; 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

5 / 438ページ
データ総見出し数 437939

  1. A product called Korean nori is seasoned with sesame oil and salt, and it has a good flavor of sesame.
  2. A product called tade-su (tade vinegar) is made by grinding tade leaves and diluting them with vinegar.
  3. A product consisting of a set of noodles, broth, and ingredients packed together in a disposable aluminum pan is also available.
  4. A product made with combination for baits is available in fishing tackle shop.
  5. A production method
  6. A production method includes pulling out guts from a sea cucumber with a hernia device, washing the guts well in seawater, removing internal mud and sand off from it, putting it up on a bamboo strainer, and cutting moisture of it.
  7. A professional basketball player (Member of BJ League, Tokyo Apache): L.A., California.
  8. A professional basketball player (member of BJ League, Tokyo Apach): Oregon
  9. A professional wrestler.
  10. A professional, after apprenticeship, is usually given the rank of shihan or jun shokubun.
  11. A professor at Stanford University.
  12. A program of Noh that is one of "Gobanme-mono" (the fifth-category plays), also called "Onitaiji-mono" (the wiping-out-ogres category plays) (cf. the article of "Tsuchigumo (Noh)".)
  13. A project for the construction of the section between the Tanba and Kyotanba-wachi interchanges is being promoted by the Ministry of Land, Infrastructure, Transport and Tourism for opening in 2014, but to date the operator has not been indicated.
  14. A project for the translation of Buddhist sutras in China was begun in the latter period of the second century and continued virtually without interruption until the end of the eleventh century.
  15. A prolific writer, he published numerous collections of poetry.
  16. A prominent akuto from this period was the Oe clan, 'Kuroda akuto,' who was successful in the Kuroda no sho (Iga Province), a territory of Todai-ji Temple, from the 12th to 14th century.
  17. A prominent work entitled "Essays in Idleness" mentions that "Heike Monogatari" was told by Biwa-hoshi, but there aren't many records concerning the circulation of "Hogen Monogatari."
  18. A proper English translation of the free-hold farmer is farmer, which means the person who manages a farm.
  19. A proposal to change eno-maru for tsuru-maru (the design of crane) was made before the investiture ceremony of Imperial Prince Hirohito (the Emperor Showa), but it was dismissed.
  20. A prostitute disguised as a man dances while singing an imayo (contemporary pops) or a roei (Chinese poem recitation).
  21. A protagonist (Shite) playing the role of a musician might also dance or play the Tenko (literally "Sky Drum").
  22. A prototype existed in the Toyotomi government era, where a position of jomai bugyo (a magistrate of administering the annual rice tax) was created and Masanori FUKUSHIMA and Takamasa MOURI were appointed.
  23. A prototype of monaka is believed to have been dry sweets made by steaming a kneaded mixture of rice powder and water, spreading it into a round thin layer, baking it, and pouring sugar on it.
  24. A prototype to a daruma doll is a tumble doll (okiagari-koboshi), which is weighted at the round bottom in a way that it returns to an upright position when tipped over.
  25. A proverb 'The fools who cut cherry trees, the fools who don't cut plum trees' derives from this property of cherry trees.
  26. A proverb is on each card, and the proverb differs from place to place, though the syllable is the same.
  27. A proverb says, 'even small Japanese pepper is piquant,' and it is considered rude to put consummate amounts of powder, which can numb the taste buds.
  28. A provincial monastery and nunnery were built in Kuwata-gun in the south, and it is known that Kuwata-gun became the center of Tanba Province during the Nara period.
  29. A provincial monastery and provincial nunnery had officially been built by each province since 741, however some provinces had already built their own temple having a collusive relationship with "Kokufu."
  30. A pseudonym he used was 'Nose Hogendai.'
  31. A public bath named Gunjin-yu is found along the street, evidence that the town used to thrive because of the presence of the military facilities.
  32. A public facility which is on the south side of the ruins.
  33. A public opinion that Japan should intervene once more in the reform of the Korean peninsula arose in Japan.
  34. A public shakyo center was also established in the Todai-ji Temple, and shakyo was practiced by those who practiced shakyo as a profession under a national project.
  35. A publication in the end of Edo period, "Elegant Sayings about Sencha (Sencha kigen 煎茶綺言)" states that Jozan was a first generation leader of 'Sencha pedigree (Sencha Kakei),' and he is also called patriarch of Sencha.
  36. A publisher called FUKUDA favored theatrical plays, and published many Kabuki actor portraits.
  37. A punch line which brings an unexpected conclusion is called "mitate ochi."
  38. A punch line with a gesture concludes the story.
  39. A pupil of Kikugoro ONOE (First generation)
  40. A pupil of Kikugoro ONOE (V)
  41. A pupil of Koisaburo ONOE (First generation)
  42. A puppet as the family head
  43. A purge of the royalist faction in the Satsuma domain carried out in 1862.
  44. A purpose of the human is believed to polish souls with an aim to achieving all virtues.
  45. A quadruple track section separates the Yamatoji Line and Osaka Loop Line between Tennoji and Shin-Imamiya, and from Shin-Imamiya, trains arriving and departing from JR Nanba also run on a track separated from the Osaka Loop Line.
  46. A quarter scale model of the house of Hikaru GENJI, Rokujoin no haru no goten (Rokujoin's spring house), is displayed here.
  47. A quasi fudai daimyo refers to some tozama daimyo (outsider to the ruler) clans, who became treated as fudai daimyo clans (relative or very close to the ruler), mainly in regards to the blood relations to the ruling family of the Edo period in Japan, mainly because of their the clans' achievement over the time.
  48. A queen (of imperial family) is a female who is in the direct line and in the third or more degree of kinship from the emperor (not in a collateral line, and counted from the emperor who was a direct ancestor) according to the Imperial House Law.
  49. A question remains as to what the exact route would have been because the road was no longer used and had disappeared over the middle ages, but its route is thought to be nearly the same as the modern Tokaido except for the following areas:
  50. A questions posed in this archetype was: "Reflect on yourself against a person. Which did you do more to that person, good things or bad things?"
  51. A quiet residential area spreads out around the station.
  52. A race held at school sports days.
  53. A race of hunters also has a ceremony for praying for good hunting by presenting caught animals (sending of bear and so on).
  54. A rachi on the left side is called o-rachi (a fence on the man's side) and are two shaku three sun high, while a rachi on the right side is called me-rachi (a fence on the woman's side) and is 2 shaku high, and the rachi was made of wood and also tied with bush clover.
  55. A rack cycle
  56. A radiantly beautiful boy was born between them.
  57. A radical Joi party from Mito including Kamo SERIZAWA and a Shieikan group of the Tennenrishin school including Isami KONDO, Toshizo HIJIKATA, Soji OKITA, and Shinpachi NAGAKURA joined them before their arrival at Mibu village, Kyoto (present Mibu, Nakagyo Ward, Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture).
  58. A raffle where a loach or diving beetle is placed in a circular metal basin that is marked with different colored areas labeled win and lose.
  59. A raging debate arose in Shinto circles over the deities of the Shinto Jimukyoku's shrine in Hibiya, Tokyo.
  60. A railroad called Cable Car Incline (slope railway) was built to connect places of large difference in height, which allowed boats to be placed on a dolly to move on land.
  61. A railroad crossing within the premises existed until around the mid-1990s, but eventually it was removed.
  62. A railway line runs only in three towns of Sonobe, Yagi and Hiyoshi, and no railway lines run in the town of Miyama.
  63. A rainwater barrel is set on the stage right.
  64. A rajomon was a city gate built at the south end of Suzaku-oji Street (a main street) which ran north and south through the center of ancient jobo (grid-like arrangement of streets and avenues) cities such as Heijo-kyo or Heian-kyo.
  65. A rake is bought with a smart and fun exchange of words -- 'katta' which has two different meanings, 'bought' and 'won,' and 'maketa' which likewise has two different meanings, 'reduced' and 'lost' -- with the rake dealer.
  66. A rake, which is a typical lucky charm, is said to be also modeled on the claws of an eagle, copying the image of an eagle clutching its prey.
  67. A rakugo (comic story telling) titled "Atago-yama (rakugo) ":
  68. A rakugo story consists of descriptive parts and dialog, and when the story comes to a point the conversations between the characters are exchanged in an increasingly lively rhythm and the descriptive parts become fewer; this characteristic is not seen in another narrative art called kodan (vaudeville storytelling).
  69. A rakugoka performs rakugo (traditional comic storytelling) as an occupation.
  70. A rakugoka who 'could get promoted to futatsume, but chooses to remain a zenza,' as seen above, is called hetari.
  71. A rakushu (a satirical poem with a 31 syllable verse) is a vehicle of expression which was prevalent from the Heian to the Edo period.
  72. A rakushu (a satirical poem) said 'a person supposed to be a heavenly beings is like an onigawara (an example of a rugged and ugly face), descent from heaven to Sakaino-ura Bay' was posted in Kyoto at this marriage.
  73. A rap musician who mainly works in Japan.
  74. A rapid bus service
  75. A rapper.
  76. A rare example is Jicchiku, a bamboo material that was used by Rikyu.
  77. A rather long nose and developed fins are characteristic of the order Anguilliformes.
  78. A raw egg is likely to cause salmonella poisoning by nature, and therefore it can be eaten safe in only limited areas including Japan.
  79. A razor
  80. A reaction against such a rapid rule of recent times brew out in the form of the riot of a powerful local clan.
  81. A reaction in those Japanese who favored this opinion would be an acceptance of Korea as 'a dependency to Japan' or point of fact 'used to be a dependency to Japan.'
  82. A real geiko also uses a wig.
  83. A real maiko holds the right and left skirts of her kimono jointly in her left hand when walking while a tourist maiko need not do so because the skirts of the kimono are hitched up and tied so as not to bother tourists who are not used to kimono having long skirts.
  84. A real maiko makes her hairstyle only with her own hair while a tourist maiko uses a wig (whole or half wig).
  85. A real person or not
  86. A real warrior helmet is sometimes used as a mato, and this is called 'katamoto inuki.'
  87. A rear sight or back sight on the gun sights were called "kento," a front sight "saki no meate" and a rear sight "mae no meate."
  88. A reason for its small width is said to have come from the days when tax was imposed in accordance with the width of the entrance, and strip-shaped premises with the short side on the street are commonly seen in many regions.
  89. A reason why Kenshin, who demonstrated unrivaled strength in battle, could not gain full control of the nation was that he had to often settle uprisings of the Ikko sect followers in Ecchu Province (although he believed in Buddhism, Kenshin professed the Shingon sect).
  90. A reason why namanare remains today in many places may be that short-time fermented makes it eatable earlier, but, in "Face of Sushi" written by Terutoshi HIBINO, he pointed that this might be because people felt that 'it would be a waste to discard the rice.'
  91. A reason why the price was set so low is that early playhouses were not permitted to have a roof.
  92. A rebel against the Kamakura bakufu, which was the only agency to exercise the right to criminal cases, was considered as a dysfunctional behavior in this period.
  93. A rebellion against the law banning the wearing of swords, started on October 24, 1876 by the "Keishin-to" party, which was formed by about 170 people including Tomoo OTAGURO, Harukata KAYA and Kyuzaburo SAITO from the warrior class in the former Higo Domain.
  94. A receipt printed on thermal paper can also be issued.
  95. A receipt printed on thermal paper can be issued.
  96. A receipt printed on thermal paper is also issued.
  97. A receipt printed on thermal paper is available, but you're requested to press the Receipt button before inserting the cash.
  98. A recent example is "shiju-goen"(four 10-yen coins and a 5-yen coin which come to forty five (shiju go) yen) which means forming a lot of good relationships.
  99. A recent example is Masato IMAI.
  100. A recent study shows that ninja was a group of engineers who had abundant knowledge of animals and plants, and chemistry as well as a group of intelligence agents who had great physical ability and were strictly disciplined.
  101. A recent study stated that some members of the Byakuren sect, which was the source of the Boxers, became believers of Christianity to avoid the oppression of officials.
  102. A recent theory has proposed that when YOSHIDA, who was at the Lord of Choshu's Kyoto mansion, heard about the incident from someone who had managed to escape, he headed to the Ikedaya but encountered a large force of soldiers from Aizu Domain and died in the ensuing battle.
  103. A recent, precise definition says, 'Tada-Genji' means only the line which inherited Tada Manors among Settsu-Genji branches (for further details, see below).
  104. A recently popular explanation on the subject is that, since 'Seii Taishogun' was originally a post for leading soldiers of eastern Japan in conquest over the Ezo, the condition for assuming office was that he had to be 'someone who controls eastern Japan in some form.'
  105. A recipe of making asazuke is just to mix cut or sliced vegetables and salt and put them in a plastic bag with Konbu (kelp), red peppers, and so on, so asazuke is often made at home due to its easy preparation.
  106. A recitation CD
  107. A recommendation from the Empress Dowager Taiken placed Michinori in the service of Retired Emperor Toba, under whom he studied hard and became famous as a person of intelligence and extensive knowledge.
  108. A reconstructed model of Buraku-den Hall (the main hall in the Buraku-in complex of Heiankyu Palace, where important national ceremonies and ritualswere held) is displayed (1/20 scale).
  109. A reconstructed model of the Heiankyo capital is displayed: The 1/1000 scale model is 6.6 m wide and 7.8 m long; it consists of the capital area, the Kamo-gawa River, the Higashiyama area, and the Kitayama area.
  110. A reconstruction of the above shows that the mansion had, unlike a conventional house, built in the manner of Heian period palatial architecture, functional and rational devices using many partitions.
