi City.
  889. Tokichika founded the Aki-Mori family, a territorial lord in the Sengoku period, which descended to Motonari MORI.
  890. Tokichiro (Hideyoshi) seemed to complain about you a lot, which was outrageous.
  891. Tokichiro seemed to be taken a kindly interest but left his work soon.
  892. Tokifusa HOJO
  893. Tokifusa HOJO (1175 - February 25, 1240,) was a busho (Japanese military commander) at the beginning of the Kamakura period.
  894. Tokifusa HOJO, a son of Tokimasa who had a strong relationship with Yoshinari, was Yoriie's partner in playing kemari (a game played by aristocrats in the Heian period), which shows that Yoriie was watched by the Hojo clan (see also the section of "the contortion and award of Azuma Kagami").
  895. Tokifusa returned to Kamakura with Mitora.
  896. Tokifuyu YOKOI
  897. Tokifuyu YOKOI (January 6, 1860 - April 18, 1906) was a historian of the Meiji period.
  898. Tokihide NAGAI
  899. Tokihira advanced to Jushiinoge (Junior Fourth Rank, Lower Grade) and became Ukone no Gon no chujo (Provisional Middle Captain of the Right Division of Inner Palace Guards).
  900. Tokihira ambitiously began undertaking political reform; in 902 he released the first decree restricting the expansion of private estates.
  901. Tokihira banished Michizane and seized power.
  902. Tokihira died young and could not take up the position of Sekkan as he had no maternal relatives to the Emperor, but he made his younger sister, FUJIWARA no Onshi a chugu (the second consort of an emperor) of Emperor Daigo.
  903. Tokihira followed the political policy of Emperor Uda, the former emperor of Emperor Daigo.
  904. Tokihira took power and began work on various reforms, but he died young in 909 at the age of 39.
  905. Tokihira turned 16 in 886, and Emperor Koko personally participated in the boy's coming of age ceremony at the Jijuden, awarding him Shogoinoge (Senior Fifth Rank, Lower Grade).
  906. Tokihira was born the eldest son to FUJIWARA no Mototsune.
  907. Tokihira was keen to complete reform by issuing the first Decree Restricting the Expansion of Private Estates.
  908. Tokihira was the eldest son to the Kanpaku (chief adviser to the Emperor), FUJIWARA no Mototsune, and Tokihira achieved fame early; however, as Tokihira was still young when his father died, Emperor Uda commenced a direct imperial rule and appointed imperial family member the Minamoto clan and scholar SUGAWARA no Michizane.
  909. Tokihira's brothers FUJIWARA no Tadahira and FUJIWARA no Morosuke were installed as regent and chancellor, however, Emperor Murakami directly administrated the Imperial Court after Tadahira's death (the glorious reign of Tenryaku) and the posts of regent and chancellor became vacant.
  910. Tokihira's time in power was called Engi no chi (Reign of the Engi era).
  911. Tokihira, often carried away by passion, made many errors in judgment, with Michizane confronting him each time and strongly voicing his opinion.
  912. Tokihiro HIROSE
  913. Tokihiro HIROSE (November 6, 1851- January 30, 1870) was a Hira Taishi (Regimental Soldier) or a Corporal of Shinsengumi (a group who guarded Kyoto during the end of Tokugawa Shogunate).
  914. Tokihiro TOKIKUNI: A great second grandfather of Ryokan
  915. Tokihiro YAMANA
  916. Tokihiro YAMANA (1367- August 7, 1435) was a busho (Japanese military commander), who lived from the period of the Northern and Southern Courts to the Muromachi period.
  917. Tokihiro YAMANA's 500-man force replaced the Hatakeyama army and pressed the attack, while Bungo Nyudo SUGI and others led a sortie out from the castle to meet them in battle with 500 men.
  918. Tokihiro YAMANA, who had been serving the bakufu, entered the battle with 50 cavalrymen.
  919. Tokihiro and Ujiyuki raised their armies and fought.
  920. Tokiichiro SUDO, Ukichi TAGUCHI, and Saburo OZAKI formed this political group in 1894 with political assertions of restructuring the tax system for tax reduction to lessen the burden on the provinces and people.
  921. Tokiie HONJO
  922. Tokiie HONJO (year of birth and death unknown) was a busho (Japanese military commander) of Kodama Party, Musashi Province in the early Kamakura period (he practically succeeded to the head family of Kodama Party).
  923. Tokiie, in exile in Kazusa, found favor with a local prominent samurai, Hirotsune KAZUSA, eventually becoming his son-in-law.
  924. Tokijiro KAGAMI
  925. Tokikage ADACHI escaped to Iiyama, but he was killed there.
  926. Tokikage and his father Tokiaki wielded reins of power as maternal relatives of the Tokuso Family of the Hojo clan, having his sisters married to the regent Takatoki HOJO and he, himself married a daughter of Uchi-Kanrei (the head of Tokuso family) Enki NAGASAKI.
