; 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. Tokimune, advised by Masamura, Sanetoki HOJO, Yasumori ADACHI and Yoritsuna TAIRA, discussed foreign diplomacy issues such as how to reply to the official letter from the Mongolian Empire, while they strengthened their defense system against a foreign invasion, and held a prayer service for victory.
  2. Tokimura and Hirotoki HOJO
  3. Tokimura was a son of the seventh regent Masamura HOJO who appears in the birth record.
  4. Tokimura was the most important man among the collateral line of the Hojo family during this time, and became Rensho after Nobutoki OSARAGI.
  5. Tokimura's grandson Hirotoki HOJO managed to escape the disaster, but the area including Tokimura's residence in Kasaigayatsu was burnt down.
  6. Tokin was bag-shaped headgear made from black silk, and a total of four strings were attached to its front and back.
  7. Tokinaga ADACHI
  8. Tokinaga KANROJI who assumed the post of Udaiben (Major Controller of the Right), (a child of Kiminaka OGIMACHISANJO and a child of Sadahide OGIMACHISANJO) were his adopted children
  9. Tokinaga was a patriarch of the Oosones which was the branch family of the Adachi clan.
  10. Tokinaga's ADACHI (the date of birth and death unknown) was a Gokenin, (an immediate vassal of the shogunate in the Kamakura and Muromachi through Edo periods), during the early Kamakura period.
  11. Tokinaga's myoji (family name) is derived from the name of the place, Oosonesho (present day Yamagata City) where Myogen-ji Temple is located.
  12. Tokinaga's shoryo (territory) was Nagainosho in Musashi Province (present day Menumamachi, Oosato County, Saitama Prefecture) which was bestowed in 1213 as a reward for his services in Battle of WADA.
  13. TokinagaTANBA
  14. TokinagaTANBA (dates of his birth and death unknown) was a doctor from the Heian period to the early Kamakura period.
  15. Tokinao NISHINOTOIN
  16. Tokinao NISHINOTOIN (1584 ? November 6, 1636) was a court noble who was active from Azuchi Momoyama Period to the early Edo period.
  17. Tokinao YAMASHINA
  18. Tokinao YAMASHINA (July 15, 1835 to November 6, 1916) was a Kuge (court noble) in the late Edo period.
  19. Tokinashi daikon (daikon named after its nature of being produced irrespective of seasons (toki))
  20. Tokinashi daikon's leaves are characterized by their turquoise color, the straightness with deep slits, and fine midribs; the root has a cusp cylinder shape with a diameter of six to eight centimeters, and is approximately forty-five centimeters long.
  21. Tokino Shiryokan (Museum of Time)
  22. Tokinobu KANO (1642 - 1678), a son of Yasunobu, died in his thirties, and his son Ujinobu KANO (1675 - 1724) succeeded the family estate; however, subsequently this lineage had no distinguished painter.
  23. Tokinobu ROKKAKU
  24. Tokinobu ROKKAKU (1306 - September 20, 1346) was a samurai (warrior) who lived in the Kamakura period and the Northern and Southern Courts period.
  25. Tokinoriki
  26. Tokinoriki is a diary written by a court official named TAIRA no Tokinori during the Heian period.
  27. Tokinrinbo Katsu Mamon Kaitaibako
  28. Tokio ABE: Adopted by the Abe family, a branch family of the Abe clan, the lord of the Fukuyama domain, graduated from the Mechanics Department of Tokyo Higher Technical School, and worked for the old Japan National Railways.
  29. Tokio Marine & Nichido Fire Insurance Nara Branch
  30. Tokio YOKOI, who was the third president of the Doshisha and a statesperson is his first son.
  31. Tokio decided to have Yoshiko stay at the second floor of his house, in order to keep an eye on her.
  32. Tokio was a maternal cousin of Roka TOKUTOMI (real name: Kenjiro), who wrote a novel 'Kuroi me to chairo no me' (Black Eyes and Brown Eyes) describing his conflicted love affair with Hisae.
  33. Tokio, who did not feel like taking her as his disciple at first, came to expect her potentiality as he exchanged letters with Yoshiko, thus she became his disciple and moved to Tokyo.
  34. Tokishige HOJO
  35. Tokishige HOJO (1240 - February 25, 1270) was a member of the Hojo Clan, who lived during the mid-Kamakura Period.
  36. Tokishige KUGE of Hikami County, Tanba Province added Yoriaki NIKI's forces to fight back.
  37. Tokisuke HOJO
  38. Tokisuke HOJO was the eldest son (illegitimate child) of Tokiyori HOJO, the fifth regent of Kamakura bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun) and served in Rokuhara Tandai Minamikata (Rokuhara Tandai South) in the mid Kamakura period.
  39. Tokisuke is said to have led Rokuhara with a coalition of the anti-Kamakura group.
  40. Tokitada KOBA
  41. Tokitada also assisted Takakura, who was inexperienced in affairs of state, as a member of the betto from the standpoint of Takakura's uncle and Antoku's menoto (a foster father).
  42. Tokitada asked for mitigation of punishment by reason of his merits of protecting Yasakani no magatama (comma-shaped jewel) and Yata no Kagami (Article for June 9 in "Gyokuyo") and tried to obtain protection by making his daughter marry Yoshitsune.
  43. Tokitada followed this imperial visit to Fukuhara together with Sukekata, Narichika, Shigemori, Munemori, and Kanemasa KAZANIN.
  44. Tokitada had established wide personal relationships in the political world by making his son, Tokizane, marry the daughter of Tsunefusa YOSHIDA, an official in charge of practical matters and making his daughter marry Tadachika NAKAYAMA, a noble who was well versed in the ancient practices of the court and military.
  45. Tokitada opposed this attempt, insisting that he had never heard of any case where the wife of a regent became a wet nurse (Article for February 15 in "Gyokuyo"; nonetheless, in March, the wife of Motofusa became a wet nurse of Antoku).
  46. Tokitada resigned as Kebiishi no betto to mourn his mother's death on June.
  47. Tokitada was permitted to return to the capital in October, and when it was announced that Norihito became Imperial Prince on February 4, 1166, Kiyomori was appointed Betto under Imperial control.
  48. Tokitada was taken prisoner in Dan no ura and entered Kyoto on June 3.
  49. Tokitada was the Chugu daibu and, after Tokuko was issued an Imperial letter to permit use of "In" title on January 8, 1182, he continued to be in a position to support Tokuko as the Kenreimonin no Betto (chief officer serving to Kenreimonin).
  50. Tokitada went to Kanin-dairi Palace and took out Naishidokoro (also known as shinkyo (Yata mirror, or sacred mirror), and then joined the party in its flight from the capital of Kyoto.
  51. Tokitada's daughter, Noriko, became the tenji for the Emperor Gotoba.
  52. Tokitada's grave is located by the wayside of the National Road Route 249 in Norisada, Otani-machi, Suzu City, Ishikawa Prefecture.
  53. Tokitada's political position was gradually weakened.
  54. Tokitada's residence was once forfeited and treated as governmental property forfeited from the Taira clan, but Yoritomo allowed Tokitada's family to live as it had.
  55. Tokitada's son, Tokizane, held the rank of Jugoinojo (Junior Fifth Rank, Upper Grade) given through Kenshunmonin, and Tokitada was reappointed Gon Chunagon on May 22 and allowed taiken (wearing of a sword) on June 1.
  56. Tokitada's year of birth cannot be ascertained, but Tokiko was elder to Tokitada.
  57. Tokitada, also, from his standpoint as the elder brother of Shigeko, took actions as part of Goshirakawa's brain trust.
  58. Tokitada, aware that the situation was worsening, moved to the destination of exile, Noto Province, on October 25 (Article for the same day in "Sankaiki").
  59. Tokitaka KIKUCHI
  60. Tokitaka KIKUCHI (1287 - 1304) was a Japanese military commander who lived toward the end of the Kamakura period.
  61. Tokitaka TANEGASHIMA
  62. Tokitaka TANEGASHIMA (1528 - October 31, 1579) was the vassal of the Shimazu clan and the feudal lord of Tanegashima Island.
  63. Tokitaka and his previously-mentioned wife were not fortunate to have any male child, so they secretly had a princess from the Nejime clan, who were fighting against the Shimazu clan in those times, to be his concubine.
  64. Tokitaka blinded the fact that he had a male child with the princess.
  65. Tokitane CHIBA
  66. Tokitane CHIBA (September 2, 1218 - October 23, 1241) was a warrior in early Kamakura period.
  67. Tokitomo KASAMA
  68. Tokitomo KASAMA (June 4, 1204-February 26, 1265) was a busho (Japanese military commander) of Hitachi Province in the Kamakura period.
  69. Tokitomo KASAMA (adopted child)
  70. Tokitomo donated statues of Senju Kannon (statue No. 120, statue No. 169) to Sanjusangendo Temple in October, 1253 and in August, 1264.
  71. Tokitomo formed a basis of 18 generations of KASAMA and died at the age of 62 on February 9, 1265.
  72. Tokitomo who accomplished in both the literary and military arts.
  73. Tokitoshi TAKETOMI (the Constitutional Party, the former Progressive Party faction)
  74. Tokitsugu Kyoki, February 1588: A Miko from Izumo Taisha danced in Kyoto.
  75. Tokitsugu YAMASHINA
  76. Tokitsugu YAMASHINA (June 16, 1507 - April 7, 1579) was a court noble of Japan, and was promoted from Kura no kami (Chief of Kuraryo, Bureau of Palace Storehouses) to Gon Dainagon (provisional major counselor) during the Sengoku period (period of warring states).
  77. Tokitsugu YAMASHINA received from the Imperial court the whale meat Nobunaga ODA presented.
  78. Tokitsugu YAMASHINA wrote "Tokitsugu-kyoki" (Tokitsugu journal) in the Sengoku Period (Period of Warring States).
  79. Tokitsugu had to strive to get donations, and visited many places.
  80. Tokitsugu was confused by this situation, but readied himself to go to Settsu Province in which Yoshihide lived after accepting Yoshiaki's request (subsequently, the request for Yoshiaki's promotion was rejected, and Yoshiaki went through Genpuku ceremony himself).
  81. Tokitsugu's talent to build up a network of connections was not always focused on the upper class.
  82. Tokitsuna UTSUNOMIYA
  83. Tokitsuna UTSUNOMIYA was a shogun's retainer of the Kamakura Shogunate in the mid Kamakura period.
  84. Tokitsuna YAMASHINA
  85. Tokitsuna YAMASHINA (May, 4, 1486 - October 3, 1530) was a court noble during the late Muromachi period.
  86. Tokitsuna received the daughter of Yoshimura MIURA as his wife, deepened his relation with the MIURA family and became Mimasaka no kuni no kami.
  87. Tokitsune HIRAMATSU
  88. Tokitsune HIRAMATSU (June 20, 1599 - August 24, 1654) was a Kuge (court noble) who lived during the early Edo Period.
  89. Tokitsune YAMASHINA
  90. Tokitsune YAMASHINA (August 12, 1543 - April 10, 1611) was a Kugyo (top court official) during the Sengoku period (period of warring states) and during the early Edo period.
  91. Tokitsune was the second son of Tokiyoshi NISHINOTOIN, the 26th family head of the Nishinotoin family.
  92. Tokitsura OTA
  93. Tokitsura OTA (1269 - March 21, 1345) was a governmental official responsible for practical works in the latter half of Kamakura bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun).
  94. Tokiuji HOJO
  95. Tokiuji Hojo was a member of the Hojo clan, who lived during the early Kamakura Period.
  96. Tokiuji YAMANA
  97. Tokiuji YAMANA (1303 - April 22, 1371) was a busho (Japanese military commander) who lived from the late Kamakura period to the period of the Northern and Southern Courts (Japan).
  98. Tokiuji became a shugo (provincial military governor) of the five provinces of Inaba, Hoki, Tamba, Tango and Mimasaka.
  99. Tokiuji, after the evacuation to his own territory, supported Tadafuyu ASHIKAGA who was an illegitimate child of Shogun Takauji and had influence at one time in Kyushu, and in December 1354, the following year, he occupied Kyoto again with Takatsune SHIBA, Tadatsune MOMONOI and others, but then evacuated.
  100. Tokiuji, on the condition of the assurance of his territory, defected from Tadafuyu, and in August 1363, he went up to Kyoto and returned to allegiance with Muromachi bakufu following the Ouchi clan.
  101. Tokiwa (as with Yoshitomo) was to an extent at war, and although he thought of Konomaru mediating, the children and others perished.
  102. Tokiwa Gozen (Lady Tokiwa)
  103. Tokiwa Gozen served as a maid for Empress Kujoin (or FUJIWARA no Teishi (or Shimeko).
  104. Tokiwa INOMATA, a lecturer at Kyoritsu Women's Junior College, analyzes that this implies that a 'clever mind' does not simply represent cultural order.