  111. A record describes that Gyokudo URAGAMI, who called himself Kinji (Koto player) URAGAMI, visited Ohide living in Takayama in 1808.
  112. A record exists that says that products with seven or nine chains with glass ornaments dangling were popular among young daughters of wealthy family in Kyoto and Osaka from the second to third year of Tenpo era.
  113. A record from the Edo period states that such performances provided a golden opportunity for lovers of the tale, because the number of favored phrases most Biwa Hoshi narrated in Heike Biwa was estimated at about 50.
  114. A record from the Nara period already had a description about these events in the imperial court.
  115. A record housed in Todai-ji Temple reads that Nobunaga cut two pieces of Jinko from the bulk that were 3.03 cms by 4 cms.
  116. A record in a mokukan (narrow, long, and thin pieces of wood strung together that were used to write on in ancient times) stored in Shoso-in Treasure Repository shows that in the Nara period, tengusa was sent to the Imperial Court from areas called Miketsukuni (literally, "land of royal provisions").
  117. A record is existent that ukai was conducted in Shichigo, Katagata County, Mino Province in the Heian period.
  118. A record of Hokkaido could date back to the expedition by ABE no Hirafu in the time of Emperor Saimei, and the Yamato race lived there during the Kamakura period, and after the time of Donanjunitate, Hokkaido was finally located in where the Matsumae Domain and the Imperial manor had been in the Edo period.
  119. A record of Kakuichi's performance of Kanjin Heike (play for collecting money for repairing or constructing temples) in 1362 is found in the chapter on the 26th day of the New Year in "Moromori-ki," which is a diary of Moromori NAKAHARA.
  120. A record of Shigetane became unclear after the assassination of Sanetomo on February 13, 1219.
  121. A record of Shigetane started to appear around 1195.
  122. A record of Shogun Prince Munetaka
  123. A record of Shogun Yoritomo
  124. A record of his father, Taneyori broke off around 1190, and it seems that Shigetane was passed over the family estate by his father around this year.
  125. A record of the Tenjinko Festival Rengakai has been transmitted, such as Someda Tenjin Rengakai held in Muromura, Yamato Province.
  126. A record remained that says he returned to Nagasaki with Katen in 1784.
  127. A record says that he served the local samurai lord of Miyabe Village, Keijun MIYABE.
  128. A record says that trading ships had been suspended for ten years before the Tenryu-ji zoeiryotosen mentioned later was dispatched in 1342, indicating that this Sumiyoshi-jinja zoeiryotosen was the last Jishazoeiryotosen during the Kamakura period.
  129. A record shows that there were 342 sakaya inside and outside Kyoto in 1425.
  130. A record tells that 2,500,000 '日韓通信業務合同紀念切手' (Commemorative postage stamp for Japan-Korea Joint Communication Service) were printed and 1,000,000 of them were delivered to Japanese post offices in Korea, Qing (China) and Taiwan, which was then a Japanese Colony.
  131. A record that Myoe kept of his dreams, the religious experiences of which are said to have greatly influenced his way of thinking.
  132. A recreated drama was played by the actors who had intimate relations with him: Hirotaro HONDA (who made his debut as an actor in "The Last Game" was cast in the part of Okamoto, and Naoko OTANI (who made a debut in "The Human Bullet") in the part of Mineko (Mrs. Okamoto).
  133. A red and later on a red and black silk cord ('nosuji' decorative string) was hung from the center of each piece of silk cloth.
  134. A red-colored automatic ticket gate (EG-2000) has the two-ticket processing function at the outgoing ticket usage check, and it accepts PiTaPa and ICOCA.
  135. A red-crowned Crane offer a one-thousand-year
  136. A reddish one contains iron and is inferior in quality.
  137. A reference is made to INBE no Moritada in the section of April 25, 998 of 'Gonki,' a diary of FUJIWARA no Yukinari, as a Shinto priest belonging to Echizen Tsurugi-daijingu Shrine.
  138. A refined feudal society was established in Japan with rich preindustrial arts and a developed culture.
  139. A reform of distribution channels
  140. A reform of system
  141. A refutation of this theory is that there are only a handful of temples that are proved to have embraced jogakuso.
  142. A regent (Sessho), in a state with a monarchy, is the practice of carrying out government and national affairs in place of the monarch, or the post that does so, when the monarch is unable to do so because he is an infant, ill or not in the country.
  143. A regent system was also created by the Constitution of Japan and Imperial Household Act enacted in 1947.
  144. A region of Honshu along the Seto Inland Sea that was one of the Goki-Shichido (literally, "five provinces and seven circuits") administrative divisions.
  145. A region on the west side of the river in Chiyokawa-cho is called Ogawa, and this is believed to be where 'Ogawa-go village, Kuwata-gun County' mentioned in the "Wamyo-sho" (a dictionary compiled in the Heian period) was located.
  146. A regular course (three years required for graduation) was instituted for the three Departments of Dyes, Weaving, and Designs.
  147. A regular course was comparable to the curriculum of middle school, and therefore, establishing of university preparatory course was allowed.
  148. A regular tourist bus service
  149. A rei is an esoteric Buddhist instrument on hand, which is like a small bell.
  150. A reijo is a place where human souls are said to gather after death.
  151. A related man erected a tomb for Ganryu, and local people have called the island 'Ganryu-jima Island' ever since.
  152. A related term is ninkankyohi, which means refusal of appointment.
  153. A relationship between Koharu and Jihe was too deep for anyone to break it, and a worker of his shop getting beyond endurance laid various plans to destroy this relationship.
  154. A relative of Asano Takumi no Kami and Kuranosuke OISHI.
  155. A relative of Asano Takumi no Kami.
  156. A relative of Kuranosuke OISHI.
  157. A relatively new theory.
  158. A reliable record is "Record of the Tea Ceremony at Tennojiya," which describes the tea ceremony given by Sotatsu TSUDA on October 5, 1564, on which occasion the caddy was used, but the date is much later than the period of Juko.
  159. A reliable theory is that itoin was originally used as seal of approval when trading raw silk in Japan-Ming trade.
  160. A religion based on religious experiences of a founder or originator of the sect.
  161. A religion in Ryukyu with a limited influence by Buddhism still has an ancient form of Shinto religion.
  162. A religious figure in the later period, Chigaku TANAKA, rebuked the Jodoshu sect as follows:
  163. A religious service for the emperor, which was the privilege of tenshi (emperor), was conducted, and Kaijo, the capital, was called "Koto" (literally, emperor's capital).
  164. A remaining part of the original document in Chikamoto's handwriting.
  165. A remake from a pole sword, the famous short sword Honebami Toshiro which was collected intact from a moat in Osaka Natsu no Jin, was also burned in Edo Castle in the Great Fire of Meireki and was quenched again by the later Yasutsugu.
  166. A remnant of an iron bridge branching off the main track remains on the south of the platform for Kawaramachi, which is assumed to be a trace of the Shinkeihan Railway era when a freight railway station was going to be built according to a plan to extend a railway line to Nagoya City.
  167. A renga (a linked poem)
  168. A renunciant monk had to be taught "Gusokukai" by a qualified monk in a facility called "Kaidan" in order to become a proper monk.
  169. A repair office was established by the main hall of 'Kannonsama (Buddhist deity of mercy) of Asakusa,' where the repair was carried on.
  170. A repair project known as the Bunkyu Mausoleum Repair undertaken toward the end of the Edo period involved particularly large civil engineering work.
  171. A replica made in 1982 is now enshrined in Hondo.
  172. A replica may be extremely simplified. For instance, a "boat" in Noh is not bigger than an enlarged main wing of a model aircraft made of bamboo poles. It is big enough for Noh though.
  173. A replica of Yata no kagami (the sacred mirror) was used, and was enshrined in the Imperial Palace.
  174. A replica of a dwelling site in Jomon period (actual size)
  175. A replica of the spear can be seen at Okazaki-jo Castle.
  176. A report (included in 'Ruiju-kokushi') exists that 'a new rice field of approximately 92 acres in Noto Province was donated to Shingan-ji Temple' in the year 793, making this the latest possible year of the temple's construction.
  177. A report in "Nihonshoki" (Chronicles of Japan) that the Prince got the horse by chance may also have been simple dramatization.
  178. A report published in 2005 by 'Workshop for the functions of each prefecture in the age of devolution of power' in Shiga Prefecture picked up the merger plan of Kyoto and Shiga Prefectures (Keiji Merger) as one previous step before introducing the regional system.
  179. A report says that about 200 of his mounted vassals rushed at the enemy to allow Mitsuhide to escape after he was defeated in Battle of Yamazaki.
  180. A report to Osaki Shosho (minor captain) from Hyobushoyu (deputy minister of military arm) Naomasa II on October 24.'
  181. A report was submitted in which "February 11" is the day of "National Foundation Day".
  182. A repose of souls festival is a ceremony perfomed within the palace on the day before Niiname-sai festival (ceremonial offering by the Emperor of newly-harvested rice to the deities) for the repose of the soul of the emperor.
  183. A representative Noh program 'Kiyotsune' was written by Zeami in later years based on the episode of Kiyotsune's suicide by drowning.
  184. A representative Showa period garden created over a period of three years from 1963 by landscape gardener Kinsaku NAKANE and featuring an area separated by a large clipped hedge from which a three-stage waterfall drops, which creates the appearance of a large waterfall deep within the mountains.
  185. A representative example of a factual military record.
  186. A representative example was New learning by Anseki O (Wang Anshi).
  187. A representative of a zenpo-koen (keyhole-shaped tomb) mound is Daisen (大山 also written as 大仙) Kofun in Sakai City, Osaka Prefecture.
  188. A representative of the so-called plain type.
  189. A representative play critic of the Meiji period as well as a physician.
  190. A representative work of Chinzo during this present age.
  191. A reproduction of SEN no Rikyu's Taian Teahouse constructed during the Heisei period (1989-).
  192. A reproduction of the diary is also included in the 'Nihon Shomin Seikatsu Shiryo Shusei', published by Sanitsu Shobo.
  193. A reproduction of the teahouse of which Sottakusai, the 8th generation of the Omotesenke family line, was particularly fond.
  194. A request was made for an independent authorization to be given in Japan upon obtaining an imperial decree from Pope.
  195. A research by radar scan in 2007 confirmed the existence of a rockwork underground drain ditch for draining the rainwater sunk into the soil of the burial mound.
  196. A research performed by Chosen Sotoku-fu (Governor-General of Korea) produced revealed that it was not written by a Japanese and Sayaka was not a Japanese.
  197. A researcher of medieval history, Haruhisa SHIMOYAMA, states that Soun and Ujichika were involved in this plan.
  198. A researcher of specters, Katsumi TADA, said that it was a specter similar to zashiki warashi (a child ghost which is supposed to bring good fortune to the house or building it appears in) which is famous as a specter in the Tohoku region.
  199. A reservation must be made beforehand in order to visit the temple and pray.
  200. A reserve army of more than 100,000 soldiers, including those of Ieyasu TOKUGAWA, Toshiie MAEDA, Kagekatsu UESUGI and Masamune DATE, were on standby in Nagoya, in Hizen Province.
  201. A residence of Midaidokoro was also called "Matsu goten " or "Shin goten" according to the times.
  202. A residence with five pine trees became abandoned, and Nichihiko Shichinomiya Shrine and the old residence of Morinaga OMORI remained.
  203. A resident living in front of the Ishiyama Temple gate finds Hoin and asks who he is, because he's a stranger there.
  204. A resident of the house opened the door to find nobody, but instead he saw a rice peddler fallen on the ground.
  205. A residential area is located before the west entrance.
  206. A rest area for the crew who will go into service on returning trains is located next to the lavatory for the train crew.
  207. A rest for the lid of a teakettle and ladle are held in a right hand when entering with holding kensui (waste-water container [for tea ceremony]).
  208. A restaurant
  209. A restaurant chain, Yo! Sushi which started in Soho, London in 1997 opened one after another in England boosting popularity.
  210. A restaurant specialized in kamonabe, located in Niihama, Ichikawa City, Chiba Prefecture, a town well-known as a hunting ground for the Imperial Household Agency, boasts of its sukiyaki-style kamonabe as its specialty.
  211. A result of the land surveys implemented by the land-tax reform was recorded on the certificate of land title and the content was recorded in a registry of certificate of land title.
  212. A result of the retreat of many soldiers was the killing of a large number of Taira clan family members as they escaped to Yashima.
  213. A retainer of Kuranosuke OISHI.
  214. A retainer of Yoshitsune arrives at that moment, and reports that Yoshitsune says they should postpone their departure because of strong winds.
  215. A retainer of Yoshitsune, who was entrusted by the Fujiwara clan in Mutsu Province.
  216. A retainer of the Tokugawa clan.
  217. A retired emperor dressed in the Kikujin no ho when he or she received Gyoko (an imperial visit) from the late Heian period and the Kamakura period.
  218. A retired person who lived in Negishi (Taito Ward) used to invite neighbors to tea ceremonies.
  219. A retired ruler is called Ogosho.
  220. A returnee from Baekje representing the conservative wing of Baekje.
  221. A revelation appeared to him in a dream that the Kannon wished to remain in this place and guide the masses on the path to enlightenment, so he enshrined the Kannon statue in its current location and constructed a hexagonal hall which was to be the beginning of Choho-ji Temple.
  222. A revised edition was republished by Shutsumondo in his hometown.
  223. A revival of religious precepts by monks of the Ritsu sect, such as Eison and Ninsho in Saidai-ji Temple in Nara City, expanded nationwide.