  927. Tokikata HIRAMATSU (Chunagon of Junii) (1651-1710) had a profound knowledge of Yusoku kojitsu (court and samurai rules of ceremony and etiquette) and was counted among the 'Yusoku-shitenno' (the four specialists of the ancient practices) along with Sadamoto NONOMIYA.
  928. Tokikiyo KASAI
  929. Tokikiyo KASAI was a busho of Kamakura period.
  930. Tokikiyo's force smashed the camps of the shogunal army one after the other, but exhausted their strength and were forced to withdraw.
  931. Tokiko's father, Tokinobu, was a Hogan-dai (an administrative official of the Retired-Emperor's Office) of Cloistered Emperor Toba, and together with FUJIWARA no Akiyori and TAKASHINA no Michinori (FUJIWARA no Shinzei), he was in charge of business affairs at the government affairs office.
  932. Tokiko's sister, TAIRA no Shigeko (Kenshunmonin) gave birth to Goshirakawa's prince and when Tokitada and Norimori of the Taira clan tried to plan Rittaishi (investiture as Crown Prince) of the prince, they faced the anger of Nijo and were fired and the Goshirakawa cloistered government was terminated.
  933. Tokikuni URUMA (around 1098 - 1141) was an Oryoshi (suppressor) in Mimasaka Province.
  934. Tokikuni YAMASHIA was his father and Tokitsugu YAMASHINA was his son.
  935. Tokikuni YAMASHINA
  936. Tokikuni YAMASHINA (1452 - April 5, 1503) was a court noble in the Muromachi period.
  937. Tokikuni was born to the Yamashina branch family, but Akitoki YAMASHINA of the Yamashina head family died without his heir in 1462, so Tokiyuki became the adopted child and inherited the head family from Akitoki.
  938. Tokikuni was seriously wounded.
  939. Tokikuni was the writer of "Tokikuni Kyoki" (The Diary of Tokikuni).
  940. Tokikuni, on the verge of death, told Seishimaru not to seek revenge and died soon after that.
  941. Tokimasa HOJO
  942. Tokimasa HOJO (1138 - Feb. 6, 1215) was the father of Masako HOJO, the wife of MINAMOTO no Yoritomo.
  943. Tokimasa HOJO also once crossed over Awa, but he soon headed for Kai and didn't accompany Yoritomo.
  944. Tokimasa HOJO became the first regent.
  945. Tokimasa HOJO told Yoritomo's anger to In, submitting demand of the Kamakura side and started negotiations with the Cloistered Emperor.
  946. Tokimasa HOJO was afraid of this because it would give Yoshikazu HIKI real power, so he called Yoshikazu to his residence and killed him.
  947. Tokimasa HOJO was ordered to send Shizuka to Kamakura so that she could be interrogated further.
  948. Tokimasa HOJO's next target after overthrowing senior vassals, the Kajiwara and Hiki clans was Shigetada HATAKEYAMA who had strong power in Musashi Province.
  949. Tokimasa HOJO, Naozane KUMAGAI, Shigetada HATAKEYAMA, Kagetoki KAJIWARA, Yoshizumi MIURA, Tsunetane CHIBA, Hirotsune KAZUSA, and many others.
  950. Tokimasa KAZANIN
  951. Tokimasa KAZANIN (March 23, 1700 ? March 31, 1771) was a court noble of the middle of the Edo period.
  952. Tokimasa also removed MINAMOTO no Yoriie from the shogunship and killed him in Shuzenji Town, Izu Province, in 1204 in an attempt to drive away his political enemies.
  953. Tokimasa and Maki no kata never returned to the political arena since then, and died.
  954. Tokimasa and Maki no kata's action like this to take hold of the government was so aggressive that it provoked antipathy of Masako HOJO, Yoshitoki HOJO, and others in the family.
  955. Tokimasa and his wife, Maki no kata, attempted to monopolize power, and Masako quickly recalled Sanetomo from Tokimasa's residence.
  956. Tokimasa became the greatest supporter of the Soga brothers.
  957. Tokimasa decided to make the first move and to destroy the Hiki family.
  958. Tokimasa devoted himself to establishing the Kamakura bakufu, and after his son-in-law Yoritomo was appointed to seii taishogun (literally, "great general who subdues the barbarians"), he gained the status of powerful gokenin (an immediate vassal of the Shogunate).
  959. Tokimasa finally accepted their marriage and the Hojo family became important supporters of Yoritomo.
  960. Tokimasa is described as a 'heroic figure' in the Azuma Kagami, but nothing about 'suke' or official ranks of the central government is recorded in the chronicle.
  961. Tokimasa plotted Yoshikazu's murder with Tokage AMANO and Tadatsune NITA.
  962. Tokimasa sent Masako to Kanetaka YAMAKI for marriage, but Masako slipped out during the night and became the wife of Yoritomo.