  105. Tokiwa Station (Kyoto Prefecture) (B2) - Katabiranotsuji Station (B1)
  106. Tokiwa later became MINAMOTO no Yoshitomo's concubine and gave birth to Zenjo ANO, Gien, and MINAMOTO no Yoshitsune.
  107. Tokiwa subsequently married Naganari ICHIJO and gave birth to Yoshinari ICHIJO and several daughters.
  108. Tokiwa was the most beautiful of these ten women.
  109. Tokiwa-Inari Shrine
  110. Tokiwaidono-cho (Kyogoku school district)
  111. Tokiwazu bushi (Theatrical music) Preservation Society (Music)
  112. Tokiwazu shamisen (shamisen used for Tokiwazu theatrical music): Chuzao.
  113. Tokiwazu, Joruri
  114. Tokiwazu, despite its erotic nature, also has the aspect of dynamism and crispness derived from the traditional Edo Joruri.
  115. Tokiwazu-bushi was often used as the accompaniment Joruri for Kabuki.
  116. Tokiyori HOJO
  117. Tokiyori HOJO (July 6, 1227 - December 31, 1263) served as fifth regent to the Kamakura Shogunate for the period from 1246 to 1256.
  118. Tokiyori HOJO took a daughter of Suemitsu MORI as his lawful wife when he was 13 years old, but divorced her because Suemitsu sided with the Miura clan at the Battle of Hoji.
  119. Tokiyori SAITO
  120. Tokiyori SAITO (year of birth and death unknown) was a samurai in the late Heian period.
  121. Tokiyori brought Kujo's father and son down ahead of their action and sent Imperial Prince Masanari back to Takaya, Tajima Province.
  122. Tokiyori constructed a private Buddha hall at his residence and named it Saimyo-ji Temple but this closed after his death.
  123. Tokiyori destroyed the entire Miura family and the warriors who sided with that family (called the Battle of Hoji), and Kagemochi and his warriors committed suicide with their sword.
  124. Tokiyori expelled former shogun Yoritsune FUJIWARA from Kamakura and excluded the powerful gokenin on Yoritsune's side, thus establishing the absolute authority of the position of regent (these events are known as the Miya-sodo, which literally means "palace disturbance").
  125. Tokiyori expresses his gratitude to Tsuneyo, praises that Tsuneyo had given no false words, and provides him with Onsho (reward grants).
  126. Tokiyori had demonstrated his cleverness since childhood, and his talent was highly appreciated by his grandfather Yasutoki and other people.
  127. Tokiyori has been characterized as frugal, down-to-earth and religious.
  128. Tokiyori invited Rankei Doryu, a priest from Southern Sung Dynasty, to construct Kencho-ji Temple.
  129. Tokiyori was entranced by Yokobue's beauty and her skilled dancing and fell in love with her at first sight.
  130. Tokiyori's Dharma name after becoming a Buddhist priest was derived from the fact that he was a Takiguchi Musha (Takiguchi no Bushi) (the Imperial Palace Guards for the north side, near waterfall), who guarded the Imperial Palace.
  131. Tokiyori's autocracy was completed by destroying the Miura clan in the Battle of Hoji in the following year.
  132. Tokiyori's father, however, never accepted this love between the two of different classes.
  133. Tokiyori, Yasutoki's grandchild, inherited Yasutoki's Shikken politics.
  134. Tokiyori, who heard Ryuben's request, promised to give support to Onjo-ji Temple and Ryuben established the Nyoi-ji Temple as a branch temple of the Onjo-ji Temple and he was busily engaged in fundraising for it.
  135. Tokiyoshi NISHINOTOIN
  136. Tokiyoshi NISHINOTOIN (November 30, 1552 - February 11, 1640) was a court noble who lived from the Azuchi Momoyama period to early Edo period.
  137. Tokiyoshi NISHINOTOIN was his son, and his daughter Ayanokoji no tsubone served Tofukumonin as Joro.
  138. Tokiyuki HOJO
  139. Tokiyuki HOJO and Noriaki UESUGI of remnant army of Naoyoshi faction joined the army standing for the imperial court and were once successful in occupying Kamakura, but finally were defeated; Imperial Prince Muneyoshi ran away to Shinano, while Yoshimune, Yoshioki, and Yoshiharu to Echigo.
  140. Tokiyuki HOJO later revolted in the Nakasendai War in Shinano Province (Nagano Prefecture).
  141. Tokiyuki HOJO was a busho (Japanese military commander) from the late Kamakura period to the period of the Northern and Southern Courts (Japan).
  142. Tokiyuki HOJO was captured and executed (the Battle of Musashino).
  143. Tokiyuki YAMASHINA
  144. Tokiyuki YAMASHINA (December 3, 1632 - June 5, 1665) was a court noble in the early Edo period.
  145. Tokiyuki belonged to the army of the Akiie KITABATAKE and fought against the Ashikaga forces in the battles such as the Battle of Aonogahara.
  146. Tokiyuki fled from Kamakura 20 days after he occupied it and Yorishige SUWA etc. committed suicide.
  147. Tokiyuki was in hiding at various places after he fled from Kamakura.
  148. Tokiyuki who was presumably around ten (or seven) years old raised an army with the support of Yorishige SUWA (in the period of the Northern and Southern Courts) in Shinano, and entered Musashi Province while rallying samurai who were dissatisfied with the new government.
  149. Tokiyuki's force defeated Naoyoshi at Tegoshigawara, Suruga Province and occupied Kamakura for a while.
  150. Tokiyuki's force defeated the army of the Kamakura shogunfu at various places including Onakagegahara, and defeated the army of Naoyoshi ASHIKAGA which came from Kamakura in order to intercept Tokiyuki's force.
  151. Tokiyuki, who was in hiding in the Hojo clan's former territory, Shinano Province, raised an army with the support of hereditary vassals such as Yorishige SUWA and the Shigeno clan.
  152. Tokizane went along with Yoshitsune, but he was caught and banished to Kazusa Province in February 1185.
  153. Tokizo NAKAMURA
  154. Tokizo NAKAMURA (the fifth)
  155. Tokizo NAKAMURA (the first)
  156. Tokizo NAKAMURA (the fourth)
  157. Tokizo NAKAMURA (the second)
  158. Tokizo NAKAMURA (the third)
  159. Tokizo NAKAMURA is a Kabuki (traditional drama performed by male actors) actor's professional name.
  160. Tokizo Nakamura (V) (later Yorozuya)
  161. Tokko GENBASHI
  162. Tokko-in Temple (Kobe City, Hyogo Prefecture)
  163. Tokkosho (also known as Dokkosho)
  164. Tokku
  165. Tokku is produced in an extrusion process using kneaded glutinous-rice powder.
  166. Tokkuri (or tokuri)
  167. Tokkuri (sake bottle)
  168. Tokkuri (sake bottle), Choko (small cup), and Guinomi (large-sized Choko)
  169. Tokkuri often appears in Rakugo (traditional Japanese comic storytelling); some of the programs have names like 'tokkuri' such as "Bizen dokkuri" or "Omiki dokkuri."
  170. Tokkuri or Tokuri is a thin-necked bottle rounded at the bottom.
  171. Tokkyu
  172. Toko (Game of Pitch-Pot)
  173. Toko AKAHASHI
  174. Toko FUJITA
  175. Toko FUJITA, who attended those sessions, remembered the enthusiastic Kazan and described him as 'the Great Donor in Rangaku.'
  176. Toko FUJITA, who took over the reformers, made an effort to make up the relationship between the conflicting factions.
  177. Toko KON suggests that Tanizaki was the god father of the work.
  178. Toko Yasaka-jinja Shrine's Tonin event (January 14, 1986; Katagami City; Toko Yasaka-jinja Sukeikai [Toko Yasaka-jinja Shrine Worshippers' Association])
  179. Toko kazari (a display in a tokonoma, the traditional alcove in a Japanese room) at shoza (the first part of a formal tea ceremony)
  180. Toko koji method
  181. Toko, sanko, and goko: a metallic mallet used in esoteric Buddhist rituals.
  182. Toko-ji Temple (Usa City) (Usa City, Oita Prefecture)
  183. Toko-ji Temple in Komaba-cho, Nishio City, Aichi Prefecture (Kubi-zuka [severed head tomb]).
  184. Toko-ji Temple's demon festival (March 15, 2006)
  185. Tokobashira
  186. Tokobushi (small abalone)
  187. Tokobushi has traditionally been offered to gods at seasonal festivals.
  188. Tokogamachi (kamachi: an ornamental wooden bar in the front part of tokonoma)
  189. Tokomaro
  190. Tokomaro (date of birth and death unknown) lived during the Asuka period of Japan.
  191. Tokomaro is mentioned in the scene of the battle at Naka-tsu-michi Road of Yamato (Yamato Province), in "Nihonshoki" (Chronicles of Japan).
  192. Tokon-do Hall
  193. Tokon-do Hall (National Treasure) was constructed in 726 as a hall to enshrine the Yakushi sanzon (Yakushi Triad) at the wish of Emperor Shomu in order to pray for a cure for Gensho Daijo-tenno (ex-Emperor Gensho).
  194. Tokon-do Hall and the five-storied pagoda were damaged by fire in 1411, and the current building was constructed in 1415.
  195. Tokoname City, Aichi Prefecture, is Japan's top producer of maneki-neko.
  196. Tokonatsu (The Pink)
  197. Tokonatsu (The Wild Carnation)
  198. Tokonatsu is one of the 54 chapters of "The Tale of Genji."
  199. Tokonoma
  200. Tokonoma (alcove in a traditional Japanese room where art or flowers are displayed)
  201. Tokonoma (alcove in a traditional Japanese room where art or flowers are displayed) is in a room located in the center of a house,
  202. Tokonoma is installed at a corner in a guest room, i.e., a space of Hare (noticeably cheerful and formal situations or such places) and Ke (informal and daily situations), and it is composed of tokobashira (the pillar closest to the corner of the tea ceremony room and the second of two pillars dictate the width of the alcove), tokogamachi (an ornamental wooden bar in the front part of tokonoma), and so on.
  203. Tokoroshu (assistant official of the Emperor's private office)
  204. Tokoroten
  205. Tokoroten in a Ritual
  206. Tokoroten, written in Japanese as ところてん, 心太, 心天, or 瓊脂, is food made by boiling seaweed such as tengusa (Gelidiaceae) and ogonori (Chinese moss) until they melt and produce agar, which is then cooled down until set.
  207. Tokoroten-shiki (promotion)
  208. Tokotei towards the end of Tang wrote "Dokyo-reigenki [道教霊験記]" and Dotenfukuchigakutokumeizan-ki [洞天福地岳?名山記]."
  209. Tokowaki: a space created at the opposite side of tsukeshoin across toko.
  210. Tokowakidana (decorative shelve arranged in the recess next to the decorative alcove) and fukurotodana (a small cupboard on the wall of a tokonoma) (shelve with fusuma, a sliding door) are placed.
  211. Tokoya
  212. Tokoyo
  213. Tokoyo (eternal night)
  214. Tokoyo (eternal night) is the underworld or hell, and it is considered to be a world of night only that gives rise to evil and misfortune.
  215. Tokoyo (eternal world) is the utopia or paradise, and it is the world that gives rise to wealth, knowledge and ageless and eternal life, and it is a world without night.
  216. Tokoyo (常世)
  217. Tokoyo (常夜)
  218. Tokoyo is also known as Kakuriyo (the world of the dead), and it is the holy precincts which is not changed forever.
  219. Tokoyo is regarded as heaven or paradise.
  220. Tokoyo is the realm of gods and sacred area.
  221. Tokoyo' is a world which is always in the dead of the night, and it is sometimes identified with the world of the dead and yominokuni (realm of the dead) from the meaning of the Chinese characters of tokoyo (常夜).
  222. Toku (徳: virtue) leads to toku (得: profit) and was considered good luck.
  223. Toku Route 33
  224. Toku YAMADA, the wife of the fifth family head of the spatchcock restaurant 'Tamahide' in Nihonbashi, Chuo Ward, Tokyo, first invented the dish in 1891.
  225. Tokube gave money to Danshichi to escape instead of tying him up with rope after torite (official in charge of imprisoning offenders) intruded.
  226. Tokubei KAWACHIYA
  227. Tokubei KAWACHIYA is the master of an oil shop in Osaka Tenman, who was formerly a clerk, and is by nature a reserved man.
  228. Tokudo
  229. Tokudo (entering the Buddhist priesthood)
  230. Tokudo (entrance into the Buddhist priesthood) of monks and nuns such as Zenshinni, a daughter of Datto SHIBA, was implemented.
  231. Tokudo is a ceremony in Buddhism to enter into priesthood.
  232. Tokuei HAMANA, a Buddhist monk, who resided in Chiba Prefecture, had donated the wooden statue (the heights was fifty centimeters; and the width was forty-five centimeters) to the Jigen-ji Temple in the previous month.