  224. A revival of the fortunes of the Ukita clan were planned during the time of the grandson Naoie.
  225. A revolt in Hibiya
  226. A rhetorical technique to express traditional mochi-pounding which uses a pestle and a mortar is pettan or pettanko.
  227. A ri/sato consisted of 50 households.
  228. A rice cake is mostly folded in paper or plastic wrap.
  229. A rice dish cooked with glutinous rice mixed with ingredients other than rice is called 'okowa' or 'kowameshi,' but these words often refer to sekihan (red rice) that uses azuki beans to add color (red).
  230. A rice field in Mikami Village, Yasu-gun County, Shiga Prefecture was chosen for the field of Yuki (the first province to offer the first rice crop of the year at the Daijo-sai festival), and a rice field in Wakiyama Village, Sawara-gun County, Fukuoka Prefecture was chosen for the field of Suki (place where Daijosai takes place).
  231. A rice omelet is a rice dish of Japanese origin; it is chicken fried rice (or plain butter-fried rice) seasoned with ketchup and wrapped up with a thin round crepe of fried eggs, which is categorized as yoshoku (Western food) in Japan.
  232. A rice omelet is referred to as the 'Moe Omu' when the waitress (maid) writes a message or draws a picture (ASCII art) on the top with ketchup as a part of the service which has become common at these cafes.
  233. A rice price which tumbled down just after the First World War had begun in 1914 was about the same for three and a half years although prices of other things gradually rose, however, from mid-1918, it started sharply rising.
  234. A rice riot of unknown cause took place in the domain in June 1777 and a further rice riot, this time caused by skyrocketing rice prices, took place in December 1786.
  235. A rice yield of 10,000 koku (approx. 180 liters/koku) was given to the post.
  236. A rich spring, if any were in the grounds, was used as the water source, also forming an important source of coolness in summer.
  237. A rickshaw man ('車夫') is also written as '俥夫,' and called 'shariki,' too.
  238. A rickshaw man is called a 'rickshaw wallah' or 'rickshaw puller.'
  239. A riddle comes up in the development of the story, which gives the audience a sense of instability, but later, when the solution comes, people regain their sense of stability and laugh.
  240. A ridge line north to the city is nicknamed 'Kamakura Alps.'
  241. A rinchi-style temple, which represents the Jodo (Pure Land) sect belief in the Heian period, was found at the site of Hirosehai-ji Temple.
  242. A ring-shaped tsuka gashira (pommel) had been newly attached.
  243. A rinji sengu is an extraordinary transfer, in which the same rituals are conducted as in a shosengu in order to transfer shintai to a newly built honden due to unforeseen circumstances.
  244. A riot broke out also in December 1802, demanding reduction in rice levy, and ended with heavy casualties both among the Oda force and the farmers.
  245. A ritual day generally refers to one of the following.
  246. A ritual day is a day on which an important religious rite is performed.
  247. A ritual of exorcism (taina) is performed in the same manner as was introduced during the Heian period from the Tang Dynasty of China.
  248. A ritual of purification to exorcise oni (ogres) or evil spirits held on this setsubun day originally came from "Tsuina" (a year-end ceremony to drive away ogres), which had been observed since around the Heian period.
  249. A ritual requires prior purification and a long-hour seiza (sitting on one's heels).
  250. A ritual to send the god who descended to the himorogi to his original residence.
  251. A ritual to summon the god of the land and the guardian god of the community to a himorogi that is erected on the altar.
  252. A ritual to welcome ancestral souls during the Obon festival (festival of the dead).
  253. A ritual whereby food and drink on the altar are offered to the god.
  254. A ritual whereby the attendants and the offerings are purified in advance of the ceremony.
  255. A river above the Togetsu-kyo Bridge is named Oi-gawa River, and that below it is named Katsura-gawa River.
  256. A river originated at the periphery of Mt. Odaigahara, which was a peneplane in cycle of erosion, formed a waterfall; then the basin of the waterfall was receded due to erosion and formed the gorge.
  257. A ro-zukuri style bell tower housing a bell which has been designated a National Treasure.
  258. A road (the Otsu-kaido Road) was available to go to Otsujuku in Tokaido Gojusan Tsugi: it runs from the southern foot of a mountain of Fushimi-Inari Taisha Shrine to Kaju-ji Temple, passes through Yamashina Basin, and merges with Tokaido at Higechaya-oiwake (Higashichaya bisection).
  259. A road connecting Mutsu and Dewa was opened in the year 737.
  260. A road corresponding to the current Kyoto prefectural highway/Shiga Prefectural highway No. 30 Shimogamo Otsu Line (also known as Shigagoe, Imamichigoe, or Shirakawagoe) extended from this entrance to Lake Biwa Nishiomiji via the Shiga Pass that runs from Kitashirakawa to Sufuku-ji Temple.
  261. A road named 'Nanairo Yokote' road was built from Warabio to Nanairo in the first year of the Meiji era, however it was seldom used because it was a dangerous path along a cliff.
  262. A road runs from Awataguchi (Keage), Higashiyama Ward via Hinooka to Misasagi, Yamashina Ward.
  263. A road-expansion project is going on in front of the manned ticket gates, the side that is relatively developed and mainly residential, but slightly further to the west is National Route 9, along which commercial facilities can be found along the roadside.
  264. A road-origin marker of Kyoto City can still be seen at the crossing with Karasuma-dori Street.
  265. A rock discovered by chance during work on the Takase-gawa River (Kyoto Prefecture) had engraved on it the words Hidetsugu Akugyakuzuka (Hidetsugu Brutality Mound).
  266. A rock in the precincts of Ise-jingu Shrine Geku.
  267. A rock musician.
  268. A rokaku means a high building with more than two stories.
  269. A role provisionally set up to carry out ceremonies and rituals in the Imperial court.
  270. A romantic manga created by Go NAGAI.
  271. A roof covered with Kawara tiles is also called 'Karawabuki,' 'Kawarabuki-yane' or 'Iraka.'
  272. A roof covers nearly the entire platform.
  273. A roof covers the entire platform, which was installed when the station was built.
  274. A roof covers the platforms in their entirety.
  275. A roof is installed on each of the platforms around the center, and Platform 2 and 3 are equipped with a waiting room, where currently no bench but only a vending machine is installed, and the entrance door has been removed.
  276. A room for 'Media materials concerning international peace' and an exhibition room for the theme of "Towards peace" were built additionally in 2007.
  277. A rope was hung between the house of person in charge of lottery and the house across the street, and prizes were gathered by pulling hanging cords.
  278. A ropeway runs to the top of the mountain.
  279. A rough design is drawn with colors extracted from petals of blue Asiatic Dayflowers, and resisting agents, which are contained in a thin case, are placed on a fabric in a way similar to the way in drawing an outline with ink.
  280. A rough idea of the general process of a ceremony is for a Shinto priest first to exorcise the surviving members of the family, those present and the site of evil spirits.
  281. A round barrow
  282. A round pattern that is used in the modern age, generating with pattern-generating tools.
  283. A route built during the Ritsuryo period.
  284. A route built in the Edo period (Saigoku-kaido).
  285. A route for towing boats was built on the right bank of the Hozu-gawa River, and laborers used to walk upriver towing boats.
  286. A row of cherry trees is planted at an embankment at its basin, and many tourists visit this location during the cherry-blossom viewing season.
  287. A row of cylindrical haniwa (clay figure) which had not been known before were found in their original position at the mound hem and outside of the east side of the front square part.
  288. A royalty of Chosun peninsula genealogy as the candidate
  289. A rudder at the stern is 285cm long and a rudder at the center is 235.6cm long.
  290. A rule is that when a station name is made using a name of city or town or village which accords with the old provincial name, to add the 'city' or 'town' or 'village' at the end of the name.
  291. A ruling by the Edo bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun) concluded that Chido's Sango-kimyo-setsu was wrong and he was sentenced to Onru (exile to the farthest island), but died during imprisonment in Edo before it could be enforced.
  292. A rumor has it that he returned to Yoshino to work as the udaijin or moved down to Kyushu to support Imperial Prince Kaneyoshi.
  293. A rumor spread that Yoshimitsu was going to grant this pardon.
  294. A rumor spread that the demise of the prince was the direct influence of the evil spirit of SUGAWARA no Michizane.
  295. A rumor was circulated that the invading Toi (considered as Joshin tribe) carried smallpox to mainland Japan and it began spreading upon Takaie's arrival in the capital.
  296. A rumor was once circulated, in which it was said that there was a written message of Chen Lung of the Chinese Dynasty Qing saying 'my ancestor's family name is MINAMOTO and the first name is Yoshitsune, therefore, I named my dynasty as Qing (清), because he was a descendent of Emperor Seiwa (清和).'
  297. A ryokan is a guest house that accommodates visitors for a fee, usually in a Japanese style building with traditional furnishings.
  298. A ryuteki is a yokobue that is used for gagaku.
  299. A sacred jewel is placed at the center for enshrinement.
  300. A safe birth for the wife of Imperial Prince was prayed for in 1323; on this occasion, it was known that Baishi became the wife of the Crown Prince.
  301. A sail is 378cm long and 361cm wide.
  302. A sakaki plant is placed on the head of five-color (green, yellow, red, white, blue) silk streamer and three sacred imperial treasures are hooked on.
  303. A sakaya as a retail shop in towns was called masu-zakaya (masu: indicates a wooden box for measuring an amount of sake) in Edo.
  304. A sake-seller enters the hanamichi and calls to Sukeroku.
  305. A sakushazuke is a book which lists the writers of noh plays.
  306. A salary of tens of millions of yen was not limited to those in the upper class of nobles, middle and lower classes of nobles also received such amounts.
  307. A sales message of 'Let's watch the wedding parade on TV' was so famous that people have never forgotten it.
  308. A sample of introduced counterfeit sword
  309. A samue is a garment that a zen (Buddhist) monk wears when he performs samu, or duties such as daily sutra chanting, and the cleaning of the precincts of the temple.
  310. A samurai was strongly attached to owning land.
  311. A sanbo is usually made of unfinished wood such as Japanese cypress, and consists of a tray called an oshiki on top of a cuboid-shaped base (body).
  312. A sanbo, also known as a sanpo, is a small stand used in Shinto rituals for presenting shinsen (offerings of food and alcohol) to kami (deities, spirits).
  313. A sand bath can be enjoyed in some inns in the hot spring resort area.
  314. A sandstorm (shachenbao) may sometimes grow quite strong.
  315. A sanshi post was established in the Shurikishi in 822, then in the Mokuryo (the exact year of the latter is unknown, but it was before the compilation of the Engishiki (an ancient book of codes and procedures)).
  316. A sasabue is a type of kusabue using a bamboo leaf.
  317. A sash attached to both the kimono and the undergarment separately may help dresser in dressing the child up.
  318. A sashimi dish called 'poke' is served in Hawaii.
  319. A sauce for this food made of approximately same amounts of sesame oil, oyster sauce, and soy sauce would be good to be used for tamago kake gohan.
  320. A saucer for chawan in Japan is equivalent to a cup saucer in Europe that is made of the same material and of the same decor as a cup and normally comes with a cup as a set.
  321. A savory custard cup with Udon noodles is called 'Odamaki Mushi.'
  322. A saw
  323. A scabbard is a sheath for the blade of an edged tool.
  324. A scale model of the reconstructed temple and part of excavated articles are exhibited in the municipal lifelong study center "Manabi Town Tohaku."
  325. A scandal where Tadayuki DAIGO was shot to death by a nephew, Kakutaro, occurred and the fact that Tadaosa was forced to take over again as head of the family resulted in a temporary decline of the family.
  326. A scapegoat for the pain of sickness
  327. A scene called "Betsu-odori Dance (another dance) " inserted in the middle was added since the Emperor Taisho enthronement commemorative performance, and contents were also increased to explain the story based upon the subjects mainly from Kabuki, literature and anecdotes while dancing for 10 minutes.
  328. A scene in which Sanemori has a premonition of their future confrontation is described as a scene of 'The Tale of Sanemori.'
  329. A scene in which the karakasa-kozo plays with Shinkichi by licking Shinkichi's face with its long tongue is the only humorous scene in this film.
  330. A scene is displayed by placing ornaments depicting rocks and streams, a yakata and dolls all over the yamakasa.
  331. A scene of Chikushozuka (Mound of Beasts)
  332. A scene of chashitsu (tea-ceremony room) in a back garden.
  333. A scene of cultivation in this area.
  334. A scene of farewell at Nagara zutsumi
  335. A scene of fish being dried
  336. A scene where he vigorously fights on a stone bridge in the courtyard of the Kira residence before falling down to the icy pond is well depicted.
  337. A scheme of countering is more deadly sin than a scheme of disobedience.
  338. A scholar of Japanese classical literature
  339. A scholar of Japanese classical literature Tomoo NAGASAWA was one of her regular customers, and she learned waka (Japanese poetry) from him.
  340. A scholar of Japanese literature Senichi HISAMATSU argued in his book "Jodai Nihon bungaku no kenkyu " (Study on premodern Japanese literature) that the true nature of Sedoka is the recitation of a poem in the style of question-and-answer, and other scholars support this theory.
  341. A scholar of Political Science, Masao MARUYAMA called this type of governing structure without the main political constituent as 'Musekinin-no-taikei' (a system of irresponsibility).
  342. A scholar of military science in the Edo period classified castles based on topography into three types: 'Hirajiro' (a castle built on flatland), 'hirayamajiro' (castles built on a hill or low mountain surrounded by a plain) and 'mountain castles.'