  963. Tokimasa sent troops to move a bedridden Yoriie from the palace to the residence of OE no Hiromoto and attempted to kill Ichiman.
  964. Tokimasa supported shogun Sanetomo, held a post called Shikken (regent) and had real power in politics.
  965. Tokimasa was the maternal grandfather of still young Yoriie, and he was supposed to have had a strong resentment against Yoshitsune, because of some reasons such as his legitimate son Yoshitoki was robbed of his merit by Yoshitsune in battle.
  966. Tokimasu HOJO
  967. Tokimasu HOJO (date of birth unknown, died June 28, 1333) was the last Rokuhara Tandai (an administrative and judicial agent in Rokuhara, Kyoto) (Minamikata) (South) of the Kamakura bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun).
  968. Tokimitsu ISHIKAWA
  969. Tokimitsu ISHIKAWA (year of birth unknown - April 24, 1335) was a busho (Japanese military commander) in the late Kamakura period.
  970. Tokimitsu ISHIKAWA, the thirtieth head of the family, sent an army headed by his eldest son Yoshimitsu ISHIKAWA to join the shogunate government overthrowing army headed by Yoshisada NITTA.
  971. Tokimitsu NANJO
  972. Tokimitsu NANJO (1259 - May 25, 1332) was a busho (Japanese military commander) who lived in the late Kamakura period.
  973. Tokimitsu TOSHIMA
  974. Tokimitsu TOSHIMA (year of birth and death unknown) was a samurai during the Kamakura period.
  975. Tokimitsu and Morikazu OMIYA (gokenin [immediate vassal of the shogunate] in Musashi province) disputed over a land of Toshima clan in Musashi Province.
  976. Tokimitsu immediately received Nikko in his territory and became a founding patron of Honmon-ji Temple to which he gave the land in 1290.
  977. Tokimitsu later fought together with Yoritsuna against the army of Nagachika KANAMORI, who under the command of Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI, but was destroyed, and this led to the end of both the Anegakoji family and the family name.
  978. Tokimitsu was appointed to ushiinoge (Junior Fourth Rank, Lower Grade) Daizen no daibu (Master of the Palace Table), Mitsuhiro was appointed to sakyo no suke (Assistant Master of the Eastern Capital Offices) and Mitsuaki was appointed to Shuzen no Kami (head of Shuzengen (section of food)).
  979. Tokimitsu was commonly known as Matataro.
  980. Tokimitsu went up to Kyoto with his army and was assigned to Jugoinoge (Junior Fifth Rank, Lower Grade) Kudai-taifu (post of Imperial Household Ministry) in July in the same year.
  981. Tokimori ADACHI
  982. Tokimori ADACHI was a gokenin (shogunal retainer) of the Kamakura bakufu in the mid Kamakura period.
  983. Tokimoto ANO
  984. Tokimoto ANO (date of birth unknown - February 27, 1219) was a busho (Japanese military commander) from the end of the Heian period to the beginning of the Kamakura period.
  985. Tokimoto ISOBE
  986. Tokimoto ISOBE (the date of birth and death unknown) was a busho (Japanese military commander) during the early Kamakura period.
  987. Tokimoto ISOBE is also called Tokimoto SASAKI.
  988. Tokimoto served as the Saemon no jo (third-ranked officer of the Left Division of Outer Palace Guards).
  989. Tokimoto's grave is lined next to his father, Zenjo's grave is Daisen-ji Temple of Numazu City, Shizuoka Prefecture and it is designated as the ancientsite of the city.
  990. Tokimoto's son, Koreharu OMIYA, left the capital to go to Suo Province in order to seek help from the Ouchi clan.
  991. Tokimune HOJO
  992. Tokimune HOJO - Seijumaru
  993. Tokimune HOJO executed Shizhong DU and other four men at Tatsunokuchi Execution Site (near Eno-shima Island) (it is said to have been because the envoys were mostly spies in nature, recording and investigating the conditions of Japan in detail).
  994. Tokimune HOJO was the eighth regent of the Kamakura bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun) in the middle of Kamakura period.
  995. Tokimune HOJO, the father of Sadatoki, made the power of the rebellious group diminish in the same way, getting the situation successfully under control.
  996. Tokimune HOJO, the heir of Tokiyori, was born at the residence of Matsushita zenni, a younger sister of Yoshikage.
  997. Tokimune SOGA
  998. Tokimune SOGA (1174 - June 29, 1193) was a samurai, who lived during the early Kamakura period.
  999. Tokimune later seems to have considered sending an army to Goryeo, but eventually abandoned the idea.
  1000. Tokimune was a religious man, who had faith in the Zen Buddhism having learned Chinese Zen from foreign priests staying in Japan.

396001 ~ 397000

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