  233. Tokugawa Clan
  234. Tokugawa Era
  235. Tokugawa Gosanke (three privileged branches of the Tokugawa family)
  236. Tokugawa Gosanke, also simply called Gosanke, refers to the following three families of the Tokugawa clan that were second in rank to the Tokugawa Shogunate Family.
  237. Tokugawa Shogun Families (Shogun family. Original Tokugawa Family)
  238. Tokugawa Shogunate Family
  239. Tokugawa Shogunate Family was the head family of Tokugawa (the head family of the Tokugawa clan) and a family of Seii taishogun (literally, "the great general who subdues the barbarians") in the Edo bakufu.
  240. Tokugawa and Matsudaira
  241. Tokugawa clan
  242. Tokugawa clan (called themselves a member of Nitta clan)
  243. Tokugawa clan's change of territory and the birth of Tokyo
  244. Tokugawa fudai daimyo (a daimyo in hereditary vassal to the Tokugawa family) the Toki clan
  245. Tokugawa' is the family name used by the clan commenced by Ieyasu TOKUGAWA.
  246. Tokugawa's army proceeded from Kai to Hokkoku Kaido Road through Suwa-do Road and deployed troops near Kokubun-ji Temple in the Ueda Basin.
  247. Tokugawa's forces also invaded Suruga Province, and Tadayo OKUBO took charge of Nobushige YODA's Tanaka-jo Castle by a persuasion of Masakazu NARUSE (a military commander in the Sengoku period) and others.
  248. Tokugawa's forces encamped in Shinpu-jo Castle and at Wakamiko, facing the Hojo's ones.
  249. Tokugawa's retainers saw it and laughed, 'He has forgotten armor just because he was in a hurry.'
  250. Tokugawa- Shitenno (Four Generals Serving Tokugawa Ieyasu)
  251. Tokugen SAITO
  252. Tokugen-in Temple
  253. Tokugen-in Temple is the family temple of the Kyogoku clan in Maibara City, Shiga Prefecture.
  254. Tokugyu
  255. Tokugyu means catching the cow by force.
  256. Tokuhime
  257. Tokuhime (December 13, 1565 - March 3, 1615) was a women from the Azuchi-Momoyama period to the early Edo period.
  258. Tokuhime (November 11, 1559 - February 16, 1636) was the eldest daughter of Nobunaga ODA.
  259. Tokuhime attempted to kill the son-in-law, Toshitaka, by giving him a poisoned manju to make her biological child Tadatsugu an heir.
  260. Tokuhime, her eldest daughter, became a wife of Hidemasa OGASAWARA, and Kumahime, her second daughter, became a wife of Tadamasa HONDA.
  261. Tokuhon NAGATA
  262. Tokuhon NAGATA (1513 - March 27, 1630) was a doctor living from the late Sengoku Period (period of warring states) to the early Edo period.
  263. Tokuhon are textbooks for language learning and/or introductory books intended for the wide public.
  264. Tokuhon is the name of a learning program and the textbooks in the field of foreign language education, like grammar or conversation,, intended for the understanding of sentences, as well as for the cultivation of such skill.
  265. Tokuhon-kei' attempted to assist in learning to read every single letter.
  266. Tokuhon/Yomihon
  267. Tokuitsu
  268. Tokuitsu (c. 760 - 835) was a Hosso sect monk of Japanese Buddhism who lived from the Nara period to early Heian period.
  269. Tokuitsu criticized the Tendai doctrine, beginning with criticisms against 'Bushosho' (excerpt of Buddha nature), and had one of the major Buddhist disputes with Saicho from around 817, called Sanichigonjitsu soron (or 'Sanjo ichijo gonjitsu ronso').
  270. Tokuitsu himself, who was the opponent of Saicho in the dispute, was a local Buddhist priest who moved to Togoku from youth and was active around there, but the Hosso sect of Buddhism which Tokuitsu belonged to was the center of Nanto rokushu which was the mainstream in the Buddhist world in those days.
  271. Tokuitsu is considered to have learned the Dharmalogy of the Hosso Study from Shuen and other monks at Todai-ji Temple first, and moved to Togoku (the eastern part of Japan, particularly Kanto region) at the age of 20 or so.
  272. Tokuitsu made an argument against Saicho by authoring "Busshosho," and Saicho made a counterargument in "Shogon-jikkyo."
  273. Tokuitsu reviled the Hokekyo theory and Saicho in "Chuhen gikyo," calling him 'Bonjin okusetsu' (conjecture of ordinary person), 'tengonin' (madness), 'gufu' (fool) and so on.
  274. Tokuitsu, which is written as "徳一," may be written as "徳溢" or "得一."
  275. Tokuji December 14, 1306 - (August 25, 1308)
  276. Tokuji HAYAKAWA, the founder of SHARP Corporation was her younger maternal half-brother.
  277. Tokuji HIGASHIKAWA: "Hakase UME Kenjiro" (Doctor of Laws Kenjiro UME) (Ozorasha: 1997) ISBN 9784756804853
  278. Tokujiro NISHI
  279. Tokujiro NISHI (September 4, 1847-March 13, 1912) was a Japanese diplomat.
  280. Tokujiro YAMAMOTO, who was relatively able to move, served water to Major Yamaguchi at that point.
  281. Tokuju-in Temple
  282. Tokuko gave birth to a son in November (Emperor Antoku).
  283. Tokuko gave the former Emperor's (Emperor Antoku's) Noshi (everyday clothes for nobles) to the temple as an offering.
  284. Tokuko was returned to Kyoto in April in the same year.
  285. Tokuko was six years older than Emperor Takakura and the relationship between them was not necessary favorable, the Emperor loved Aoi no Mae and he was heartbroken after she died, then the Prince favored Takafusa REIZEI's (Kiyomori's son in law) lover, Kogo.
  286. Tokuko's Mausoleum is located near Jakko-in Temple. (Ohara no Nishi no Misasagi is under the supervision of the Imperial House Agency.)
  287. Tokuko's older brother Shigehira's mistress, FUJIWARA no Hoshi/Sukeko and FUJIWARA no Shinzei's daughter, Awa no Nashi served Tokuko.
  288. Tokuko's sister, Takafusa REIZEI's wife, and Nobutaka SHICHIJO's wife often visited to bring some food to help Tokuko.
  289. Tokuko, as well, had no hope and tried to drown herself carrying an ink stone and stones, but she was caught by 渡辺昵, he used a rake to catch Tokuko's hair and her body was pulled out of the water, then she became a prisoner.
  290. Tokuko/Tokushi/Noriko survived and was sent to Kyoto, she became a nun and lived all her life to pray and mourn the passing of Emperor Antoku and the TAIRA family in Ohara Jakko-in Temple.
  291. Tokuma KATAYAMA
  292. Tokuma KATAYAMA (January 18, 1854 - October 24, 1917) was an architect who was actively engaged in his profession during the Meiji period.
  293. Tokuma Period
  294. Tokumatsu TOKUGAWA, who died prematurely.
  295. Tokuno ODA carried on Mujaku's theory and described in Oda Buddhism dictionary, which was edited by himself, that people should not be too quick to believe that Daigen shuri and Shoho Shichiro were the same, and that Shoho was the name of the mountain in 定海縣, Ningbo.
  296. Tokura-jinja Shrine (Minamisanriku-cho, Motoyoshi-gun, Miyagi Prefecture)
  297. Tokurinan Temple (Yamashina Meguri Jizo or Shinomiya Jizo): One of the six Jizo in Kyoto
  298. Tokuro IWASE's father, Tokusaburo, was president of the former Toyo Soda Manufacturing Co., Ltd.
  299. Tokuro MIYAKE
  300. Tokuro MIYAKE became famous as a Kyogen researcher, made a lot of new Kyogen scripts, including "Bofuri" (stick waving), and discovered and performed old Kyogen plays that had not been performed for a while.
  301. Tokuro MIYAKE is one family name given to Kyogen performers.
  302. Tokuro MIYAKE, the ninth was his younger brother.
  303. Tokuro: Nakazo NAKAMURA the third
  304. Tokusa yama (decorative float featuring a scene from one of Zeami's Noh chants, "Tokusa" or a kind of scouring rush)
  305. Tokusa-gaki
  306. Tokusabuki
  307. Tokusaburo OIKAWA fell into critical condition and died in spite of the treatment he received while the three of them stayed with him.
  308. Tokusaburo TAN: A graduate of Kyoto Imperial University.
  309. Tokusai TESSHU was a Zen priest and a disciple of Soseki MUSO, and he also went to Yuan.
  310. Tokusanokandakara
  311. Tokusanokandakara (or Jusshushinpo) are ten kinds of sacred treasures that were handed down by Nigihayahi no Mikoto, sojin (ancestral tutelary) of the Mononobe clan.
  312. Tokusei
  313. Tokusei Dispute
  314. Tokusei ikki
  315. Tokusei ikki (Tokusei uprising)
  316. Tokusei uprising
  317. Tokusei uprisings frequently occurred during the Muromachi period beginning with the Shocho no doikki (peasant uprising of the Shocho era) in 1429 which took a long time to subside.
  318. Tokuseirei
  319. Tokuseirei (a debt cancellation order) in the Kenmu Era
  320. Tokuseirei (ordering the return of land sold and the dissolution of debts) and fiscal reconstruction
  321. Tokuseirei in the Kenmu era is an act promulgated on June 13, 1334.
  322. Tokusen Shinmyocho
  323. Tokusen Shinmyocho (also read jinmyocho) is a commentary on 'Engishiki Jinmyocho' (the Register of Deities of the Engishiki)
  324. Tokushi Yoron
  325. Tokushi Yoron (Lessons from History) is a political history of Japan and historical essay written by Hakuseki ARAI, a scholar and politician of the Edo period.
  326. Tokushima City, Tokushima Prefecture (Tanabata Baloon Release) Shinmachibashi Higashi Park area (present central district of the city)
  327. Tokushima Domain
  328. Tokushima Domain owned Awa Province and Awaji Province, which was ruled by the Inada clan (who were the vassals of the domain and also the lords of Sumoto-jo Castle).
  329. Tokushima Domain: Tokushima-jo Castle and Awaji-no-kuni Sumoto-jo Castle
  330. Tokushima Landslide Observatory (Miyoshi City, Tokushima Prefecture)
  331. Tokushima Normal School (the faculty of education of Tokushima University => Naruto University of Education)
  332. Tokushima Observatory (Ishii-cho, Tokushima Prefecture)
  333. Tokushima Prefecture
  334. Tokushima Prefecture is one of the few exceptions, in which no keyhole-shaped tumulus has been constructed since the fifth century.
  335. Tokushima Prefecture.
  336. Tokushima Prefecture: 42
  337. Tokushima Youth Normal School (the faculty of liberal arts of Tokushima University)
  338. Tokushokan
  339. Tokushokan (the abbreviated title is T)
  340. Tokushu-kidai (ceremonial vessel stand) shaped earthenware and tokushu tsubo (ceremonial jar) shaped earthenware were excavated from a concentrated distribution center of Yasugi Grave and Nishidani Grave Mounds, which indicate Izumo and the Kibi region formed an alliance.
  341. Tokushukai, Ltd.
  342. Tokuso
  343. Tokuso Autocracy and Rise of Miuchibito
  344. Tokuso and the post of Shikken had become separated since then, and the actual power in the bakufu was held by Tokuso, then Shikken became only a nominal post.
  345. Tokuso was a family line of the successors of the Hojo clan of the Kamakura bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun).
  346. Tokuso was named after the posthumous Buddhist name of Yoshitoki HOJO, who was second in the Tokuso line, by Yasutoki HOJO.
  347. Tokutan-jo Castle, 811, about mid 9th century, Shiwa gun, former site of Tokutan-jo Castle
  348. Tokuten-mato
  349. Tokuten-mato is adopted in corporate kyudo.
  350. Tokutoku (profitable) City Bus card
  351. Tokutou: a totally shaved head of both those who entered the priesthood and elderly people
  352. Tokuun-in Temple
  353. Tokuyama Domain (Suo Province)
  354. Tokuyama Domain (mujo=>joshukaku) 45,000 koku=>30,000 koku=>40,000 koku; tozama; Yanagi no ma
  355. Tokuyama Experimental Station (Shunan City, Yamaguchi Prefecture)
  356. Tokuyama's Bon-odori dance (December 28, 1987)
  357. Tokuyu-ji Temple (Nara City)
  358. Tokuzen-ji Temple
  359. Tokuzo GOTO
  360. Tokuzo GOTO (17 January, 1897 - 22 July, 1991) was a Noh actor of the shite-kata Kita school (one of the five schools of shite-kata [main roles]).