  343. A scholar, Tadataka INO introduced setchu-jaku (averaged shaku) by averaging and integrating the tetsu-jaku and the take-jaku.
  344. A scholar-monk who came from Baekje in October 602 (the 10tn year of Emperor Suiko's era).
  345. A scholars has described such a structure as the "comb-teeth organization" by way of the metaphor of the comb in which the framework of biography is filled with a row of teeth that are individual episodes recounting the truths of love.
  346. A school called Echigo Toji was well known for their excellent sumi-ya.
  347. A school created by Sato INOUE at the end of the Edo period.
  348. A school created by Sensho UMEMOTO in 1841.
  349. A school established in 1806, the later Edo period, by Yugoro YAMAMURA, a choreographer of kamigata kabuki (kabuki of Kyoto and Osaka region), who worked with Utaemon NAKAMURA the third, dominating the world of kamigata dance at that time.
  350. A school of foreign languages was established as an affiliated institute of Tokyo Higher Commercial School, the successor of Tokyo Commercial College, in 1897 and was independent as Tokyo School of Foreign Languages two years later or in 1899.
  351. A school of geigi (a woman who gives fun with a song, a dance or a music instrument at a feast) and maiko (apprentice geisha (Japanese professional female entertainer at drinking party in Edo)) in Gion Kobu region.
  352. A school of koto music.
  353. A school to be established
  354. A schoolchild's satchel (randoseru, originated ransel in Dutch)
  355. A screenwriter.
  356. A screw gimlet' is a roll-up string type, known to be used to make fire since ancient times in Japan, to create a sacred flame for a ceremony at a shrine.
  357. A scroll fragment of the 'Hell of the Single Bronze Cauldron' in the Museum of Fine Arts, Boston is thought to have originally been part of the NNM scroll.
  358. A sculptor Fran?ois-Auguste-Ren? Rodin was invited to the premiere of a play, on July 4.
  359. A sculptor and painter.
  360. A sculpture of Cloistered Emperor Kameyama, the kaiki (founding patron) of Nanzen-in Temple, and the oldest surviving statue of an emperor.
  361. A sculpture of Otehime as a deity is housed in Yakushi-do Hall located in Higashi Fukusawa Oaza, Kawamata-machi.
  362. A sculpture of deities is a statue or a portrait to represent Kami, an object of worship.
  363. A sculpture of him is on display at the Kofuku-ji Temple National Treasure Museum as one of the "Hosso Rokuso" (Six High Priests of the Hossoshu sect).
  364. A seasoning such as soy sauce is required.
  365. A seated statue of 11-faced Kannon Bosatsu: Sculpted by Into (院統), Inkichi and others in the Kamakura period, designated as an Important Cultural Property
  366. A seated statue of Aizenmyoo in Aizen-do Hall: Sculpted from a hinoki wood by Zenen in the Kamakura period, designated as an Important Cultural Property
  367. A seated statue of Aizenmyoo in Reiho-kan Hall: Sculpted in the Heian period made of Japanese cypress, designated as an Important Cultural Property
  368. A seated statue of Aizenmyoo in Reiho-kan Hall: Sculpted in the Kamakura period, designated as an Important Cultural Property
  369. A seated statue of Aizenmyoo: Sculpted in the Kamakura period, designated as an Important Cultural Property
  370. A seated statue of Akasagarbha Bodhisattva in Kodo Hall (a lecture hall): Attributed to Dosho in the Heian period, designated as an Important Cultural Property
  371. A seated statue of Amida Nyorai with the hands forming Jo-in (samadhi mudra, gesture of meditation, both hands folded on the knees) flanked on the left and right by statues of Kannon Bosatsu and Seji Bosatsu.
  372. A seated statue of Amida Tathagata: Sculpted in the Kamakura period, designated as a Cultural property by the city
  373. A seated statue of Bato Kannon (Horse-headed Kannon Bosatsu): Sculpted in the Kamakura period, designated as an Important Cultural Property
  374. A seated statue of Cintamani-cakra (manifestation of Avalokitesvara): Sculpted in the Kamakura period, designated as an Important Cultural Property
  375. A seated statue of Fudo Myoo (Acala, one of the Five Wisdom Kings) in Goei-do Hall (hall dedicated to the sect's founder): Sculpted in the Heian period, a Buddhist statue normally withheld from public view, designated as a national treasure
  376. A seated statue of Fudo Myoo: Sculpted by Moritada in the Heian period, designated as an Important Cultural Property
  377. A seated statue of Jizo Bosatsu and kyoji (attendant figures) in Kodo Hall (a lecture hall): Attributed to Dosho in the Heian period, designated as an Important Cultural Property
  378. A seated statue of Jizo Bosatsu in the treasure house: Attributed to Unkei in the Heian period, also called Yumemi (dreaming) Jizo, designated as an Important Cultural Property
  379. A seated statue of Jizo Bosatsu: Sculpted by Inshu and others in the Kamakura period
  380. A seated statue of Kujaku Myoo (The Pheasant Wisdom King) in Reiho-kan Hall: Sculpted by Kaikei in the Kamakura period, designated as an Important Cultural Property
  381. A seated statue of Kujaku Myoo (The Pheasant Wisdom King): Sculpted in the Kamakura period, designated as a cultural property by Nara Prefecture
  382. A seated statue of Miroku Bosatsu in Sanboin Temple: Sculpted by Kaikei in the Kamakura period, providing an old example where the kindei-nuri (gold painting) is used, designated as an Important Cultural Property
  383. A seated statue of Nyoirin Kannon Bosatsu in Dai-Hozoin (Great Treasure Gallery): Made of a tree wood, sculpted in the Tang period, designated as an Important Cultural Property
  384. A seated statue of Nyoirin Kannon: Sculpted in the Muromachi period
  385. A seated statue of Senju Kannon (Avalokiteshwara with thousand arms): Sculpted in the Heian period made of cherry wood, designated as an Important Cultural Property
  386. A seated statue of Shaka Nyorai: Sculpted in the yosegi-zukuri in the Kamakura period
  387. A seated statue of Shigefusa UESUGI (a national important cultural property) is owned by Meigetsu-in Temple in Kamakura (entrusted to Kamakura Museum of National Treasures).
  388. A seated statue of Shinra Myojin in Shinra Zenjin-do Hall: Sculpted in the Heian period, a Buddhist statue normally withheld from public view, designated as a national treasure
  389. A seated statue of Yakushi Nyorai (the Healing Buddha) in Reimei-den Hall: Sculpted by Ensei and Choen in the Heian period, designated as a national treasure, a Buddhist statue normally withheld from public view
  390. A second son of MINAMOTO no Mitsunaga, Hoki no kuni no kami (Governor of Hoki Province).
  391. A second-rank policeman in the Ministry of Foreign Affairs (due to death in action while staying on guard for Minister Resident Yoshimoto HANABUSA: enshrined at the Yasukuni-jinja Shrine on November 2, 1882)
  392. A second-rank policeman in the Ministry of Foreign Affairs (due to death in action: enshrined at the Yasukuni-jinja Shrine on November 2, 1882)
  393. A secret arrangement was made between Yoshikage's father (Takakage ASAKURA [the tenth family head]) and the Rokkaku clan.
  394. A secret plot to go to the capital on April 6, 989 was found out by Masakado.
  395. A secret teaching that cannot be easily disclosed because of its profoundness.
  396. A sect founded by Shigekata YOSHIDA, a student of Masatsugu Danjo HEKI.
  397. A section along the east side of the Shinshu Honbyo merges with Karasuma-dori Street, because Karasuma-dori street was arranged slightly east to avoid the private road of Higashihongan-ji Temple when it was widened in order to make way for the Kyoto City Karasuma Line tram.
  398. A section called "Naka-yashiki" (literally, middle residence) remains, with a length of approximately 40 meters in the east-west direction and approximately 50 meters in the north-south direction, exists in the middle of a ridge called "Yakushi-one" (Yakushi ridge) to the south of the remains of the lord's residence.
  399. A section from Shijo-dori Street in the south is called Nakashinmichi.
  400. A section of Fushimi-kaido Road north of Fushimi was also given the name of Yamato-kaido Road later.
  401. A section of Samegai-dori Street south of Gojo-dori Street vanished because Horikawa-dori Street which is located next to and west of the street was expanded eastward and overlapped the section.
  402. A section of Shimogamo Naka-dori Street north of Kuramaguchi-dori Street overlaps Kurama-kaido road.
  403. A section of the racetrack seating remained in the park until 2006, when it was dismantled and removed.
  404. A security camera has been installed in the deck of each N700 series Shinkansen train-car, the latest model of the Tokaido Shinkansen line and Sanyo Shinkansen line.
  405. A segment of the Wakamiya-oji Street from the Shimouma crossing to the Kuruma oji crossing is said to have been named Biwa-koji Street because it was once curved like a biwa (Japanese lute).
  406. A seiden (shoden) is the central building of a palace, a shrine, etc.
  407. A seito daishogun (the general temporarily appointed for overthrowing the shogunate in the Battle of Toba-Fushimi) was appointed during the late Edo period but it never grew in usage.
  408. A sekisho (checking station) was placed here in the Muromachi period.
  409. A sekitai (leather belt) is a belt of black leather, used when dressing in sokutai costume.
  410. A selected intangible cultural property refers to intangible cultural property whose expense related to record, preservation and disclosure is partly subsidized by public funds, except important intangible cultural properties.
  411. A selection of his poetry appears in "Shunzei Thirty-Six Poetry Immortals."
  412. A semi-official record of events connected to the Kamakura bakufu.
  413. A sen-teki (literally, "folding fan target") is used in shooting ceremonies held all over Tochigi Prefecture according to NASU no Yoichi's story of the Battle of Yashima.
  414. A sengu is the temporary transfer of a shintai (an object of worship housed in a Shinto shrine and believed to contain the spirit of a deity).
  415. A senior vassal Rokuro MIZOI insisted on Akimitsu's clear assertion that he bear no treacherous intentions against Hideyoshi, but nobody agree to that opinion; and at last, they were obliged to serve the Date family.
  416. A senior vassal from a branch line of the Azai clan.
  417. A sentence was written on the surface of Nanryo Nishu gin silver which said "Eight coins of Nanryo can be exchanged with a koban (former Japanese oval gold coin) of 1 ryo," but merely a simple word "Nishu gin" was written on that of Ansei Nishu gin silver.
  418. A sentient being of extreme evil, profound, and gigantic, will realize great joy and receive love and veneration of all the honored sacred ones.
  419. A sento (public bathhouses) is a facility that offers fee-based bathing.
  420. A separate ticket gate is provided for each of the inbound trains and outbound trains, therefore one can't move between the platforms inside the gates.
  421. A sept of the Saionji clan.
  422. A sequel
  423. A sequel, "Sazaesan nodo jiman utagassen" (Sazaesan, an amateur singing contest: 1950) starred by Tonko AZUMAYA was shot at Toyo Studio with the same cast and staff, and distributed by Daiei Film Company.
  424. A sequence of historical events leading to the establishment and construction of Kaido is outlined below in chronological order.
  425. A series of "Bankoku Koho" we have seen above spread in a cultural sphere, in which Chinese characters were used; however, "Bankoku Koho" was introduced to Mongolia and translated there.
  426. A series of 'restoration' of the Yusoku kojitsu (court and samurai rules of ceremony and etiquette) to make this costume was called 'Kanei (a name of an era during the Edo period) revival,' however, it came far shorter than that at the peak of the culture of court nobles during the Heian period.
  427. A series of banning orders were imposed on gatherings of brewers and many council delegations were arrested on their way to Osaka in many other places around the country too.
  428. A series of battles ensued, including the UESUGI Zenshu no Ran, Eikyo no Ran, Kyotoku no Ran, NAGAO Kageharu no Ran, Chokyo no Ran and others.
  429. A series of battles fought in many parts of Japan from this point to the next year is called "the Boshin War" (the word Boshin comes from the name of the year 1868 designated in the oriental zodiac).
  430. A series of biographies, 270 volumes
  431. A series of books after that came to be called kibyoshi later.
  432. A series of pictures or texts in an emakimono is counted as one 'dan' (section), and, if an emakimono is said to have 'e 4-dan, kotoba 4-dan' (four sections of picture and four sections of text), it means the picture and text will appear alternately four times.
  433. A series of procedure
  434. A series of riots for about 50 days called 'Rice riot' or 'Rice civil disorder' eventually occurred in 369 places of 41 prefectures in total, for which millions of participants were counted, the armies were called out to 26 prefectures in total and more than 100,000 soldiers were put.
  435. A series of soldiers' rebellions in relation to Bogo JANG are sometimes called the 'Gungbok Incident'.
  436. A series of such kabuki plays, written from the late Meiji period to the beginning of the Showa period, are called Shin Kabuki, starting from "Akugenta" (Wicked Genta) by Shoyo MATSUI (1899) and "Kiri Hitoha" (a single paulownia leaf) by Shoyo TSUBOUCHI (1904).
  437. A series of these events led to the Coup of August 18 in the next year and the Kinmon no Hen (Conspiracy of Kinmon) in the year after next.
  438. A serpentine holding match is kept at a lifted position by means of a spring, and the serpentine is slowly brought to the flashpan as the trigger is pulled, and the fire on the match contacts with the priming powder in the pan to make an explosion.
  439. A servant girl, Maroya, leads him to the splendid house that is exactly what he saw in his dream, and he has a fun time with Manago, although he wonders about it only for a second.
  440. A service where attendants delivered makunouchi-bento (lunch boxes) and drinks from the shibai jaya (tea house located within the theater) to the audience while they sat in the masuseki started at around this time.
  441. A set number of zabuton are put side by side in each square.
  442. A set of "Wamyo-ruijusho" in 20 volumes
  443. A set of around ten gems called a ka (the radical of the kanji "金" to the left with 夸 to the right) was sewn on the part of the toko on the side and back when it was worn by crossing a thread over each gem.
  444. A set of earthenware (Haji pottery, unglazed (ceramic) ware, and pottery of tile), etc.
  445. A set of hanafuda (floral playcards) includes a card with a picture of chrysanthemum blooms and a sake cup, and this picture does describe 'kikuzake.'
  446. A set of katsu in the sense that a person who does mediation deeply and rightly can reach enlightenment early and a person who does not do it can reach it late, is a way of expression to strengthen the practice of mediation rather than studying.
  447. A set of mementos such as the cinerary urn of Ryokan-Shonin Ninsho, the founding priest of Kamakura gokuraku-ji Temple (Kamakura City) who died in 1303, and that of Zengan-Shonin Junnin, Ninsho's disciple and the third chief priest of Gokuraku-ji Temple from 1326.
  448. A set of metal square nails of copper
  449. A set of pieces of a laquered wooden coffin
  450. A set of ritual objects within the foundations of the altar of the Kon-do Hall
  451. A set of tea utensils (Tokyo National Museum)
  452. A set of the enlarged edition of "Irohajiru sho" in 10 volumes
  453. A set of those items and Uchiwa fan were regarded as one of the important tools for entertaining guests in summer.
  454. A set of tools for Nagara-gawa uaki, a total of 122 pieces, are designated as national important tangible assets of folk culture, and the fishing method of Nagara-gawa ukai is designated as intangible folk cultural asset by Gifu City.
  455. A set of tools for ukai in Nagara-gawa river, a total of 122 pieces, are designated as national important tangible assets of folk culture, and the fishing method of Oze ukai is designated as intangible folk cultural asset by Seki City.
  456. A settlement festival is held in the city of Nagasaki every year in the middle of September.
  457. A settlement of the Mononobe clan was located in the eastern part of Owari Province of ancient times, and Takamu-Jinja Shrine, which is said to have been an arsenal, and Mononobe-jinja Shrine still remain today.
  458. A settlement was reached by the alternative succession of emperors of Daikakuji-to line and Jimyoin-to line after Emperor Kogon.
  459. A seven-hole uta-yo shinobue is generally lower than the fundamental tone by a minor triad but this depends on the manufacturer and region.
  460. A seven-pronged sword from Paekche
  461. A sewa kyogen which is rich in the emotions of the Edo period
  462. A sewamono (play dealing with the lives of ordinary people) of three acts, eight scenes
  463. A shadow is beginning to fall over the glory of Rokujoin.
  464. A shakko day is good only during Uma-no-koku (from around 11 am to 1 pm) and except for that, it is said to be bad.
  465. A shakuhachi is a one shaku eight sun (54.5 centimeters) long tatebue made of madake (Japanese timber bamboo).
  466. A shape of the diary had been changed since the early days when the appearance of books were not fixed yet; from a booklet shape (1483-1487), through a kansu shape (1487-1512), and then to a booklet shape again (1513-1536).
  467. A shawm or a trumpet (bugle).
  468. A sheet of paper is put there.
  469. A shell diver of Matsushima who feels the pathos of nature makes her sleeve wet, but she does not intend to reflect the moonlight on her sleeve (Shin Kokinshu).
  470. A shelled boiled egg wrapped with a similar ground meat mixture, breaded in a similar manner and deep fried is called Scotch egg.
  471. A shichu-hikimawashi parade involving a criminal who was a well known figure became quite like a major event.
  472. A shide (paper streamer) or asao (hemp rope) is attached to the tip of a sakaki or plain wood stick.
  473. A shift from elegant style
  474. A shiji-so (attendant priest) called Yuina at the Oku-no-in changes his clothes and serves meals two times a day.
  475. A shika is chosen from among the monks who have trained for more years than others.
  476. A shikigami (a type of spirit) has already come to the palace', whereupon something invisible opened the door, left the room, looked at the group and said, 'The Emperor has just walked past the front of the house.'
  477. A shinden is a house on stilts with its roofs thatched with Hiwada (bark of Japanese cypress).
  478. A shindo-hi monument is a monument which is built on the path to a person's grave praising his or her high virtue, for example, "The shindo-hi monument for Toshimichi OKUBO."
  479. A shingled roof building restored by Yusai HOSOKAWA of which the interior is decorated with wall and sliding panel paintings by Tohaku HASEGAWA.
  480. A shinkyo (literally, "a sacred mirror"), sakaki (sacred evergreens), and tomyo (votive lights) are arranged in front of the kamidana, and shimenawa (sacred rice straw ropes) are hung in front of them.
  481. A shinmei-style torii, when considered as a whole, has a fundamentally linear design.
  482. A shinno-ninkoku indicates a province where, to assign a governmental position to each of the shinno (princes) whose number had increased, the post of the provincial government head (kokushi) was allocated to a shinno.
  483. A shintai is sometimes called kamiyo or kamishiro using the same letters 神代.
  484. A shintai or goshintai ('go' is an honorific prefix) means the body of a kami (deity) in the Shinto religion.
  485. A shinteki is a bamboo yokobue that is used in shingaku.
  486. A shinto tsuya is called Tsuya-sai festival.
  487. A ship (also known as Kenchojibune) was dispatched for the purpose of contriving funds to repair Kencho-ji Temple and Kencho-ji Buddhist Temple in Kamakura City burnt down in a fire in August 1325.
  488. A ship carried seafood when going towards upstream areas, and carried back foods available in mountain areas when coming back to the downstream area.
  489. A shiruko, or a sweet azuki bean soup using koshian (azuki bean paste) is called 'zenzai with koshian.'
  490. A shishi lion: Sculpted from the Heian to Kamakura period
  491. A shite-kata Nohgakushi (a Noh actor with a main role)
  492. A shite-kata Nohgakushi belonging to the Sohu Association and Norito's first master.
  493. A shite-kata and a person with responsibilities in the arts of the Sohu Association
  494. A shitone bordered outside with Togyo-ki brocade (東京錦) (brocade originally imported from Tonkin, which is also written in two kanji "東京") was particularly called Togyo shitone (cushions made with Togyo-ki brocade).
  495. A shitone described in Japanese classics refers to a cushion of this kind.
  496. A shitone is a square cushion which has four edges bordered with Nishiki (brocade), etc.
  497. A shitone usually refers to a cushion stuffed with floss silk to sit on, which is laid on tatami mats.
  498. A sho (笙) is used in gagaku.
  499. A sho (簫) is a Chinese bamboo tatebue (vertical flute).
  500. A sho-ro tower (bell tower) is similar to a ko-ro tower.
  501. A shochumimai is a letter sent to acquaintances to ask how they are doing in the mid-summer.
  502. A shoelace, which traverses the ankle of the shoes, comes around one's ankle twice and are tied in a bow (Morokagi [bowknot] in the costume terminology).
  503. A shogun's attendance at the suiba was called "suiba joran."
  504. A shoin (a study built in the shoin style) is furnished with zashikikazari (a set of decorative features), such as tokonoma (alcoves for the display of art objects) (or oshi-ita), chigai-dana (shelves built into the wall), and tsukeshoin (a built-in table).
  505. A shoin was originally for Zen monks to read books, with an elevated floor board as a desk extending out into the room and with akari-shoji in front to let light in.
  506. A shoji refers to a screen consisting of a wooden frame covered in paper allowing the passage of light, used as a sliding door or window in a Japanese house.
  507. A shoko is a percussion instrument used in gagaku (Japanese court dance and music), and is the only metal musical instrument used in gagaku.
  508. A shonin (saint) appears again in the imperial reign.
  509. A shooter wore an oshitegake (bow-holding hand cover) on its bow hand (left hand).
  510. A shooting game that uses corks as bullets to shoot at targets or prizes.
  511. A shop selling tea leaves is now called ha-chaya, and a usual teahouse is called mizu-chaya or kake-chaya.
  512. A shopping mall has been constructed on the site of the tracks.
  513. A shopping street and food stalls stretch from the front of the station to the temple gate, and the temple has long been fondly known as 'Yakushi-sama' by the local residents.
  514. A short biography
  515. A short distance to the west are Momoyama Goryo-mae Station (Kintetsu Kyoto Line) and Fushimi-Momoyama Station (Keihan Main Line) and to the south is Kangetsukyo Station (Keihan Uji Line).
  516. A short line consists of five syllables, and a long line consists of seven syllables.
  517. A short night/leaves a slice of moon/in shallow water
  518. A short phrase (or sentence) - for example, a proverb - is written on it, and a person calling the card - in many cases, an adult - reads it aloud.
  519. A short summer night is ending already, and Taheiji delivers a final blow in the morning sunlight.
  520. A short sword
  521. A short sword in a plain wood sheath is wrapped in a red cloth and put in a paulownia box, which is passed to an imperial envoy who received an order from the emperor in the Imperial Court.
  522. A short sword, Mumei Masamune (Meibutsu Aizu Masamune)
  523. A short time later Nobunaga arrived in Kyoto to face Yoshiaki but was surrounded by Yoshiaki, whereupon Yoshitaka formed an alliance with his former enemies Nagamasa AZAI and the Miyoshi clan, gathered together his former vassals and waged a guerilla-style battle on Nobunaga's forces in South Omi.
  524. A short track speed skater.
  525. A short walk from Amanohashidate Station to the southern end of Amanohashidate
  526. A short walk from Marutamachi Station, Kyoto Municipal Subway.
  527. A short walk from the 'Chionin-mae' bus stop, by Number 206 bus from City bus D2 platform at JR Kyoto Station.
  528. A short walk on the Kurama Kaido Road brings one to a temple gate of Kurama-dera Temple, which is toward the left.
  529. A short walk up from Sanmon gate (temple gate) are the hondo (main hall) and tahoto pagoda, and a further walk up to the summit reveals a stone pagoda, Hokyointo.
  530. A short while after the game went on sale, a show box containing its first-generation housing was put at the Saga Torokko Station; however, possibly because it didn't bring in much money, the box was removed before long.
  531. A short-length hanjuban (a short undergarment) was originally used.
  532. A short-tailed cat is relatively rare in the world, which forms one of the characteristics of the Japanese cats.
  533. A shortened version of its name was "Kabuki Eiga Pro."
  534. A show called 'Yumeji's first exhibition of his art works' was held at the Kyoto Prefectural Library.
  535. A shrine enshrining Sanetsumu SANJO was constructed on the ruins of the Sanjo family estate by the order of Imperial Prince Kuninomiya Asahiko and it was formally founded in 1885 when it was given the name Nashinoki-jinja Shrine after the area in which it is located and the shrine rank of Bekkaku Kanpeisha.
  536. A shrine for chinju gami is called a chinju-sha shrine (Shinto shrine on Buddhist temple grounds dedicated to the tutelary deity of the area).
  537. A shrine in Tanabe City, Wakayama Prefecture.
  538. A shrine is often built in a style based upon the roots of a particular shrine from when it was first established
  539. A shrine maiden grasping torimono (hand-held divine items) first dances a dance to cleanse her body, then continues whirling alternately in one direction and the reverse.
  540. A shrine maiden of Itsukushimajinja shrine in Aki Province.
  541. A shrine maiden who visits a court lady named Aoi no Ue for a prayer can identify the evil spirit who possesses Aoi no Ue, because the shrine maiden sees the evil spirit is in a broken onna-guruma (ox-drawn carriage for women) accompanied by an aonyobo who never stops crying.
  542. A shrine sign designed by Michitomi HIGASHIKUZE, one of seven nobilities during the late Tokugawa shogunate, is established at the entrance.
  543. A shrine venerating Amatsu-kami (god)
  544. A shrine venerating Kunitsu-kami (god)
  545. A shrine where Aramitama (god's rough soul) of Toyouke no Okami is enshrined is called Takanomiya (either 多賀宮 or 高宮).
  546. A shubansho (later renamed a chutai-honbu or troop headquarters), a drill court and a rifle range were attached to each heison.
  547. A shuriken is a small weapon shaped like a sword or needle, thrown at an opponent to diminish the fighting power of an enemy.
  548. A shuttle bus for the students and teaching staff is available between the campuses.
  549. A sickle
  550. A side track from Uji is provided in the portion where a train enters the main line from the south-side storage track; however, in the past a track used exclusively for the Fushimi port existed there.
  551. A side track is provided in the direction of Kizu and is used to change the direction of the returning trains and to store trains in the nighttime hours.
  552. A sightseeing area centered on the sacred site of Kumano for healing and revival: 'Healthy mind, good walking, healthy bath and healthy food'
  553. A sightseeing volunteer guide is an individual who voluntarily assists and guides tourists for free or a nominal fee on a continual basis.
  554. A sign in front of the temple's gate reads 'Jinraku is Hata musicians.'
  555. A signature of 'Koji' and Kao (written seal mark) were engraved on the back side and casting era name was engraved at upper right position on some kinds of coins.
  556. A signature of 'Koji' and Kao (written seal mark) were engraved on the back side.
  557. A signature placed by uchuben or sashoben, a person being most likely to issue an edict, was just 'chuben' or 'shoben' (there have been no previous cases in which sadaiben or ubenkan placed such a simple signature).
  558. A significant change that occurred in this period was the loss of musical activities that had been protected by a privileged system.