  361. Tokuzo TANAKA
  362. Tokuzo TANAKA (September 15, 1920 - December 20, 2007) was a Japanese film director.
  363. Tokyo
  364. Tokyo 1989' (this piece has a strong collage element, such as playing Beethoven's Symphony No. 9 using a gagaku composition)
  365. Tokyo Art School Normal School Drawing Course
  366. Tokyo Art fair' at Tokyo International Forum (Tokyo)
  367. Tokyo Bay Aqua Line - Tateyama Expressway, Kisarazu-Kita Interchange - National Route 409 - National Route 297 - National Route 128 - Moriya Beach Parking Area (there is a guidance sign)
  368. Tokyo Club
  369. Tokyo Daiichi Normal School (the faculty of liberal arts of Tokyo Gakugei University)
  370. Tokyo Daimaru Branch, Marunouchi, Chiyoda Ward; fifty-eight seats in total
  371. Tokyo Daini Normal School (ditto)
  372. Tokyo Daisan Normal School (ditto)
  373. Tokyo Daruma doll
  374. Tokyo Eiga Haikyu (Tokyo Film Distribution Company), founded on October 1, 1949, bought the former Shinko Cinema Tokyo studios in Oizumi, Tokyo and launched a studio-for-rent business in 1951.
  375. Tokyo English Language School (1874)
  376. Tokyo Fine Arts School (today's fine arts faculty of Tokyo University of the Arts), which started in 1889, opened the course of aesthetics and art history, and around then the word of art history began to be used with a similar meaning to today's.
  377. Tokyo Gas Negishi LNG Terminal, Bashamichi, Yokohama City, Kanagawa Prefecture
  378. Tokyo Gyoko (Imperial visit to Tokyo)
  379. Tokyo Gyoko' seems to mean just an ordinary Gyoko, but it practically means the establishment of the capital.
  380. Tokyo Higher Normal School (1886-): After the promotion to Tokyo University of Arts and Sciences (1929), it was established as an annex to this university.
  381. Tokyo Higher School Regular Course was abolished only 12 years after classes started and only 13 years after it was established.
  382. Tokyo Higher Sports School (1941) => Tokyo Vocational Sports School => Tokyo University of Education => Tsukuba University
  383. Tokyo Igakko was merged into Tokyo Kaisei Gakko (Kaisei School) to form the University of Tokyo, Faculty of Medicine, and he became a regular student.
  384. Tokyo Imperial Museum (present day Tokyo National Museum) (Jin WATANABE in 1937)
  385. Tokyo Imperial University 2363
  386. Tokyo Initiatives
  387. Tokyo Institute of Technology (Tokyo (Japan)) (1 person): Hideki SHIRAKAWA
  388. Tokyo Jidai (Tokyo Period)
  389. Tokyo Jissha (10 shrines in Tokyo)
  390. Tokyo Kakusha-senbatsu Shinbun' (selected publishers' newspaper in Tokyo)
  391. Tokyo Kyuko Dentetsu was involved in the establishment of Toei, as indicated by the absorption of Toyoko Film Company.
  392. Tokyo Main Library and the Kansai-kan: Sundays, national holidays, the third Wednesday of the month, and the Year-End/New Year holidays
  393. Tokyo Main Library: 9:30-19:00 (17:00 on Saturday)
  394. Tokyo Meishoe (Tokyo landscapes)
  395. Tokyo Metro: only between Ayase Station and Kita-senju Station on the Chiyoda Line
  396. Tokyo Metropolitan Ordinance for the Protection of Cultural Properties
  397. Tokyo Metropolitan Police Department kendo refereeing draft rules (made in 1926): Article 6. The refereeing shall be based on the following sections;
  398. Tokyo Metropolitan Police Department kendo refereeing rules (established in 1933, and revised in 1934): Article 8. Fencers shall not do things listed in the following sections;
  399. Tokyo Midnight Express Kyoto-go operated by KB Bus and Keihan Bus (Shinjuku ? Shibuya ? Yamashina Station ? Sanjo Keihan ? Kyoto Station, Hachijo exit ? Keihan Hirakata Station)
  400. Tokyo Midnight Express Uji-go (Keihan Bus/KB Bus)
  401. Tokyo Monorail: entire line
  402. Tokyo Music School Class A Normal School Course
  403. Tokyo National Museum
  404. Tokyo National Museum (Taito Ward, Tokyo)
  405. Tokyo National Museum Scroll
  406. Tokyo Office (Chiyoda Ward, Tokyo)
  407. Tokyo Office (Div. 566, Level 5, Nippon Building, 2-6-2 Otemachi, Chiyoda Ward, Tokyo, 100-0004)
  408. Tokyo Olympic Controversy
  409. Tokyo Ondo (A Folk Song of Tokyo for a Dance)
  410. Tokyo Performance - Theater Green BIG TREE THEATER Sapporo Performance - Theater Zoo.
  411. Tokyo Prefecture
  412. Tokyo Prefecture used to read its 新島本村 as 'Niijima Honson' (村 was read as 'son').
  413. Tokyo Prefecture, Kanagawa Prefecture, Saitama Prefecture, Iruma Prefecture, Kisarazu Prefecture, Ashigara Prefecture, Inba Prefecture, Nihari Prefecture, Ibaraki Prefecture, Gunma Prefecture, Tochigi Prefecture, Utsunomiya Prefecture, Yamanashi Prefecture, Shizuoka Prefecture
  414. Tokyo Prefecture, Kanagawa Prefecture, Saitama Prefecture, Kumagaya Prefecture, Chiba Prefecture, Ashigara Prefecture, Nihari Prefecture, Ibaraki Prefecture, Tochigi Prefecture, Utsunomiya Prefecture, Yamanashi Prefecture
  415. Tokyo Rakutenchi Co., Ltd. also belongs to the Toho Group.
  416. Tokyo Ramen
  417. Tokyo Rose
  418. Tokyo Sayama-cha (Tokyo)
  419. Tokyo School of Foreign Languages (old education system) (1873) => To be described later.
  420. Tokyo School of Foreign Languages (old education system) (1899 [1874]; today's Tokyo University of Foreign Studies)
  421. Tokyo Senso-ji Temple - Sho Kannon
  422. Tokyo Shunju Kai (a combination made up of various newspaper companies) demanded a retraction of this punishment by the government, as a result, Rentaro MIZUNO, prewar Minister of Home Affairs, relaxed the ban that 'only official information announced by prewar Ministry of Home Affairs could be published'.
  423. Tokyo Sports
  424. Tokyo Station and Kyoto Station
  425. Tokyo Station, Yaesu exit ? Sinjuku Station, New south exit, JR Highway Bus Stop ? Ikejiri-ohashi Station ? Tomei Mukaigaoka ? Tomei Eda ? Kyoto Station, Karasuma exit (Only on the up route the buses stop at Ikejiri-ohashi Station, Tomei Mukaigaoka and Tomei Eda.)
  426. Tokyo Tento (transferring the capital)
  427. Tokyo Tribunal of War Criminals
  428. Tokyo University manuscript owned by Tokyo University Affiliated Library
  429. Tokyo University of the Arts - Seated Statue of Dainichi Nyorai
  430. Tokyo Waterfront Area Rapid Transit: entire line
  431. Tokyo Women's Higher Normal School
  432. Tokyo Youth Normal School (Department of liberal Arts of Tokyo Gakugei University)
  433. Tokyo also will return to the original soil once.'
  434. Tokyo detached office of the Hokkaido Development Commission
  435. Tokyo gyoko are the imperial visits to Tokyo which were made twice in 1868 and 1869.
  436. Tokyo had a tendency to focus greatly on performance beauty and used various colors, including same white as Kamigata, or white under red (ICHIMURA Uzaemon (fifteenth generation) and Mitsugoro BANDO (seventh generation)).
  437. Tokyo oshare-komon
  438. Tokyo some-komon
  439. Tokyo suffered devastating damage by the Great Kanto Earthquake in 1923, the population of Osaka City and Nagoya City increased greatly because people moved there from Tokyo (order of populations of prefectural capitals and ordinance-designated cities).
  440. Tokyo temporary teacher Training school, Tokyo University of Arts and Sciences (1941-1942)
  441. Tokyo was opened not as a port, but as a market; in 1869, a foreign settlement was established in Tsukiji Teppozu.
  442. Tokyo-Yuzen
  443. Tokyo-dobun-shoin
  444. Tokyo-dobun-shoin was run by Buntaro KASHIWARA (later the third principal of Chuo University Senior High School) as a substantial person in charge and it existed from 1898 to 1918.
  445. Tokyo-fu remained until it was changed into Tokyo-to when metropolitan government system became in effect in 1943.
  446. Tokyo-ken and Chikyo-ken
  447. Tokyo-nichinichi Shinbun
  448. Tokyo-nishiki-e Shinbun' - topics about Seinan War
  449. Tokyo-yuzen is characterized by an urban chic style in subdued and soft shades against a background of the townsmen culture in Edo.
  450. Tokyo/Yokohama
  451. Tokyo/Yokohama ? Kyoto/Osaka-Umeda Route operated by Hankyu Bus (Ikebukuro ? Shinagawa ? Yokohama Station ? Kyoto Station ? [omit] ? Shin-Osaka ? Umeda)
  452. Tokyojussha/Tokyo Ten Shrines (Jun-Chokusaisha)
  453. Tokyoku Shidai of the Founders of the Imperial Family' noted as 'referred to as "Hitsugi" in old days' in the article of November, 688 in Nihonshoki
  454. Tokyu Hotels Co., Ltd, Horikawa-Gojo Sagaru (to the south of Horikawa-Gojo)
  455. Tokyu Silvester Concert (affiliated with Television Tokyo)
  456. Toll Road Section
  457. Toll Road Section and Toll-Free Road Section
  458. Toll Road Section and Toll-Free Section
  459. Toll Roads
  460. Toll Systems
  461. Toll road sections (the Ayabe Miyatsu Road is operated by Kyoto Prefectural Road Public Corporation and others are operated by West Nippon Expressway Corporation Limited)
  462. Toll-Free Sections (operated by the Ministry of Land, Infrastructure, Transport and Tourism)
  463. Toll-free roads (managed by the Ministry of Land, Infrastructure, Transport and Tourism)
  464. Toll-road sections (managed by West Nippon Expressway Company Limited)
  465. Tolls
  466. Tolls for the A section (Mukaijima-daikoku, Fushimi Ward, Kyoto City (origin) ? Kyotanabe-matsui Interchange): distance-based toll between interchanges or facilities.
  467. Tolls for the B section (Kyotanabe-matsui Interchange - Hoshida-kita, Katano City (Katano-minami Interchange))
  468. Tolls for the C section (Hoshida-kita, Katano City (Katano-minami Interchange) - Hiejima, Kadoma City (Kadoma Junction)): flat fare
  469. Toma no Miko, Umayado no Miko's younger paternal-half brother, was appointed the successor to Kume no Miko, but Toma no Miko left for the capital under the pretext of his wife's death; therefore, the expedition was suspended.
  470. Tomari Station and Aoya Station commenced operations.
  471. Tomari beach
  472. Tomarikeshi coal mine
  473. Tomarioru County: Tomarioru Town
  474. Tomarioru Police Station
  475. Tomarioru forestry office
  476. Tomarioru girls' high school
  477. Tomato
  478. Tomato Katsudon (bowl of rice topped with cutlet in tomato sauce)
  479. Tomato katsudon is a dish in which a vinegary sauce with stewed tomatoes and onions is poured over a pork cutlet on rice.
  480. Tomato ketchup and demiglace sauce are common seasoning.
  481. Tomato ketchup is an American seasoning and is not commonly used in cooking in Italy.
  482. Tomb
  483. Tomb attributed to Murasaki Shikibu: Horikawa-dori Street
  484. Tomb of Anjuhime
  485. Tomb of Hirotada WASHIZU
  486. Tomb of Honen Shonin
  487. Tomb of Norizane UESUGI
  488. Tomb of Rennyo Shonin
  489. Tomb of Yoshitaka OUCHI
  490. Tomb owner
  491. Tomb shape: A Makimuku type keyhole-shaped mound (as the result of computer analyses of the buried tumulus, underground research and electromagnetic wave measurement)
  492. Tomb shape: A Makimuku type keyhole-shaped mound (some fukiishi [a layer of stone covering the soil over a burial mound] found), with a short front square part attached to the circular part.
  493. Tomb shape: A Makimuku type large keyhole-shaped tomb (no fukiishi [a layer of stone covering the soil over a burial mound] and no haniwa [clay image])
  494. Tomb shape: A Makinuki type keyhole-shaped mound
  495. Tomb shape: A keyhole-shaped mound (fukiishi [a stone covering an old tomb] stones found)
  496. Tomb shape: A large keyhole-shaped mound (no fukiishi [layer of stone covering the soil over a burial mound], no haniwa [clay figure])
  497. Tomb shape: A large keyhole-shaped mound.
  498. Tomb shape: Makimuku type, a large keyhole-shaped mound
  499. Tomb: At Shunshoin in Kanei-ji Temple
  500. Tomb: Gensho-ji Temple, Takanawa, Minato-ku, Tokyo
  501. Tomb: Koyasan-Shicchi-in Temple in Koya-cho Itogun Wakayama Prefecture.
  502. Tomb: Senko-ji Temple in Kishiwada City, Osaka Prefecture
  503. Tombstones forming rectangular columns modeled after ancestral tablets that are commonly seen in many cemeteries have been made since the middle of the Edo period, but Gorinto are still found in many temples and graveyards today.