  559. A signpost remains at the north end.
  560. A silk sieve is made with a circular wooden frame rolled up a thin board of cedar, a coarse-meshed silk cloth or lawn (a rough, hard and very thin cotton cloth) is spread on the frame, paint is applied using a brush and then the pigments are transferred by pressing the sieve against the printing block.
  561. A silver net called 'mitsuno' and gofu (talisman) in the shape of rhinoceros made out of mulberry trees with waved patterns carved on it, which is used as protection against floods, are hung from the hooks.
  562. A silver ring is sometimes used for high-grade juzu.
  563. A similar cat with the gotoku placed on the head is depicted in "Hyakki Yagyo Emaki" (The 'Night Parade of One Hundred Demons' Picture Scroll), a collection of yokai illustrations drawn by Mitsunobu TOSA in the Muromachi period.
  564. A similar confusion existed in the relation between 'Sansho Dayu' Sansho the Bailiff) and his self-commentary 'Rekishi Sonomama to Rekishi Banare' (History As It Is and History Abandoned).
  565. A similar decision was made, repeatedly, in the subsequent coin renewals.
  566. A similar description is also found in "Fuso Ryakki" (A Short History of Japan).
  567. A similar description is found in the Kejoyubon, the 7th Chapter, of the Lotus Sutra.
  568. A similar episode can be seen in the description of Wakumusubi in Chronicles of Japan.
  569. A similar example is also found in the case in which Tokimune HOJO killed the Toshiaki NAGAE and Noritoki HOJO brothers in the Nigatsu-sodo (February rebellion).
  570. A similar facility in Keihin Industrial Area is Yokohama Kanazawa High-Tec Center in Kanazawa Ward, Yokohama City, jointly operated by Yokohama Industrial Development Corporation and Sumitomo Life Insurance Company.
  571. A similar folk literature exists in Utsunomiya City (Shimotsuke Province).
  572. A similar image of golden Miroku bodhisattva with a paunchy appearance, together with images of Shitenno and Idaten, can also be found in Tennodo building between Sanmon-gate and Daiyuhoden building in Manpuku-ji temple, the head temple of the Obaku sect of Buddhism in Japan,
  573. A similar organizations were called Gobankata (including koshogumi, shoinban [the castle guards], Shinban [New Guard], Oban [a group of guards in the Edo shogunate], Kojunin [Escort Guard]), in which koshogumi and shoinban were collectively called ryoban.
  574. A similar percentage is observed in the Uesugi clan's register of military services and the military services performed by a vassal of the Hojo clan.
  575. A similar policy had been implemented by the bakufu before the Einin no Tokuseirei with an act issued in March 1284 which specified that any suit over appeal made directly to a senior official without going through formalities should not be accepted, but it was withdrawn in 1298.
  576. A similar policy was called the Sea Traffic Ban Policy in China, but in this case, the policy was aimed to protect the coastal areas from pirates including Japanese pirates and to forbid illegal overseas trading, so that the situation in China was different with the national isolation of Japan to some extent.
  577. A similar policy, though less strictly enforced, was carried out during Qing dynasty (1616-1912) in order to antagonize the Taiwanese ruler Zheng Chenggong.
  578. A similar problem occurred when the provision of FLET'S ADSL started.
  579. A similar product, kachiwari (crushed ice) is a famous specialty at the Koshien baseball park.
  580. A similar record to this can be seen in the entry dated February 1, 1496 in "Sanetaka Koki" and it was about 110 years ahead of "Arte da Lingoa de Iapam."
  581. A similar role is HAYAMI no Tota in "Yoshitsune Senbon Zakura, Yoshinoyama Michiyuki" (Yoshitsune and One Thousand Cherry Trees, Journey to Mt. Yoshino).
  582. A similar story is in the "Uji Shui Monogatari" (a collection of the Tales from Uji).
  583. A similar story of Sutoku-in also appears in "Hosshin-shu (A Collection to Promote Religious Awakening)," "Koji-dan (An Episode of Old Accounts)," and "Senshu sho (A Collection of Tales)," and there is a strong possibility that there was a mutual influence among these works, including the oral transmission of tales.
  584. A similar style is sangensha Hiyoku irimora-zukuri style adopted by Yuga-jinja Shrine (Kurashiki City, Okayama Prefecture).
  585. A similar style of autonomy could be seen in the character of Jinaicho (temple towns), religious communities that coalesced around temples of the Ikko sect.
  586. A similar tale is told in "Kojidan" (Talks of the Past) but in this version it is not Ningai's mother who was reincarnated as an ox but his father.
  587. A similar tax called Unjo also existed.
  588. A similar text is found in "the Volume 32 of Daichidoron (the Commentary on the Great Wisdom Sutra).
  589. A similar thing is 'shikishigata' (colored, square-shaped paper inscribed with verses, then cut and pasted onto the upper portion of large screens and sliding door panels).
  590. A similar tool also exists in China.
  591. A similar trial has the accused putting his hand into a pot containing a poisonous snake, with an innocent person remaining unharmed.
  592. A similar version is also found in the "Tale of the Heike," whereby Atsuta Myojin (Shinto-Buddhist human god of Atsuta-jingu Shrine) orders Sumiyoshi Daimoyojin (Shinto-Buddhism great human god of Sumiyoshi-jinja Shrine) to chase Dogyo and kick him to death.
  593. A similar word to pilgrimage is the word, "Junpai" (circuit pilgrimage).
  594. A similarity is pointed out between the events of Toro Nagashi and Nagashibina (floating hina dolls down a river) the latter being regarded as an origin of Hinamatsuri (Dolls' Festival).
  595. A similarity to the later Empress Jingu and her son Emperor Ojin is pointed out because in both stories an emperor in Kyushu conquered Yamato.
  596. A similarity to the notion of "Tenka" that it is formed based on the fixed principle of order and does not include geographical notion is seen in the world view of the Asian nomads.
  597. A simple comparison is impossible, because the amount of stock on the distribution routes increases corresponding to an increase in the total amount of distribution.
  598. A simple garden in front of the main hall that is said to have been created during the Taisho era (1573-1593).
  599. A simple hairstyle that only bound hair after taking a bath or other occasions.
  600. A simple hairstyle with two topknots and a kanoko (an ornament) worn between them.
  601. A simple method to calculate Gyonen by the use of Shikiban is explained in Chapter 23.
  602. A simple roof truss is built on top of the wall and this is usually covered with tiles or planks.
  603. A simple tower built in a pyramid style with roof tiles, found down a lane at the side of Kinpu-jinja Shrine.
  604. A simple wrapping using brown paper or kraft paper to put together the printed materials after printing is called obi or obikake.
  605. A simple yamakasa made by placing bamboo on a shrine, Shinto altar, etc., which is carried and moved at festivals.
  606. A simplified timeline of the Boxer Rebellion
  607. A simplified version of the sumiyoshi zukuri-style with half the standard depth.
  608. A simplified version of this technique is generally used as 'Sukuyo astrology.'
  609. A singer from California who works in Japan.
  610. A singer from Hawaii who works in Japan.
  611. A singer who gained much popularity in the 1950s and 60s.
  612. A singer, Noriko AWAYA was famous for performing with stage costumes instead of monpe while she did entertaining performances in battle fields and was the cause of falling into disgrace with the authorities.
  613. A single color of either white or black, a belt-shaped pattern of stripes with light and shade, black patches or brown patches on a white coat, and three colors of white, brown and black, called Mike (Calico) Cat, are examples classified by color.
  614. A single hikawabuki roof (cypress bark roof) covers both the honden building which measures five-ken (9.09m) in the front face and two-ken (3.636m) in the lateral face and is surrounded by eaves, as well as the rei-do hall situated in front of it.
  615. A single mask can express various deep emotions due to the skill of the noh performer and the mask craftsman, and this has supported the noh medium of masked theater until today.
  616. A single plain Japanese carpenter ant (Camponotus japonicus) motif was used in order to avoid being loud.
  617. A single shugo was sent to each province and given responsibility for the Three Duties concerning arch-criminals, which included killing traitors and rebels, and put in charge of leading all the gokenin in the province.
  618. A single storey building topped by a cypress bark hip-and-gable roof constructed in 1517 during the Muromachi period.
  619. A single, island-type platform between tracks and platform doors is installed.
  620. A single-storey hip-and-gable roof structure.
  621. A sinner is tied up covered with brushwood and sunk to the bottom of water with weight.
  622. A sister city relationship was established on August 12, 1986.
  623. A sister city relationship was established on November 2, 1992.
  624. A sister store is located in Okazaki.
  625. A sister was the wife of Sukeshige JINBO
  626. A sitting statue of Kobodaishi (National Treasure) is housed in the Front Hall to the north.
  627. A situation of acceptance after that
  628. A skilled doctor saw him and gave various drugs to the mouth of the boil.
  629. A skin made from domyojiko consisting of glutinous rice which has been steamed, dried then coarsely ground is wrapped around red bean paste like daifuku mochi.
  630. A skull of a person of high rank such as a king or a parent.
  631. A skull selected through a ceremony called hokkairo.
  632. A skull which has no sutures.
  633. A slate of straight-grained wood is counted with a unit of "kyo" and eight kyo forms Hitoe (one layer).
  634. A slender and long brush, rather than a thick and short brush, is preferred.
  635. A sliding latticed door allows the indoor space to be naturally lit and ventilated with the shielding function that a door fulfilled.
  636. A slight connection can be found with Urashima Taro in that the Soga clan had an obsession with green jadeite, or the sacred treasure in the sea.
  637. A slightly nicked edge greatly influenced its power, which causes difficulties in durability as a major weapon.
  638. A small Buddha hall behind the grounds of the Kohojo (Small Guest House).
  639. A small amount of Uchiwa fan was produced as war supplies.
  640. A small amount of animal meat, such as beef, was also eaten as a drug.
  641. A small amount of soft freshly-cooked rice is put in the rice bowl and a modest amount of miso soup is poured into the soup bowl so that it doesn't quite cover the vegetables.
  642. A small amount of vegetable oil, such as canola oil and sesame oil, is used, but almost no animal oil, like lard, is used.
  643. A small bead called 'Fukudama' is attached to one of two rings alternately with Omodama.
  644. A small bus (E-3088) of Keihan City Bus operates on Route 21A.
  645. A small chabudai was used as a dining table for the entire family, a study table for children, and a sewing table for their mother.
  646. A small cloth called 'katano hira hira' (flaps on the shoulders) is attached to the back of banryo collar (perhaps, the cloth is a surplus made when the collar was cut out) and semamori nui (back sewn as a charm) is made from the cloth.
  647. A small dish with tuna for sake
  648. A small fire started at dawn on January 16, 2007 on the first floor of the adjacent student meeting building and two square meters of shed situated under the staircase burned due to this fire.
  649. A small fue that is used for producing a standard pitch.
  650. A small fue used by police officers when pursuing suspects or by judges as signals during competitions.
  651. A small goshintai (object of worship housed in a Shinto shrine and believed to contain the spirit of a deity) made of sakaki (species of evergreen sacred to Shinto) is placed in the current shaden (a shrine building), which once burnt down in a great fire in the Nijo mountain range in 1974 before being rebuilt in the following year, 1975.
  652. A small hall next to Kuri (the priest's living place) situated on land slightly lower than that of Hondo (Main Hall).
  653. A small hole called a "Koguchi" is made in each baking chamber for adding more firewood.
  654. A small irregular circle shaped stone chamber 1 meter in diameter was set up where Ogata bosei naiko kamon-kyo (a large bronze mirror manufactured in Japan with patterns like a flower-petal) with 39.7 centimeters in diameter was placed.
  655. A small kuruwa surrounded by a moat was built as a bridgehead on the opposite side of the moat outside the komuchi and was called umadashi (a type of defensive gateway barrier of castles).
  656. A small kuruwa with a tenshu inside or outside the honmaru is sometimes called Tenshu-kuruwa or Tenshumaru.
  657. A small lookout tower with jutting wrap-around verandas was built on top of the Oirimoya roof structure, being similar to that of the Maruoka-jo Castle keep.
  658. A small number of Japanese have had Japanese education in their families and Japanese schools in the countries where they live, but most of the third and fourth generations who can speak Japanese learned it as a foreign language.
  659. A small part (skin) of the right arm of Saint Francis Xavier was donated from Rome headquarters of the Society of Jesus in 2008.
  660. A small person is innocent, but he becomes a sinner if he holds a treasure, which means being a small person in itself is not a sin, but if a small person comes into possession of an inappropriate amount of treasure he often tends to make mistakes.
  661. A small person making a mistake will always embellish it, which means when a person of small character makes a mistake he won't try to change it for the better, but instead, he will try to cover it up and embellish it.
  662. A small quantity of products are exported to the U.S, Korea, Singapore, and Europe.
  663. A small quantity of soba is served in the layered lacquerware to which condiments and soup is added before the noodles are eaten.
  664. A small rice cake is placed on top of a larger rice cake for the offering to deities.
  665. A small rise made of a pile of something and built by people or creatures was basically also referred to as a mound.
  666. A small scale shopping district constitutes the section between Higashi-Shinmichi Street and Nakamachi-dori Street.
  667. A small size sagemon generally uses five strings, 25 dolls (or 55 dolls in total) and one mari ball.
  668. A small statue of Buddha which is placed on the head of Buddha statue or Bosatsu statue or on its halo, and a small image of Buddha or picture on the ceiling are also called kebutsu.
  669. A small statue of Gyoki (in the premises of this station)
  670. A small-sized brewery at where one person takes charge of all tasks is called hitori-gura.
  671. A small-sized format as large as quarter-sized hanshi (standard-sized Japanese paper for writing) was used for Sharebon books, which were also called 'konnyakubon' (literally "a konjak jelly book" due to their appearance).
  672. A smaller one is called "Naikai."
  673. A smaller uchine, 30 cm in length and developed especially for throwing, was called an "uchiya"and could be loaded in a barrel and thrown like 'furiya' or thrown like a shuriken.
  674. A smell similar to kika which may be generated if alcohol is added in the process of fermentation, it is called "kikayoshu (kika-like smell)."
  675. A snack formed by heating a mixture of granulated and crystal sugar to a very high temperature and forming it into cotton-like fibers.
  676. A snack made of deep fried eel bones.
  677. A sneak preview was held on October 1 and new devices were put into operation on October 6.
  678. A snowslide accident in which two people were killed and eight injured occurred on February 14 on this course.
  679. A snowy area spreads over the northern area and mountain areas, and 'Yogo-cho' located at the farthest north of the prefecture is counted as the only special snowy area in the Kinki region.
  680. A so-called "through" track structure* is used to enable trains passing through this station to run without decreasing their speeds (* one of the station's tracks is generally straight for the convenience of inbound and outbound trains passing through the station).
  681. A so-called AC/DC dead section (a section in which power supply is cut off) existed on the north side of the Shiroyama tunnel until September 2006.
  682. A so-do hall is a temple building dedicated to the communal living of practitioners (monks) and the promotion of ascetic practices.
  683. A social principle in this era was self-help, and the move to unite, or ikki (uprising), in each social class prevailed.
  684. A social status in premodern China.
  685. A socket component used to put electronic components such as semiconductor memory into the printed-circuit board is called 'Geta' from its shape.
  686. A solar motion table was developed taking into account the unevenness of the solar motion, and the interpolation method using unevenly-spaced quadratic difference (不等間隔二次差補間法) was used as well.
  687. A soldier
  688. A solution of approximately 4 kl of water and 30 g of sulfuric acid (diluted with water) is usually used for 12 kg of raw seaweed.
  689. A son of Bitchu no kami (Governor of Bitchu Province) FUJIWARA no Kiyomichi.
  690. A son of Hanzo Yasunaga HATTORI
  691. A son of Kanpaku Dajodaijin (imperial regent and grand minister) Taneie KONOE.
  692. A son of MINAMOTO no Mitsuyuki, Yamato no kuni no kami (governor of Yamato Province).
  693. A son of MINAMOTO no Morinaga.
  694. A son of MINAMOTO no Moritaka.
  695. A son of MINAMOTO no Sueyuki.
  696. A son of MINAMOTO no Yoriyoshi.
  697. A son of Mototsugu, Yasuhiro OGASAWARA became an adopted son-in-law of Ujiyasu HOJO.
  698. A son of Muneyasu MATSUI who was allied to Munenobu, Munenao MATSUI submitted himself to Ieyasu TOKUGAWA in Futamata Castle in 1568, but capitulated to Shingen TAKEDA who attacked in 1572, after which he belonged to the Shogun Nobushige YODA.
  699. A son of Naotsugu WATARAI
  700. A son of Nigihayahi no Mikoto, Umashimaji no Mikoto, used Tokusanokandakara to pacify the soul and body of Emperor and Empress Jimmu, and it was the origin of the ceremony for the repose of a soul, according to "Sendai Kujihongi."
  701. A son of Nobuhiro KONOE.
  702. A son of Sanemon KARIGANEYA, adopted by the family of his wife, who was a daughter of the fourth leader.
  703. A son of TACHIBANA no Kiyonori who was a great-great-grandson of TACHIBANA no Norimitsu.
  704. A son of TSU no Yamamori, who was a descendant of Kurusu-o (Kinkyushu-o), the fourteenth king of Baekje.
  705. A son of Tadaharu later built the Hosokawa-Naizen family, or Nagaoka-Naizen family, the head of the vassal of the Kumamoto clan that was worth 6000 koku.
  706. A son of Tadatoshi ONO who was a son of Tadatatsu ONO, a member of the Japan Art Academy.
  707. A son of Takamimusubi no mikoto.
  708. A son of Takekoro no mikoto.
  709. A son of Tokikata, Tokimasa HOJO married his daughter Masako HOJO to MINAMOTO no Yoritomo and helped his son-in-law to raise an army.
  710. A son of Yoshimichi ISSHIKI, and his other names were Yoshiari, Yoshitoshi and Mitsunobu.
  711. A son of Yukinaga named Nagahide MIYOSHI fled to Ise but committed suicide after being attacked by Kichika KITABATAKE.
  712. A son of his children was Bankei OTSUKI, a scholar of the Chinese classics, and one of his grandchildren was Fumihiko OTSUKI, a scholar of the Japanese language.
  713. A son of the Emperor Reizei, Cloistered Emperor Kazan lived there after he had become a monk.
  714. A son of the Kiyochika ORIBE, the 14th headmaster of the head family.
  715. A son of the eighth family head, Akimori ASHINA.
  716. A son of the eleventh Kichibe.
  717. A son of the eleventh family head, Mochiie ODA.
  718. A son of the fourth family head Tadachika IJUIN.
  719. A son of the ninth family head, Morimasa ASHINA.
  720. A son of the third.
  721. A song about Imperial Prince Kawashima
  722. A song and a tanka (thirty-one syllables' poem) presented to Princess Hatsusebe from KAKINOMOTO no Ason Hitomaro at the time of funeral parlor of Imperial Prince Kawashima
  723. A song as follows has been handed down in Kaga.
  724. A song by Southern All Stars.
  725. A song for tojin-odori dance, 'いきにていきにてすいちやゑんちや (omitted)' compiled in "Ochibashu" (a collection of popular songs in the middle of Edo period) is known as the one whose lyrics have the meaning.
  726. A song introduced in "Minna no Uta (Children's Songs)" on NHK (Japan Broadcasting Corporation).
  727. A song titled `Song of the Sinking of the Normanton' was written after the incident.
  728. A sophisticated 1:50 scale model of Choyo Gakko is exhibited in the former Shonai Domain school, Chido-kan (Confucian school), opposite to the Tsuruoka City Hall.
  729. A sorin has a sacred gem (hoju in Japanese) at its peak and under the gem it consists of the parts such as a ukebana (lotus-shaped support of a seat, pedestal or pagoda finial), kurin (nine vertically stacked rings of a pagoda finial) and a fukubachi (inverted bowl-shaped part of a pagoda finial).
  730. A soson meant a community (in the form of a village) organized through autonomous, territorial connections among peasants in medieval Japan.
  731. A sound signal which ships and lighthouses emit when visibility is low due to dense fog in order to make their location known.
  732. A sound that is made for the purpose of drawing attention.
  733. A sound that is produced when strong winter wind blows against fences, bamboo hedges and electric wires.
  734. A soy sauce dumpling is made with a steamed dumpling lightly covered with soy sauce.
  735. A soy sauce dumpling originated as offerings to a shrine or a household Shinto altar, i.e., offerings to the gods, and it is said that five dumplings on a skewer expresses a man's whole body.
  736. A space engineer.
  737. A space for bicycle parking and a toll parking lot are located in front of the west entrance to the station.
  738. A space is divided by frames and each frame shows a scene.
  739. A spade
  740. A sparrow appeared in a dream to Kanchi Shonin, chief priest of the Kangakuin.
  741. A special 165 series' rapid train was also established to make one round trip between Gobo Station and Nara (via the Hanwa Goods Line on the Kansai Main Line).
  742. A special box made of paulownia tree is often attached to the expensive ones and the box is used to store fuchin when it is not used.
  743. A special case was fans for the emperor used in Shinto rituals in the early-modern times.
  744. A special cooking device which is designed to be heated directly over a household cooking stove
  745. A special cushion for Zazen called a zafu is used when sitting down to meditate.
  746. A special entrance/exit gate for groups of users is provided on the expanse, but it's rarely used.
  747. A special exhibition commemorating the opening of the museum, 'Look, read, and reach a deep understanding: HAKUIN, a great priest, and his followers' (November 14 to December 9, 2000).
  748. A special exhibition was also held nearly once a year.
  749. A special exhibition was held 'Journey to the northern limit - visiting nature and the history of tea' in 1999.
  750. A special historic site and a place of scenic beauty
  751. A special historic site and a place of special scenic beauty
  752. A special knife called a bone cutting chopper can be used.
  753. A special knife, 'fugu hiki bocho,' is used for this purpose.
  754. A special mirror (Sugatami mirror) is provided in the room, and a performer wears his costume and dons a mask here.
  755. A special natural treasure, the Japanese giant salamander lives in Kumogahata in the upper Kamogawa River.
  756. A special plate for takoyaki, provided with a hot plate
  757. A special storage room
  758. A special structural design was used for the foundation of the street-level section of the expressway whereby no stakes were driven into the ground so as not to damage the center section of the Naniwa no Miya Palace ruins.
  759. A special transportation system incorporating the route is organized for the Godairikison Ninno-e festival in February and the cherry-blossom viewing parades in April at Daigo-ji Temple.
  760. A special wooden stand is used for stretching the cloth.
  761. A specialty of Ibaraki Prefecture
  762. A specialty of Shunde, Guangdong Province.
  763. A specific full-size car is an ordinary motor vehicle and is a compact car with a riding capacity of seven people or more.
  764. A specifically appointed territory distributed (e.g. a branch family of the Matsudaira clan of Matsue Domain).
  765. A specified nonprofit organization, 'Hakata-ori Development College' for development of Hakata-ori textile and training of next-generation craftsmen was established in April, 2006, which has fostered the younger generation.
  766. A specified number of Karo officers of the gosanke families of the Owari family, Kii family and Mito family, and of the Kaga-Maeda family were awarded Shodaibu at Jugoinoge (Junior Fifth Rank, Lower Grade).
  767. A spectator boat and ubune go down the river side by side.
  768. A specter which looks like an assortment of setomono (ceramics which were originally made in the regions of Seto, Aichi Prefecture) is depicted as wearing an armor made up of setomono.
  769. A spirit may also be called an obake if it is transformed into a visible figure.
  770. A spirit of an emperor or an Imperial family member is moved to the Koreiden to be enshrined together with spirits of other emperors and Imperial family members one year after his or her death.
  771. A spirit should normally become a shorei (holy spirit) or sorei (ancestral spirit).
  772. A splendid concert of onnagaku (women's music) is held at Rokujo-in Palace during the New Year's days, and Onna Sannomiya, Murasaki no ue, young lady Akashi, and Akashi no onkata all give a wonderful performance, but Murasaki no ue, in her unlucky age of thirty-seven, suddenly collapses during the night.
  773. A split in the Buraku Liberation League, Kyoto Federation
  774. A spot famous for hydrangea; also called 'hydrangea temple.'
  775. A spring called Kowashimizu, which was used for the newborn Shikibu's first bath, still exists, as well as a miraculous spring called Nekonaki Hot Spring where Shikibu's cat "Some," grieving at parting from her when she was thirteen, was cured as she cried and her body soaked.
  776. A spring named 'Nishiki no mizu' gushes from within the temple grounds and attracts many people who come to drink the water.
  777. A spur line existed from the pre-WWII to post-WWII days between this station and the Kohata branch plant of the defunct Imperial Japanese Army Uji powder plant, located in the western part of Kohata.
  778. A square barrow is a kofun (tumulus) which planar shape is square-shaped.
  779. A square or rectangular match area is set out on a boarded floor by drawing nine- or eleven-meter sides (including the area of borderline), in which the matches will be held.
  780. A square paper exclusively for origami is commonly used.
  781. A square part under the cap is called toshin (pagoda body) and another square part further below is called kiso (base).
  782. A square shape.
  783. A square tower was installed on a stone wall to protect it.
  784. A square with round edge type is also found.
  785. A squire of Michimori, Tokikazu TAKIGUCHI, came to her boat and reported that Michimori was killed at Minatogawa after his last brave struggle.
  786. A stadium review committee which was organized by Kyoto City and others in 2005 announced that the stadium would not be completed until around 2020 because measures had to be taken to improve the access to Yokooji Sports Park, such as opening a new station of the Keihan Electric Railway.
  787. A stage setting of a white platform with white arrows sticking in it and props are set on the stage by koken (stage assistant).
  788. A stand on which Soh is put is called kindai, for which the term "kin" is always used.
  789. A stand on which a taiko is placed.
  790. A standard and well-known explanation is that Takeda's cavalry, known as the most powerful, was defeated by the Oda-Tokugawa allied forces which employed as many as 3,000 teppo in the "sandan-uchi" tactics in which the gunners were arranged in three lines to compensate for the teppo's slow reloading.
  791. A standard explanation for the crushing defeat of Takeda's cavalry is that the stockade prevented it from exercising its ability to attack.
  792. A standard fare is based on the number of sections, where an additional section is counted by passing each of the Shugakuin, Iwakura (Kyoto Prefecture), Nikenchaya (Kyoto Prefecture) and Ninose stations.
  793. A standard guest room is provided with a space of 30 square meters.
  794. A standard gundan had 1,000 soldiers, but Gundan in a smaller province had fewer soldiers than that.
  795. A standard theory is that Takeda's cavalry which was regarded as the most powerful at that time was overwhelmingly defeated by the Oda forces which were equipped with 3,000 then state-of-art teppo (matchlock guns), and which employed a new tactics of "sandan-uchi" (in which the gunners were arranged in three lines).