  504. Tome Prefecture: established on August 7 (old lunar calendar) in 1869. ->X
  505. Tomei (Tang name)
  506. Tomeo YAKIRI also wrote a book called "The Two Persons of Ieyasu TOKUGAWA".
  507. Tomeri TANIMOTO, a professor of the literature school (current literature department of Kyoto University) (pedagogy) who had been advocating university autonomy for some time, was one of them.
  508. Tomesode
  509. Tomesode (a married woman's formal kimono)
  510. Tomesode has a variety of Kurotomesode and Irotomesode.
  511. Tomesode is a type of Japanese traditional clothes and is a formal dress of the highest rank worn by married women.
  512. Tomesode of colors other than black is called "iro-tomesode", and the number of family crests is not necessarily five depending on the purpose of wearing the kimono and may be fewer in number, such as triple family crest or single family crest.
  513. Tomezakana: in principle, suzakana (vinegared food) or aemono
  514. Tomezoe
  515. Tomi KUSAKABE
  516. Tomi KUSAKABE (years of birth and death unknown) was a Hira-taishi (common soldier) of the Shinsengumi (literally, the newly selected corps, referring to a special police force for the Tokugawa regime).
  517. Tomi NAKAMURA: Married to Shunjiro NAKAMURA of the warrior class in Ishikawa Prefecture.
  518. Tomi is deemed to be a father or son, or a sibling of Shiro KUSAKABE.
  519. Tomi joined the Shinsengumi by responding to the recruitment taking place in Kyoto and Ozaka (present-day Osaka) in or before August or September, 1865, and retired until July, 1867.
  520. Tomi-jinja Shrine
  521. Tomida Station and Kuwana Temporary Station was established.
  522. Tomida Station is a vast freight terminal station where many freight cars are being deposited, and smoke emitted from Yokkaichi Industrial Complex is seen in the sky in the background.
  523. Tomidahama - Yokkaichi section
  524. Tomidahama Temporary Station was established (summer season only).
  525. Tomidahama Temporary Station was upgraded to Tomidahama Station.
  526. Tomifumi TAKANO (a report on the physiognomy of Kaso in the Ueda region, Nagano Prefecture, 1963).
  527. Tomihiko FUKUDA called the latter 'Gozoku' (local ruling family) to separate them from a lord that based himself in villages, manors, and districts.
  528. Tomihime: Motoakira MORI's lawful wife, later remarried Yasuhiro TODA.
  529. Tomii worked as principal of Kyoto Hosei School and Ritsumeikan Private School until August 31, 1927.
  530. Tomijuro NAKAMURA V
  531. Tomijuro NAKAMURA V (June 4, 1929 -) is a kabuki actor.
  532. Tomiki and Mochizuki, in particular, continued their activities as judo practitioners even after becoming high-caliber disciples of Ueshiba, and their philosophies were reflective of both aikido and judo.
  533. Tomiko HINO
  534. Tomiko HINO (female, 1440 - June 30, 1496) is a historical figure who lived in the Muromachi period.
  535. Tomiko HINO, Yoshimasa ASHIKAGA's lawful wife, was his mother.
  536. Tomiko ICHIJO
  537. Tomiko ICHIJO (February 27, 1743-January 9, 1796) was the Empress Dowager during the middle of the Edo period.
  538. Tomiko and Tsuyoshi divorced in August 1965.
  539. Tomiko became the lawful wife of Yoshimasa at the age of 16 on August 27 (by the lunar calendar), 1455, and gave birth to her first child on January 9 (by the lunar calendar), 1459, but the baby died on the same day.
  540. Tomiko engaged in moneymaking activities, such as collecting tolls by setting up seven barriers in Kyoto (Nanakuchi-no-Seki), investing in the rice market, and taking bribes from loan sharks, and it was her financial power that enabled the Muromachi shogunate to function.
  541. Tomiko opened the restaurant "Marquise" at the basement floor of a building in Hibiya, but ultimately the business failed.
  542. Tomiko raised Nakako with great care, as a remembrance of her deceased husband, and Nakako became Kinto SAGA consort of the emperor after the restoration.
  543. Tomiko's daughter was Imperial Princess Shizuko, a wife of Prince Kuninomiya Taka.
  544. Tomiko, the lawful wife of Tadamitsu adopted and raised Nakako, and in order to raise her as the princess of the court noble, she became an adopted daughter of Mori clan, the family lord of Chofu Domain, and was taken in by the court noble, Nakayama clan.
  545. Tomiko, then accused Imamairi no Tsubone for killing her son by putting a curse on him, and she banished her to Okinoshima Island on Lake Biwa.
  546. Tomikoji Grand Minister Saneuji (Saneuji SAIONJI)
  547. Tomikuji (lottery in the Edo period)
  548. Tomikuji also called Tomitsuki is a way to collect fund for mutual aids and a kind of lottery that is said to be the origin of takarakuji and also a gamble.
  549. Tomikuji as subjects of rakugo
  550. Tomikuji forms the basis of the concept and scheme of law concerning gable, stock, takarakuji and law for premiums.
  551. Tomikuji was developed from tanomoshi (a mutual credit association) and especially from torinoki mujin, because tanomoshi had only a few sponsors and limited amount of prize money, it couldn't satisfy people's speculative spirits.
  552. Tomikuji was distributed mainly for jisha fushin (Buddhist practitioners making effort for construction of temples and shrines), but during the war, kachifuda was distributed to collect money for the war.
  553. Tomikura soba (buckwheat noodles of Tomikura in Iiyama City) (Hokushin Region)
  554. Tomikyu (Kyuzo's Lottery)
  555. Tomimasa HONDA (a nephew of Shigetsugu HONDA) became the Tsukegaro of the 680,000-koku Echizen domain of Hideyasu YUKI, a son of Ieyasu TOKUGAWA.
  556. Tomimoto used to be quite popular as the intermediate between them, but today it's on the verge of a downfall.
  557. Tomin Eiyosho (Tokyo Honor Award) (1982)
  558. Tominaga-cho, Takatsuji Agaru, Kawaramachi-dori, Shimogyo Ward - 28,732
  559. Tominokoji family
  560. Tominokoji-dori Street
  561. Tominokoji-dori Street (Tominokoji-dori Street of Heiankyo corresponds to present-day Fuyamachi-dori Street.)
  562. Tomio' Kitagawa Honke
  563. Tomio-gawa River (Shibahashi)
  564. Tomioka Hachiman-gu Shrine
  565. Tomioka Prefecture: established on April 25 (leap month in the old lunar calendar) in 1868
  566. Tomioka Silk Mill (operation started in 1872)
  567. Tomioka-date
  568. Tomisaburo HASEGAWA
  569. Tomishige MAKINO
  570. Tomishige MAKINO (1761 - June 9, 1783) was a successor of the Tanabe Clan of Tango Province.
  571. Tomita's disciples were O Meien Kudan (nine dan), Tei Meiko Kudan (nine dan) and others, and it might be said that O's acquirement of Honinbo-i put Karigane in Honinbo-i in his second disciple generation.
  572. Tomitaka Prefecture: established on April 25 (leap month in the old lunar calendar) in 1868 -> abolished and incorporated to Hita Prefecture on August 17 (old lunar calendar) in 1868
  573. Tomitsu
  574. Tomitsu is Esoteric Buddhism that has been passed down in Shingon Buddhism.
  575. Tomitsu means the Mikkyo of To-ji Temple (Kyoogokoku-ji Temple), and Daimitsu means Tendai Mikkyo.
  576. Tomizu jikomi (preparation using tomizu)
  577. Tommy KONO
  578. Tomo Machinami Hina-matsuri (the Girl's Festival to be celebrated in the town of TOMO)
  579. Tomo Tetsudo: partially introduced
  580. Tomo gave her eldest son, Hidetsugu TOYOTOMI to her younger brother Hideyoshi who had no children as an adopted son.
  581. Tomo no Dainagon
  582. Tomo no miyatsuko
  583. Tomo was based on the 'soko tenboku,' a kind of character tracing method where a piece of paper was put on a work to be copied, only outlines of characters were traced with thin lines, and then areas enclosed by the lines were colored in black.
  584. Tomo, who had been left alone, became a nun to pray to Buddha for the happiness of the dead children and grandchildren.
  585. Tomoai IWAKURA
  586. Tomoai IWAKURA (October 26, 1778 - June 22, 1853) was a son of Tomokazu IWAKURA.
  587. Tomoaki IWAKURA
  588. Tomoaki IWAKURA (December 1, 1630 - May 14, 1680) was a Kugyo (court noble) in the early Edo period.
  589. Tomoaki IWAKURA was his son.
  590. Tomoaki MATSUDAIRA (the founder of the Kawatakubo Matsudaira family)
  591. Tomoaki TAKIGAWA
  592. Tomoaki TAKIGAWA (dates of birth and death unknown) was a shogun's retainer in Edo period.
  593. Tomoaki retreated, ran into Yodo-jo Castle afterward, took charge of the command of the shogunate army, got defeated and retreated again.
  594. Tomoari MINAMOTO
  595. Tomoari MINAMOTO (1792 to 1859) was a scholar of herbalism and natural history, and a han-i (an Edo-period doctor working at a public clinic) of the Kishu Domain in the late Edo period.
  596. Tomoari MINAMOTO was born a son of Jubei, a lower ranked feudal retainer in present Wakayama City in 1792.
  597. Tomoari authored so many writings as more than 25 books, about 290 volumes by fully taking advantage of his own field works and of extensively reading old and contemporary literature, but the essence of his accomplishments is natural history rather than herbalism.
  598. Tomoari had two Monjin Students, Ryunosuke HOTTA and Shutaro KURIYAMA, but KURIYAMA's achievements are very little known today.
  599. Tomoari left great accomplishments as mentioned above, but he published only one book during his lifetime.
  600. Tomoari received a command of Domain and began a survey of the Tenryo (a shognal demesne) including the whole Kii Province and Yoshino.
  601. Tomoari was not the only scholar of herbalism who wrote a book on vegetation in the Edo period.
  602. Tomoari was not totally relying on his own survey results but he also referred to other literature to give it objectivity.
  603. Tomoari went to Hakusan, Kaga Province in 1822 and wrote "Hakusan no ki" and "Hakusan Somoku shi" (two-volume) and because they were in a similar style in the concept and construction as Gunzanki, they were thought to be an experimental work before writing the Gunzanki.
  604. Tomoari's achievement was deeply connected to the line of development from herbalism to natural history, via Ranzan ONO to Tomoari's teacher Todo OBARA.
  605. Tomoatsu (later, the third lord of Takasu Domain, Yoshiatsu; then, succeeded to the main family to become the eighth lord of Owari Domain, Munekatsu TOKUGAWA)
  606. Tomoatsu GODAI
  607. Tomoatsu GODAI (February 12, 1836-September 25, 1885) was a Japanese samurai who served as a feudal retainer of the Satsuma clan at the end of the Edo period, and a businessman in the Meiji period.
  608. Tomobe (also known as Tomonomiyatsuko, Banbu)
  609. Tomobe originated from Tomonomiyatsuko before the ritsuryo legal code system, and like Kudaratebito, most of them supervised especially the industrial branches at the work-site operations leading Shinabe and Zakko.
  610. Tomobiki
  611. Tomobiki (a friend pulling day, the day on which one's luck affects that of one's friends).
  612. Tomobuchi Route: Welfare Center Front - Senzoku - Hosomi Tsuji - General Assembly Hall - Miwa Post Office - Ubara Naka Shoe Store - Tokuyo (special nursing home for elderly) Front - Sainono - Tomobuchi - Kusayama Spa - Alpine Hotel
  613. Tomochika ASANO ruled Kii Province while it was under the control of the Asano clan.
  614. Tomochika MIMASAKA
  615. Tomochika MIMASAKA (date of birth and death unknown) was a samurai (warrior) and gokenin (shogunal retainer) in the early Kamakura period.
  616. Tomoe (three-way)(巴), Maru, Gan (circle)(丸), Kaku, Tsuno (square)(角), Bishi (rhombus)(菱), Kuzushi (break)(崩し), Nozoki (peek)(覗き), Mame (beans)(豆), Nenji (pray)(捻じ) and so on.
  617. Tomoe no niwa, the Garden of Tomoe (huge comma design) or Mitsudomoe no niwa, the Garden of three comma-shaped design
  618. Tomoe no niwa, the Garden of Tomoe (huge comma design), designed by Koetsu HONAMI
  619. Tomoe-jinja Shrine
  620. Tomoemon OTANI IV as robber Yoine no Ushiemon.
  621. Tomoeri 共衿 is also written 共襟.
  622. Tomoeri: See Kake-eri.
  623. Tomofusa ONO
  624. Tomofusa SASSA
  625. Tomofusa SEIKANJI
  626. Tomofusa SEIKANJI (July 9, 1589 - August 22, 1661) was kugyo (a Court noble) in the early Edo period.
  627. Tomogire' (the same cloth) is used for 'ichimonji' (horizontally long strip of cloth put on the top and bottom of the surface) and 'futai' (a pair of strips of cloths or paper hanging from the top).
  628. Tomogoro ONO, a technician and a bureaucrat from the end of Edo period to the beginning of the Meiji period, was also a wasan mathematician, and it is said that he applied wasan for calculating the shipping route of Kanrin Maru (the first Japanese ship ever to cross the Pacific).
  629. Tomoharu ODA
  630. Tomoharu ODA (1548 - March 3, 1604) was a regional lord and military commander of Hitachi Province who lived from Sengoku period (period of Warring States) into the Edo period.
  631. Tomoharu's other names included Kotaro, Sakon HATTA, and Kian.
  632. Tomohide IWAKURA, his sotomago (grandchild from a daughter married into another family), was an anglicist who served as a professor of Hosei University.
  633. Tomohiko ASAKA (Tomohiko ASAKA)
  634. Tomohime (Princess Tomo): became a wife of Nobutake ODA.
  635. Tomohisa ODA
  636. Tomohisa ODA (April 1, 1417 - June 14, 1455) was a busho (Japanese military commander) in the mid Muromachi Period.
  637. Tomoie HATTA
  638. Tomoito SUMITOMO
  639. Tomoito SUMITOMO (January 18, 1865-March 2, 1926) was the fifteenth family head of the Sumitomo family.
  640. Tomoito SUMITOMO and his wife Masu, who was Tomochika's eldest daughter, had four sons (the third son died while still a child) and one daughter.
  641. Tomoito endeavored to take the lead to heighten the position of business circles in Osaka.
  642. Tomoito made Tomokiyo OSHIMA come to Suma bettei (villa) and met him.
  643. Tomoito's late years
  644. Tomoito's son, the sixteenth-generation kichizaemon Tomonari SUMITOMO, was also a Araragi-ha poet and was on close terms with Mokichi SAITO and Jun KAWADA (who was also an executive at the Sumitomo main office).
  645. Tomoka-go
  646. Tomokane KIKKAWA was his child.
  647. Tomokata IWAKURA
  648. Tomokata IWAKURA (1802 - June 25, 1818) was a retainer of the Imperial Court during the late Edo period.
  649. Tomokazu IWAKURA
  650. Tomokazu IWAKURA (February 21, 1757-August 1, 1824) was a Japanese Kugyo (high court noble) in the mid to late Edo period.
  651. Tomokazu IWAKURA was his adopted son (from the Yanagiwara family).
  652. Tomokazu IWAKURA, the son of Mitsutsuna YANAGIHARA, was adopted and inherited the line of the Iwakura family.
  653. Tomokichi FUJISAWA (March, 1866 - April 17, 1932) was a Japanese businessman.
  654. Tomokichi FUJISAWA (the first)
  655. Tomokiyo met Tomoito with his report for the retirement of Saihei, but he was reproved by Tomoito.
  656. Tomokiyo recommended retirement on the grounds that Saihei made a mistake in acquiring Tadakuma Tanko (coal mine) and, after Saihei refused, he submitted a written report of impeachment to the family head.
  657. Tomoko KONPARU, who is a playwright, is his daughter.
  658. Tomoko MAKINO
  659. Tomoko MAKINO (January 29, 1907 - October 20, 1984) was the Japanese actress.
  660. Tomokuyu at the time of the Jinshin War
  661. Tomokuyu began as a system in Zhou.
  662. Tomokuyu in China
  663. Tomokuyu in the Warring States period and the age of the Han dynasty
  664. Tomokuyu in the Zhou period
  665. Tomokuyu or Yunomura
  666. Tomokuyu or Yunomura in Japan
  667. Tomokuyu or Yunomura was a territory which was given to a part of the Imperial Family in the ancient China and Japan from the Asuka period to the Heian period.
  668. Tomokuyu under the Ritsuryo system
  669. Tomokuyu under the Ritsuryo system was only a source of revenue, but the Tomokuyu at that time are supposed to have had a close relationship with the Prince.
  670. Tomokuyu was a system that had long existed from the ancient China, and in the Han dysnasty, the lands were given to the members of the Imperial family, excluding the lords and kings, for their own income sources.
  671. Tomokuyu was set for Togu (crown prince) and Chugu (the Empress) in the Ritsuryo system.
  672. Tomomasa HIRAGA
  673. Tomomasa HIRAGA was a gokenin (an immediate vassal of the Shogunate) of the Kamakura bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun) and was active from the late Heian period to the early Kamakura period.
  674. Tomomasa HIRAGA was a grandson of Shinra-Saburo Yoshimitsu and a husband of the daughter of Maki no kata (Lady Maki) who was the second wife of Tokimasa HOJO, and he was killed in Kyoto at the same time when Tokimasa HOJO was overthrown.
  675. Tomomasa HIRAGA was added to Tenjobito (senior officer serving the Emperor) for the Retired Emperor Gotoba as a senior guard of his palace and served as the shugo of Kyoto and Ise as well as chigyo-kokushu of Iga (the lord of Iga) and enjoyed his unusually strong power for Gokenin.
  676. Tomomasa OYAMA
  677. Tomomasa OYAMA was a busho (Japanese military commander) from the end of the Heian period to the early Kamakura period.
  678. Tomomasa OYAMA, the head of a powerful family in Shimotsuke, at first pretended that he had agreed with Yoshihiro and remained in Nogimiya in Shimotsuke Province (the present-day Nogi-machi, Tochigi Prefecture).
  679. Tomomasa UESUGI
  680. Tomomasa UESUGI (date of birth and death unknown) was a person of the Ogigayatsu Uesugi clan in the late Muromachi period (the early Warring States period).
  681. Tomomasa answered Yoshihiro, dutifully lying that Tomomasa had fewer soldier then because his father served as Obanyaku (a job to guard Kyoto) in Kyoto with their soldiers.
  682. Tomomasa defeated Yoshihiro in the Battle of Nogimiya, and MINAMOTO no Noriyori, the younger paternal half-brother, killed the fleeing army of Yoshihiro.
  683. Tomomasa happened to be absent there because he guarded Emperor's procession, so his vassals staying in the shrine fought against Nagamochi and Nagamochi was retreated.
  684. Tomomasa took over the position while maintaining his previous positions and the territories of the rebels were granted to him.
  685. Tomomasa was a son in law of Maki no kata, and Shigeyasu was a grandchild of Tokimasa's first wife.
  686. Tomomasa was appointed as Hyoe no jo (Lieutenant of the Middle Palace Guards) in Kyoto, which he had requested at that time.
  687. Tomomasa was killed by Michimoto YAMANOUCHI SUDO (son of Tsunetoshi YAMANOUCHI SUDO) who was sent by Yoshitoki HOJO (son of Tokimasa HOJO) taking the helm of the bakufu.
  688. Tomomasa's daughter (a wife of Norifusa UESUGI)
  689. Tomomasa's father in law, Tokimasa HOJO, was gripping the real power in the bakufu, and exercised the administrative authority over Musashi Province as Tomomasa's guardian, while he was in Kyoto, and therefore, Tokimasa had a conflict with Shigetada HATAKEYAMA, who was the head of the Musashi samurai (warrior) corps.
  690. Tomomasa, returning back, missed him in spite of leading troops into Kiyomizu-zaka Slope, where Nagamochi was said to hide, and Nagamochi was killed in Yoshino with his head exposed in the end.
  691. Tomomi IWAKURA
  692. Tomomi IWAKURA (October 26, 1825 - July 20, 1883) was a Japanese court noble and a politician.
  693. Tomomi IWAKURA also briefly resided at the temple during the last days of the Tokugawa government and the records of the secret meetings held at the time still remain.
  694. Tomomi IWAKURA got Noh actors to perform Noh in 1879 when he invited Ulysses Grant to his residence.
  695. Tomomi IWAKURA ordered Kamei to abolish Chinese style ceremony and revive the ancient ceremony.
  696. Tomomi IWAKURA was born in Kyoto as the second son of Yasuchika HORIKAWA who was formerly Gon Chunagon (a provisional vice-councilor of state).
  697. Tomomi IWAKURA was famously sheltered here towards the end of the Edo Period.
  698. Tomomi IWAKURA was the first Japanese who was 'informed' that he had cancer.
  699. Tomomi IWAKURA's Kenpo Koryo (Tomomi IWAKURA's Constitution Outline) (Kowashi INOUE)
  700. Tomomi IWAKURA's Old Retirement House
  701. Tomomi IWAKURA, a meritorious retainer during the Meiji Restoration, was his descendant.
  702. Tomomi IWAKURA, a meritorious retainer in the Meiji Restoration, was his descendant.
  703. Tomomi IWAKURA, who disagreed with this, aimed to transfer a considerable portion of state property to Imperial property and block it from the Diet.
  704. Tomomi IWAKURA, who was an adopted child from another court noble Horikawa family, was a descendant in the Iwakura family line.
  705. Tomomi IWAKURA:Tokumei-zenken-taishi (extraordinary and plenipotentiary ambassador).
  706. Tomomichi IWANARI - led kokujin-shu from Yamashiro Province.
  707. Tomomichi IWANARI, one of the Sanninshu acceded to Yoshiaki ASHIKAGA's request and entrenched himself in Yodo kojo Castle, but Makishima-jo Castle was attacked by Nobunaga ODA's army (Battle of Makishima-jo Castle) and Yoshiaki ASHIKAGA surrendered two hostages, then ran away to Kawachi Province.
  708. Tomomitsu IWAKURA
  709. Tomomitsu IWAKURA (1810 - 1813) was a retainer of Imperial Court during the latter Edo period.
  710. Tomomitsu YUKI
  711. Tomomitsu YUKI is his grandchild.
  712. Tomomitsu YUKI was a Japanese samurai commander who had flourished from the late Heian period to the early Kamakura period; he was an influential vassal of Kamakura bakufu (Japanese military government headed by a shogun based in Kamakura).
  713. Tomomitsu YUKI: an ancestor of the Yuki clan
  714. Tomomitsu became a member of the Hyojoshu (Councils of Shogunate) in 1235, and had a great influence over the bakufu politics.
  715. Tomomitsu played a great roll in the downfall of Kagetoki KAJIWARA and his subsequent death in defeat.
  716. Tomomitsu was from the family of a lower-ranking government official serving Kurododokoro (the Chamberlain's Office) for generations, and called himself as the Iga clan since his appointment to Iga no kami (Governor of Iga Province).
  717. Tomomitsu was surprised by this and appealed for gokenin and made a compact covenant under joint signatures of 66 gokenin, to impeach Kagetoki, which was submitted to Yoriie.
  718. Tomomori WADA
  719. Tomomori WADA was gokenin (an immediate vassal of the shogunate in the Kamakura and Muromachi through Edo periods) of Kamakura bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun).
  720. Tomomori and Shigehira were made generals of the Taira forces and chased after them with 28,000 troops.
  721. Tomomori and others defeated Omi-Genji in the battle that took place on 6th.
  722. Tomomori assisted Munemori, together with Shigehira, his maternal brother.
  723. Tomomori crossed over to the women's vessel, of which TAIRA no Tokuko and TAIRA no Tokiko were aboard, and laughingly said 'Get rid of anything unsightly and purify yourselves - and then I shall take you before this unusual man from the East.'
  724. Tomomori muttered 'I have seen now what must be seen' and strapping on an extra suit of armor, he drowned himself together with his foster brother.
  725. Tomomori was appointed to Mimaya-Betto (chief of Umaya no tsukasa, ministry of the stables) which can be considered the center of military affairs.
  726. Tomomori, who had been looking at the scene, sent a person to convey "Do not act cruelly! They are not good enough to compete with you."
  727. Tomomune HIKI
  728. Tomomune HIKI (the date of birth and death unknown) was a busho (Japanese military commander) from the end of the Heian period into the beginning of the Kamakura period.
  729. Tomomune UESUGI
  730. Tomomune UESUGI (1334 - October 8, 1414) was a busho (Japanese military commander) from the period of the Northern and Southern Courts (Japan) to the early Muromachi period.
  731. Tomomune and Munemura are described as male cousins, and it says that Munemura became the second family head, because the heir of Tomomune, Arimune, died young.
  732. Tomomune was born in 1184 at the period when the Taira family moved from place to place after leaving the capital.
  733. Tomomune was commonly known as Muto Musha (warrior), Muto Umanosuke (deputy minister of the institution for horse care), and Koremune hangan (judge).
  734. Tomon (the East Gate)
  735. Tomon Station (later Kitasui Station) and Naka-Maizuru Station opened.
  736. Tomon-in Gate
  737. Tomonaga headed off alone towards Shinano; however, the condition of his wound deteriorated, and try as he may he could not progress and was forced to return to the lodgings at Aobaka.
  738. Tomonaga replied, 'I have been waiting for you' and continued intoning Buddhist chants.
  739. Tomonaga's life prior to the Heiji no Ran (Heiji Rebellion) has been validated by records of his official roles.
  740. Tomonaga, together with his elder brother Yoshihira and younger brother Yoritomo, attended to the defense of the Dairi (Inner Palace).
  741. Tomonari (childhood name Takechiyo) was born as the second son of Naritsuna UTSUNOMIYA.
  742. Tomonari IWAKURA
  743. Tomonari IWAKURA (1668 - 1680) was a retainer of Imperial Court who lived during the first half of the Edo period.
  744. Tomonari SHIONOYA
  745. Tomonari SHIONOYA was a shogun's retainer from the the end of Heian period to the early Kamakura period.
  746. Tomonari SUMITOMO's elder sister Takashi married Tadateru, the third son of Viscount Tadabumi TORI, who was the feudal lord of the domain of the former Mibu (30,000 koku); consequently, Tadateru changed his name to Tadateru SUMITOMO through his adoption as a son-in-law by the Sumitomo Family.
  747. Tomonari SUMITOMO's younger brother, Moto SUMITOMO, married Sueko, the seventh daughter of Earl Tadaie SAKAI, who was the feudal lord of the domain of the former Obama (14,000 koku).
  748. Tomonari and Haruko, as husband and wife, had no sons but had two daughters; the first daughter, Kuniko, married Ikumi (a science faculty professor at Tokyo University), who was the first son of Yukisada SASAKI, a former marquess who had served in the position of the former Isejingu Daiguji.
  749. Tomonari and Sanetomo were on very intimate terms exceeding their ranks, and on February 20, 1219 when a Sanetomo was assassinated by Kugyo, Tomonari returned to Shionoya to become a priest titled Shinsho and renounced the world.
  750. Tomonari built Kawasaki-jo Castle (Shimotsuke Province) on the mountaintop approximately 500 meters north along the mountainous line of Horieyama-jo Castle.
  751. Tomonari is said to have been adopted as a husband ('Family Tree of the Kitsuregawa SHIONOYA Family').
  752. Tomonari's elder brother, Kanichi SUMITOMO, was born on May 23, 1896.
  753. Tomonga was nursing a wounded left leg and helplessly asked his elder brother, 'Which way is Shinao?', staring at the clouds, Yoshihira replied, 'That way,' whereupon he presently galloped off towards Hida Province.
  754. Tomonobu KAIGA
  755. Tomonobu KAIGA (Yazaemon) (1650 - March 20, 1703) was a member of 47 samurai of Ako.
  756. Tomonobu MIYAKE (the father of the lord of the Tahara clan, Yasuyoshi MIYAKE, 1793 to 1841)
  757. Tomonobu authored a biography of Kazan titled 'Kazan Sensei Ryakuden' (Brief History of Teacher Kazan) in 1881, after the death of Kazan.
  758. Tomonojo OSHIMA
  759. Tomonojo OSHIMA (July 27, 1826-August 9, 1882) was a samurai warrior, a feudal retainer and a diplomat of the Tsushimafuchu clan.
  760. Tomonomiyatsuko (the chief of various departments at the Imperial Court)
  761. Tomonomiyatsuko is the Gozoku (local powerful clans) who administered each group of tsukasa (offices) in the Yamato Dynasty under or sometimes together with the clans of muraji (one of ancient Japanese hereditary titles denoting rank and political standing).
  762. Tomonoo-sha Shrine: Enshrines MINAMOTO no Tameyoshi and MINAMOTO no Tametomo who are worshipped as the gods of improvement in the martial arts and archery.
  763. Tomonori ABE was born in 1390 as the second child of Tomouji ABE of the ABE clan.
  764. Tomonori was adopted by Sadahiro KAMO and changed his name to" Tomoyuki KAMO" in 1419.
  765. Tomonori's official rank was low, just as Tsurayuki's was, and he remained Dainaiki (Senior Secretary of the Ministry of Central Affairs) in 904.
  766. Tomonosuke KONISHI
  767. Tomonoura (Harbor, port and sea area [bay])
  768. Tomonoura Bentenshima Island Fireworks Festival
  769. Tomonoura Kanko Taiami (the show of traditional net fishing on shipboard)
  770. Tomonoura is a circular harbor, which is characterized by having the well-conserved harbor facilities of the Japanese early modern period.
  771. Tomonoura onsen (hot springs)
  772. Tomonoura was also called 'Tomo no tsu' (in which 'tsu' meant a wharf in older Japanese).
  773. Tomooki IWAKURA
  774. Tomooki IWAKURA (July 13, 1601 - March 17, 1660) was a Kugyo (court noble) in the early Edo period.
  775. Tomooki UESUGI led a relief force from Edo-jo Castle but was crushed by Soun.
  776. Tomooki UESUGI, Tomoyasu's son, later became the family head of the Ogigayatsu Uesugi clan.
  777. Tomosaburo KINOSHITA (president of Meiji University)
  778. Tomosada UESUGI
  779. Tomosada UESUGI (of the Futahashi/Nihashi (二橋)-Uesugi family)
  780. Tomosada UESUGI (of the Ogigayatsu-Uesugi family)
  781. Tomosada UESUGI (of the Sanponji-Uesugi family)
  782. Tomosada UESUGI was a daimyo (Japanese territorial lord) who ruled Musashi Province during the Sengoku period.
  783. Tomosada UESUGI was a person who lived in the Sengoku period (Period of Warring States).
  784. Tomosada UESUGI was a person who lived in the period of the Northern and Southern Courts.
  785. Tomosada UESUGI was a warlord who lived in the mid-Muromachi period.
  786. Tomosada UESUGI was a warlord who lived in the period of the Northern and Southern Courts.
  787. Tomosada died in Shinano Province in 1352.
  788. Tomosada subsequently took up residence at Matsuyama-jo Castle, in Musashi Province.
  789. Tomosada was 22 years old.
  790. Tomose was a member of the Prince Otsu party.
  791. Tomoshige KIMURA - Sukekuro
  792. Tomoshige SAMEJIMA, vice admiral, captain of the battleship Nagato
  793. Tomoshiyumi/tomoshi (literally lighting and shooting): hunting of deer in the mountains by making a fire in an iron basket to lure the deer in summer.
  794. Tomosuke, backed by the Kofuku-ji Temple, resisted the challenge; however, he suddenly died at the age of 35 in 1682.
  795. Tomotada IWAKURA, his sotohimago (child of sotomago), is a scholar specializing in Italian literature and an emeritus professor of Kyoto University.
  796. Tomotada was brought up in Iga.
  797. Tomotaka FUKUO (Noh actor) and Tadayo FUKUO (soccer player) are his younger brothers.
  798. Tomotaka IWAKURA
  799. Tomotaka IWAKURA (year of birth unknown - 1633) was a court noble in the period from the latter half of the Muromachi period through to the beginning of the Edo period.
  800. Tomotaka IWAKURA, who was Shogoi Mokuryo (Senior Fifth Rank of Bureau of Carpentry), was his brother.
  801. Tomotaka TASAKA
  802. Tomotaka TASAKA (April 14, 1902 - October 17, 1974) was a Japanese film director.
  803. Tomotaka's success with "Tsuki Yorino Shisha" (A Messenger from the Moon) and "Meiji Ichidai Onna" (The Life of A Woman in The Meiji period) for Shinko Kinema allowed Tasaka to return to Nikkatsu Tama-gawa Studios.
  804. Tomotane SOMA
  805. Tomotane SOMA (September 18, 1852 - February 22, 1892) was a daimyo (Japanese feudal lord) of the Edo period.
  806. Tomotane SOMA, the former lord of the Soma-Nakaura Domain, was suffering mental disorder, reputedly schizophrenic, and the condition got worse.
  807. Tomoteru TAKAYAMA
  808. Tomoteru TAKAYAMA (1527 - 1595) was a busho (military commander) in the Sengoku Period (Period of Warring States) (Japan).
  809. Tomoteru TAKAYAMA is said to have been born as a son of dogo (local ruling family) in Takayama Village, Shimashimo County, Settsu Province (present-day, Takayama, Toyono Town, Toyono County, Osaka Prefecture), and he was known as the Lord of Sawa-jo Castle in Uda County, Yamato Province.
  810. Tomotoki HOJO, in command of the 40,000 strong army coming along the Hokurikudo, also crushed the capital faction forces at Mt. Tonami and forced his way into Kaga Province, homing in in on the capital.
  811. Tomotoki IZEKI
  812. Tomotsugu HONJO who appeared in "Azuma Kagami" was the legitimate child of Ietsugu and one or more of family tree described Ietsugu => Tomotsugu => Aritsugu HONJO.
  813. Tomotsuna KUTSUKI
  814. Tomotsuna KUTSUKI (1599 - September 20, 1662) was a hatamoto (direct retainer of the bakufu [Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun]), who lived during the early Edo period.
  815. Tomotsuna KUTSUKI <Jugoinoge (Junior Fifth Rank, Lower Grade)
  816. Tomotsuna KUTSUKI was the ninth lord of the Fukuchiyama Domain in Tanba Province.
  817. Tomotsuna UTSUNOMIYA praised as 'the best archer in the Kanto region' by MINAMOTO no Yoritomo was the third head of the Utsunomiya clan.
  818. Tomotsune AKAZAWA
  819. Tomotsune AKAZAWA was Kamigori Shugodai (deputy military governor of Kamigori domain).
  820. Tomotsune AKAZAWA was a Japanese military commander who lived during the Sengoku Period (Period of Warring States), or the late Muromachi period.
  821. Tomotsune KOMUCHI (the House of Representatives, the Constitutional Party, the former Progressive Party faction)
  822. Tomotsune TOSHIMA
  823. Tomotsune TOSHIMA (year of birth unknown - November 27, 1203) was a samurai (warrior) from the end of the Heian period to the early Kamakura period.
  824. Tomotsune called himself Nyudo Soeki after handing over the headship of the family.
  825. Tomoyasu IWAKURA
  826. Tomoyasu IWAKURA (March 12, 1807 - February 13, 1873) was a Kugyo (top court official) in the latter part of the Edo period, and reached high office during the Meiji period.
  827. Tomoyasu UESUGI
  828. Tomoyasu UESUGI (date of birth and death unknown) was a person in the Sengoku period (the period of warring states).
  829. Tomoyasu raised an army at Hojuji-dono Palace, which was the palace of the Cloistered Emperor Goshirakawa, and openly confronted Yoshinaka.
  830. Tomoyasu was also called Shichiro and his posthumous Buddhist name was Joan.
  831. Tomoyo NONAKA
  832. Tomoyoshi MAEDA
  833. Tomoyoshi MAEDA (1590 - July 24, 1628) was a busho (Japanese military commander) who lived in the Edo period, and he was the third son of Toshiie MAEDA.
  834. Tomoyoshi TOKI
  835. Tomoyoshi, who had been fighting in the Province of Ueno, returned and counterattacked, fighting against Soun in Sagami until 1510.
  836. Tomoyuki ISHIZAWA in comic duo Tetsu and Tomo is also good at shigin.
  837. Tomoyuki KITABATAKE
  838. Tomoyuki KITABATAKE (1290 - July 20, 1332) was a Kugyo (the top court official) in the end of the Kamakura era.
  839. Tomoyuki served Emperor Godaigo with Chikafusa and was promoted to Junii (Junior Second Rank), Gon no chunagon (provisional middle councilor).
  840. Tomoyuki was appointed to the Jugomi-ge (Junior Lower Fifth Rank) in October, 1423, then to the Jusanmi (Junior Third Rank) in 1454, and finally to Seisanmi (Senior Third Rank) in 1463.
  841. Tomozaburo OGATA, Koan's grandson, was a pathologist.
  842. Tomozane TADA
  843. Tomozane TADA (year of birth and death unknown) is a busho (Japanese military commander) in the last days of Heian period.
  844. Tomozane YOSHII
  845. Tomozane YOSHII (April 10, 1828 - April 22, 1891) was a Japanese samurai, a feudal retainer of Satsuma domain, and a government official.
  846. Tomozane YOSHII, his comrade, registered Takamori as his name by mistake.
  847. Tomozane was also an originator of a plan to build the Statue of SAIGO in Ueno.
  848. Tomozume with its skin left on each side is convenient for storage and use.
  849. Tomozume: Thin, split bamboo with sharp ends
  850. Tomu UCHIDA
  851. Tomu UCHIDA (real name Jojiro; April 26, 1898 - August 7, 1970) was a Japanese film director active during the Taisho and Showa periods.
  852. Tomu UCHIDA passed away on August 7.
  853. Tomu UCHIDA was born as the son of a confectionary shop owner in Okayama City on April 26.
  854. Tomu joined Taisho Katsuei, which had recently been founded in Yokohama, where he served as an assistant to Thomas Kurihara.
  855. Tomu made the move to Shinko Cinema but eventually returned to Nikkatsu Studio.
  856. Tomu moved to Makino Kyoiku Eiga Seisakujo (film studio) where he made his directorial debut alongside Teinosuke KINUGASA with the film "Aa, Konishi Junsa" (Oh, Police Officer Konishi).
  857. Tomu protested against the cuts that Toei made to "Kiga Kaikyo" due to industry-related issues (this version was shown in most cinemas) and requested that his name be removed from the credits.
  858. Tomu was repatriated and joined Toei.
  859. Tomyo (light offered to god)
  860. Tomyo plate or candlestand with legs made of three combined sticks are used.
  861. Tomyo, Sakaki (species of evergreen sacred to Shinto), altarage and so on are arranged around it.
  862. Ton KOYANO
  863. Ton KOYANO insisted that "Chacha AZAI" would be suitable as "Masako HOJO".
  864. Ton SATOMI: "The Story of Dogen Zenji" Iwanami Bunko
  865. Ton' means to gather and might indicate 100 or 200 pieces.
  866. Ton-kyo (ton means immediately and Ton-kyo are the teachings which Buddha preached immediately after he attained Satori regardless of people's patience)
  867. Tona
  868. Tona (1289-April 17, 1372) was a Japanese monk and waka poet who lived in the final days of the Kamakura period and into the Northern and Southern Court period.
  869. Tonaki-jima Island, Tonaki-son Village, Okinawa Prefecture, 2000, agricultural village on the island
  870. Tonaki-jima Island, Tonaki-son Village, Okinawa Prefecture, agricultural Village on the island
  871. Tonami
  872. Tonan Sumiyagura (Southeast Corner Tower)
  873. Tonan Sumiyagura Hoppo-tamonbei Wall
  874. Tonan UTSUNOMIYA
  875. Tonan UTSUNOMIYA (April 8, 1633 - November 3, 1707) was a Confucian scholar during the Edo period.
  876. Tonan hitotsu tegami no hashini yuki no koto (Surprisingly, a snowflake has landed on the edge of the letter)
  877. Tonan shishu
  878. Tonan-in Inshubo Kisho (February 13, Engi 7)
  879. Tonan-in Temple (Nara City)
  880. Tonan-in Temple (Yoshino cho)
  881. Tonan-in Temple houses the guardian deity of Mt. Omine located in Yoshino-cho, Yoshino-gun, Nara Prefecture.
  882. Tonan-in Temple is the main temple of the Shingon Sect considered to have been located to the southeast of Todai-ji Temple (which is around the present Todaiji Library).
  883. Tonarigumi
  884. Tonarigumi (neighborhood association)
  885. Tonarigumi is a government-led system for maintaining neighborhood which was one of the bases of people's lives to support the fighting forces of the wartime regime during the Showa period.
  886. Tonbokiri spear (literally "dragonfly cutter")
  887. Tondabayashi Jinai-cho, Tondabayashi City, Osaka Prefecture, 1997, 'Zaigo-machi' (a village functioning as a town) and temple town
  888. Tondabayashi Jinai-cho, Tondabayashi City, Osaka Prefecture, zaigo-machi and temple town
  889. Tonden
  890. Tonden Settlement Jimu-gakari (Bureau) (renamed in July, 1881)
  891. Tonden in Kita Ward, Sapporo City, Higashi Tonden-dori Station and Nishi Tonden-dori Street in Yamahana, Chuo Ward, Sapporo City were place names because tonden soldiers stayed there.
  892. Tonden refers to a system or the place/region where soldiers who were made to plow new fields were recruited at war time but farmed the land to sustain themselves at peace time.
  893. Tonden was the system of opening up of new territory and colonization by soldiers.
  894. Tondenhei
  895. Tondenhei (the soldiers for developing and guarding Hokkaido)
  896. Tondenhei Command Center (renamed in July, 1889)
  897. Tondenhei Headquarters (renamed in May, 1885)
  898. Tondenhei Headquarters Gaisoku (general regulations) enacted on October 16, 1885
  899. Tondenhei Jorei (ordinances) enacted on May 5, 1885
  900. Tondenhei Reisoku (regulations) enacted in October, 1874
  901. Tondenhei Settlement Jimu-kyoku (Bureau) (set up in March, 1875)
  902. Tondenhei Settlement Jimugakari (transferred in January, 1882
  903. Tondenhei Tochi (land) and Kyuyo (salary) Regulations in September, 1890
  904. Tondenhei Yobihei (reservists) Regulations enacted in December, 1877
  905. Tondenhei formed a heison (tondenhei village) as a unit of a troop of about two hundred families.
  906. Tondenhei fought in wars such the Seinan War, the Sino-Japanese War, and the Russo-Japanese War.
  907. Tondenhei had to observe strict living regulations.
  908. Tondenhei immigrated with their families and were given a heioku (soldier's house), which had been built and prepared before their immigration, and undeveloped land.
  909. Tondenhei refers to a soldier or a troop that undertook the guard and reclamation of Hokkaido in the Meiji period..
  910. Tondenhei reservists were organized for reinforcement, but were dismissed during training in Tokyo because the war was expected to end.
  911. Tondenhei returned to Sapporo on September 30 via Miyakonojyo, Kobe, and Tokyo.
  912. Tondenhei settlements first developed in Ishikari areas in the vicinity of Sapporo City, and gradually expanded to the inland and Doto areas (eastern part of Hokkaido).
  913. Tondenhei were abolished during the war, but stayed in the army and got free of military service after the war.
  914. Tondenhei were unique in that they were long-term volunteers in the then Japan under the draft system.
  915. Tondenhei, leaving the Otaru port and arriving at Hyakkan in Kumamoto Prefecture, quartered in Kojima-cho.
  916. Tondo (Hiroshima Prefecture)
  917. Tondo -yaki
  918. Tondo Manju (Fukuyama)
  919. Tone died in 1925.
  920. Tone of Music
  921. Tone quality can be adjusted according to tightening.
  922. Tone quality is subtly different due to the difference in the shape of tsume.
  923. Tonegawa, Shiiba-son Village, 1998, mountain village
  924. Tonegawa, Shiiba-son Village, Miyazaki Prefecture, mountain village
  925. Toneri
  926. Toneri (a servant) and Hyobusho (Ministry of Military)
  927. Toneri included Udoneri, Otoneri, Chugutoneri, Togutoneri, Saigutoneri, and the like; among them, the sons of high-ranking Kannin were appointed Udoneri and used the post as their stepping-stone toward higher posts.
  928. Tonerigen
  929. Tonerigen (Office of Servants of the Crown Prince): abolished
  930. Tonerigen (the office of servants of the crown prince).
  931. Tongji University
  932. Tonippo (local newspaper of Aomori Prefecture) reported the circumstances of his discovery as, 'He didn't move, standing upright, just looking around.'
  933. Tonjiki
  934. Tonjiki refers to food given to lower officials or sometimes respectable persons at a banquet in the garden of the Imperial Court and nobles' residence during the Heian period.
  935. Tonjiru: Eastern Japan
  936. Tonjutsu
  937. Tonjutsu (ninja art of escape)
  938. Tonjutsu is a technique of Ninjutsu to hide or escape from enemies.
  939. Tonkatsu (breaded, deep-fried pork cutlet)
  940. Tonkatsu (pork cutlet): kushi-katsu (pork cutlets on skewers)
  941. Tonkatsu Taro is an ordinary tonkatsu restaurant, not necessarily specializing in katsudon with a soy-sauce-based sauce.
  942. Tonkatsu and pork cutlets outside Japan
  943. Tonkatsu chazuke (pork cutlets on rice with hot green tea)
  944. Tonkatsu chazuke' (pork cutlets and cabbage on rice with hot green tea) at 'Suzuya' in Shinjuku is well known as an unusual example of chazuke.
  945. Tonkatsu is a dish in which pork is coated with flour, beaten egg and breadcrumbs in that order, and then deep fried.
  946. Tonkatsu is often enjoyed with tonkatsu sauce, chuno (moderately thick) sauce (both are made from Worcester sauce), salt or soy sauce, etc.
  947. Tonkatsu ramen (pork cutlet with Chinese-style noodles)
  948. Tonkatsu, in a broad sense, is one of the fried dishes that uses pork called cutlets of Western cuisine.
  949. Tonkori
  950. Tonkori (also known as "ka"), a traditional stringed instrument of Ainu tribe, has a similar structure with that of wagon (provided that it has five strings).
  951. Tono Chujo (a government post)
  952. Tono Chujo (the first secretary's captain) and the daughter of Yugao.
  953. Tono Chujo felt pity for his son Kashiwagi, who wanted to marry Onna Sannomiya, the younger sister of Onna Ninomiya by a different mother, so he pleaded with Emperor Suzaku to give his daughter in marriage to Kashiwagi.
  954. Tono Chujo in The Tale of Genji
  955. Tono Chujo is the name of a government post in the ritsuryo system (a system of centralized government based on the ritsuryo code) in Japan.
  956. Tono Chujo was also the name of a character in 'The Tale of Genj.'
  957. Tono City, Iwate Prefecture
  958. Tono City, Iwate Prefecture, which the family name of Kikuchi makes up the 20 % of its population, concluded the friendship city declaration with Kikuchi City on August 1.
  959. Tono, Chuno, Kiso regions of Nagano Prefecture
  960. Tonobara-shu were engaged in water transportation: they owned their fleet called Katata-sen (a group of ships in Katata) and maintained Katata-shu's leading position by checking other areas surrounding the lake and sometimes even by pirating.
  961. Tonobara-shu, who suffered a crushing defeat in the battle, lost power while Zenjin-shu made their power as influential as that of Tonobara-shu.
  962. Tonoda Elementary School, Nantan City
  963. Tonoda Junior High School, Nantan City
  964. Tonoda Station was renamed as Hiyoshi Station.
  965. Tonodan-dori Street
  966. Tonodan-dori Street is a street running north-south through Kyoto City.
  967. Tonodan-dori Street runs from Sakuragi-cho in Kamigyo Ward at its north end to Imadegawa-dori Street to its south end, spanning a length of about 600 m.
  968. Tonogohachiman-gu Shrine in Tono City, Iwate Prefecture performs yabusame for the Rei Dai Sai (annual festival) on September 15.
  969. Tonoi
  970. Tonoi shozoku: clothes for everyday wear.
  971. Tonoi was to guard the Imperial Palace, Kanshi (government officials) and the nobility under the ancient Ritsuryo Code (criminal and civil laws).
  972. Tonoichi-mon Gate through Tonoshi-mon Gate of Himeji-jo Castle
  973. Tonokoga park
  974. Tonomine Shosho Monogatari (The Tale of the Lesser Captain of Tonomine) is a story.
  975. Tonomine Shosho Monogatari (story)
  976. Tonomine-michi Road
  977. Tonomo no Tsukasa (Palace Equipment and Upkeep Office)
  978. Tonomo no tsukasa was one of the kokyu junishi (twelve offices belonging to kokyu, empress's residence).
  979. Tonomo-no-kami (Director of the Imperial Palace Keeper's Bureau)> "appointed as the lord of the domain on February 28, 1649 - transferred on June 8, 1669"
  980. Tonomoribe refers to tomo no miyatsuko (Servant to the Court administering a group) which was in charge of management and maintenance of furnishing goods and supplies, and a person was assigned among specific clans in old times.
  981. Tonomoryo (Imperial Palace Keeper's Bureau)
  982. Tonoshima (a small island in the Uji-gawa River)
  983. Tonosho Station
  984. Tonosho Station - Kizugawa Station (temporary) - Shintanabe Station
  985. Tonosho Station - Shin-Tanabe Station
  986. Tonosho Station - Shin-Tanabe Station - Kodo Station
  987. Tonosho Station, located in Tono of Joyo City, Kyoto Prefecture, is a stop on the Kintetsu Kyoto Line of the Kintetsu Corporation.
  988. Tonouchi was killed while wearing clothes and having belongings fit for travel; his sword was kept in a bag.
  989. Tonouchi's murder was described in a picture.
  990. Tonouchi-Iesato group
  991. Tonsoku (pig's feet)
  992. Tonteko Act: The servant of Shihei schemed to assassinate Kanshojo using chicken.
  993. Tontoro or pitoro (P toro): marbled pork spanning from the cheek to the shoulder
  994. Tonyu (soybean milk)
  995. Too add, for the strife over the headship of the Shiba family in the period of Yoshimasa's rule, also see Buei Sodo (Internal Strife of the Shiba Buei Family).
  996. Too many functions and over-preparation, which is opposite to traveling lightly
  997. Too much smoke from Koboku resin, etc. due to excessive heat conduction is not preferable because it interferes with listening to incense.
  998. Too-no-sekibutsu (stone Buddhist image in Too)
  999. Took Taisaku on October 6, 901.
  1000. Took charge of the design of 'Dai-Nipponjin', the first film directed by Hitoshi MATSUMOTO

397001 ~ 398000

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