  796. A standard theory is that the Oda-Tokugawa allied forces comprised 38,000 men (of which 3,000 took part in the raid on Mt. Tobigasu), whereas the Takeda force was made up with 15,000 (of which 3,000 were left on Mt. Tobigasu) although there are other theses.
  797. A standard time used on the old calendar may differ from the country's standard time.
  798. A standardized system of folk culture was built around a combination of both traditions.
  799. A standing statue known as Gigeiten-ryuzo
  800. A standing statue known as Kudatsu Bosatsu.
  801. A standing statue of 11-faced Kannon (Goddess of Mercy) in Hosho-kan Museum: Sculpted in the Heian period, the principal image of the Kannon-do hall, designated as an Important Cultural Property
  802. A standing statue of 11-faced Kannon (Goddess of Mercy): Sculpted in the Heian period, designated as an Important Cultural Property
  803. A standing statue of 11-faced Kannon Bosatsu in the main hall: Sculpted in the Heian period, designated as an Important Cultural Property
  804. A standing statue of 11-faced Kannon: Sculpted in the Kamakura period
  805. A standing statue of 12 protective deities in Higashi-Kondo hall: Sculpted by Shuami and others in the hinoki-using yosegi-zukuri in the Kamakura period, designated as a national treasure
  806. A standing statue of 12 protective deities in Kokuho-kan (Museum of National Treasures): Made from a board, in the Heian period, designated as a national treasure
  807. A standing statue of 12 protective deities: Sculpted in the Muromachi period, designated as an Important Cultural Property
  808. A standing statue of Amitabha Tathagata in Kokuhoden (a national treasure hall): Sculpted in the Kamakura period in the Annamiyo style (Annami style), designated as an Important Cultural Property
  809. A standing statue of Amitabha Tathagata in Shunjo-do Hall: An Annamiyo style, sculpted by Kaikei in the Kamakura period, designated as an Important Cultural Property
  810. A standing statue of Amitabha Tathagata: Sculpted by Eisen in the Kamakura period, designated as an Important Cultural Property
  811. A standing statue of Bishamonten (Vaisravana) in Bishamon-do Hall: Sculpted in the Heian period, designated as an Important Cultural Property
  812. A standing statue of Bishamonten (Vaisravana) in Kannon-do Hall (a temple dedicated to Kannon): Sculpted in the Kamakura period, designated as a cultural property by the prefecture
  813. A standing statue of Bodhisattva: Sculpted in the Kamakura period, designated as an Important Cultural Property
  814. A standing statue of Fudo Myoo in Reiho-kan Hall: Sculpted in the Heian period, designated as an Important Cultural Property
  815. A standing statue of Fudo Myoo in the main hall: Sculpted in the Edo period
  816. A standing statue of Fudo myoo in Kokuhoden (a national treasure hall): Sculpted in the Kamakura period, designated as an Important Cultural Property
  817. A standing statue of Fudo myoo in the main hall: Sculpted in the Heian period, designated as an Important Cultural Property
  818. A standing statue of Jizo Bosatsu in Kanjinsho Kokei-do Hall: Sculpted by Kaikei in the Kamakura period, designated as an Important Cultural Property
  819. A standing statue of Jizo Bosatsu in the Jizodo hall: Sculpted in the Kamakura period, designated as an Important Cultural Property
  820. A standing statue of Jizo Bosatsu in the treasure house: Sculpted in the Heian period, also called Katsurakake Jizo (a jizo having hair on the hands), designated as an Important Cultural Property
  821. A standing statue of Jizo Bosatsu in the treasure house: Sculpted in the Kamakura period
  822. A standing statue of Jizo Bosatsu: Sculpted in the Kamakura period, designated as an Important Cultural Property
  823. A standing statue of Manjusri (bodhisattva) in the treasure hall: Sculpted in the Heian period, designated as an Important Cultural Property
  824. A standing statue of Manjusri (bodhisattva): Sculpted in the Kamakura period
  825. A standing statue of Miroku Bosatsu (Buddha of the Future) in the kondo (main hall): Sculpted in the Kamakura period, designated as an Important Cultural Property
  826. A standing statue of Nanda Ryuo in the treasure hall: Sculpted in the Heian period, designated as an Important Cultural Property
  827. A standing statue of Senju Kannon, the Honzon, is enshrined in the central Zushi, while a standing statue of Bishamonten is in the right-hand Zushi, as well as a standing statue of Jizo Bosatsu is in the left-hand Zushi.
  828. A standing statue of Shaka Nyorai (Shakyamuni) in the main hall: Sculpted in the Heian period, designated as a national treasure
  829. A standing statue of Shaka Nyorai (Shakyamuni): Sculpted in the Kamakura period, designated as a Cultural Property by the prefecture
  830. A standing statue of Shaka Nyorai in the Rai-do hall (a worship hall): A Seiryo-ji Temple style, sculpted in the Kamakura period, designated as an Important Cultural Property, a Buddhist statue normally withheld from public view
  831. A standing statue of Shaka Nyorai in the main hall: A Seiryo-ji Temple style, sculpted by Zenkei and others in the Kamakura period, designated as an Important Cultural Property
  832. A standing statue of Shaka Nyorai in the treasure house: Sculpted in the Heian period, designated as an Important Cultural Property
  833. A standing statue of Shaka Nyorai: Sculpted in the Kamakura period, designated as a Cultural Property by the prefecture
  834. A standing statue of Shitenno (Four guardian kings) in Higashi-Kondo hall: Sculpted of a hinoki tree wood in the Heian period, designated as a national treasure
  835. A standing statue of Shitenno in Chukon-do Hall (middle golden hall): Sculpted in the yosegi-zukuri in the Kamakura period, Attributed to Kokei, designated as an Important Cultural Property
  836. A standing statue of Sho-Kannon (Aryavalokitesvara) in the Yokawa-chudo hall (the principal image of the Yokawa-chudo hall): Sculpted in the Heian period, the principle image of the Yokawa-chudo hall, designated as an Important Cultural Property
  837. A standing statue of Shokannon Bosatsu in Reiho-den Hall (a hall where temple treasures are kept): Sculpted by Higo betto (secretary in the office of temple) Jokei in the Kamakura period, designated as an Important Cultural Property
  838. A standing statue of Zao-gongen Bodhisattva in Reiho-den Hall: Sculpted in the Heian period, designated as an Important Cultural Property
  839. A standing statue of Zao-gongen Bodhisattva: Sculpted by Genkei in the Kamakura period, designated as an Important Cultural Property
  840. A standing statues of the 28 Attendants of Senju Kannon in Renge Oin Hondo (also referred as Sanju Sangendo Hall): Sculpted in the yosegi-zukuri in the Kamakura period, designated as a national treasure
  841. A state acts via organs, and in Japan, the highest organ is the emperor.
  842. A state funeral was held for him on December 17.
  843. A state funeral was held for him.
  844. A state funeral was organized for Imperial Prince Taruhito, and he was buried in Arisugawa no Miya cemetery with a Toshima ga oka Ceremony.
  845. A state is a group and it has legal character.
  846. A state of acting based on an animal instinct.
  847. A state of being a hungry spirit that sticks with something in front.
  848. A state of enlightenment.
  849. A state of feeling various 'delights.'
  850. A state of having achieved self-conscious enlightenment internally by being associated with Buddhism.
  851. A state of male and female copulation, that is, orgasm, came to be considered as the state of sokushinjobutsu for several reasons.
  852. A state of trying to solve a problem using 'military force' without conversation.
  853. A station attendant is present during busy periods, including the spring and fall sightseeing seasons as well as weekends in which large numbers of visitors are expected.
  854. A station building exists but is unmanned.
  855. A station building stands on both the northwestern and southeastern sides, but the one on the northwestern side having a JR Ticket Office (Midori-no-madoguchi) is the main segment and staff are stationed there throughout the day.
  856. A station in Bunkyo Ward, Tokyo Prefecture, is called Myogadani Station.
  857. A station of Hankyu Railway, written in Japanese as 西院, is pronounced 'Saiin,' while the station of Keifuku Electric Railroad, which is written with the same characters, is pronounced 'Sai.'
  858. A station officer is always on duty at the gate for the direction of Uji.
  859. A station on Tadami Line of East Japan Railway Company (JR East) located at Aizubange-machi, Kawanuma County, Fukushima Prefecture
  860. A station was first established at the eastern edge of Sanjo-Ohashi Bridge by Keishin Electric Streetcar (later, Keihan Keishin Line).
  861. A statue in the Nara National Museum - the statue of Aizen Myoo (an important cultural property) was made byKaisei, a busshi in the Kamakura period.
  862. A statue of Butsugen Butsumo: Sculpted in the Edo period
  863. A statue of Ene ANDO now housed at the Nara National Museum is designated as an important cultural property.
  864. A statue of Fugen Bosatsu riding on an elephant, in the main hall: Sculpted in the Heian period, designated as an Important Cultural Property
  865. A statue of Iwaya Kannon and statues of the four guardian kings on the second floor: Sculpted by Sorin MATSUHISA and Shinya MATSUHISA, respectively, in the Showa period
  866. A statue of Kariteimo sitting on a stool or pedestal usually with both legs pendant: Sculpted in the Kamakura period, designated as an Important Cultural Property
  867. A statue of Maitreya: No. 38 cave interior wall, Kizil Cave, Kucha Prefecture, Xinjiang Uighur, China; mural
  868. A statue of Maitreya: at Chugu-ji Temple, Ikaruga-cho, Ikoma-gun, Nara Prefecture; woodcraft
  869. A statue of Maitreya: at National Museum of Korea, Seoul Special City, Republic of Korea; gilt bronze statue
  870. A statue of Maitreya: at Tokyo National Museum, Taito-ku Ward, Tokyo; gilt bronze statue
  871. A statue of Maitreya: at Yachu-ji Temple, Habikino City, Osaka Prefecture; gilt bronze statue
  872. A statue of Monju Bosatsu Riding on a Lion: Sculpted by Koshun, Kosei and others in the Kamakura period, designated as an Important Cultural Property
  873. A statue of Shinran at
  874. A statue of Shotoku Taishi (Prince Shotoku) is stands to the right of the principal object of worship when faced head on, and a statue of HATA no Kawakatsu (statue of HATA no Kawakatsu) stands to its left.
  875. A statue of Yoshimitsu ASHIKAGA, the third shogun on the first floor: Sculpted by Sorin MATSUHISA and Shinya MATSUHISA in the Showa period
  876. A statue of a Buddhist monk, taken to be TAIRA no Kiyomori, holding scriptures.
  877. A statue of a goddess that gives the feeling that the figure of a woman in a picture scroll was recreated as sculpture.
  878. A statue of a male deity wearing a traditional formal court dress and two statues of female deities wearing a Chinese dress
  879. A statue of master Akiyoshi YAMADA' was built in the park.
  880. A steaming cloth, a clean bleached cotton cloth or a cloth which is rougher than the cotton cloth is spread on the steaming basket of a steamer and glutinous rice from which water has been removed is put on the cloth and is wrapped in the cloth and, thereafter, the glutinous rice is steamed.
  881. A steep red coastal cliff rises.
  882. A steep section called Kabuto-goe is located on the Kabuto - Tsuge section, and the Nakazaike Signal Station, which is located at twenty-five steep on this section, is a signal station for a switchback.
  883. A stepped compound was located on the northeast side of the honmaru.
  884. A stick which has a dear horn on its tip, called shumoku is used to beat the inner part of the dish.
  885. A sticker marking 'Air-conditioned Car' with an illustration of a penguin was pasted on the window panes on the newly deployed air-conditioned trains, indicating air-conditioned cars.
  886. A sticker on which advertising is printed is pasted on the window of the left back door.
  887. A stock certificate forgery by an employee at Kitahama Bank was brought to light with damage amounting to eight hundred thousand yen.
  888. A stockholder who would have a stake of 10% or more of stocks issued by the company in question.
  889. A stolen sword was found in Kiyomizu-dera Temple, however the scared jewel (Shinji, Magatama) was taken away by someone.
  890. A stone bridge in Yamazaki, Toyono-machi, Uki City, Kumamoto Prefecture.
  891. A stone called Biwaishi (Japanese lute stone), on which Imperial Prince Saneyasu allegedly sat and played the biwa, was enshrined in Moroha Shinto Shrine by the blind as a guardian for biwa hoshi (biwa players).
  892. A stone chamber dug into the side of a slope is a large open space.
  893. A stone fence built to prevent the overflow of the Kamo-gawa River still remains here.
  894. A stone having a tradition that a cry is heard from it
  895. A stone lantern called Tojinbo Marugata (lit. Round Shape of a Chinese Hat) stands atop the kame-shima island which is composed of large rocks and connected to the shore via a stone bridge.
  896. A stone lantern which Chokichi donated is left in Shoin-jinja Shrine (Setagaya Ward).
  897. A stone mill (chausu) effected little by temperature change, is used.
  898. A stone monument of "Kawarano-in-ato" (former Kawarano-in site) is located at Gojo Sagaru, Kiyamachi-dori, Shimogyo Ward.
  899. A stone monument of storytellers
  900. A stone monument referring to "Asuka-daibutsu", which now stands at the entrance of the approach to the temple, has existed since 1792 and shows that the statue was already called "Asuka-daibutsu" at that time.
  901. A stone monument related to Shinran (a famous priest in the Kamakura period) is placed there, and the area around it has become a park to show how to prevent disaster in the Otowa-gawa River (Kyoto Prefecture).
  902. A stone more than two meters long was also used in its construction.
  903. A stone octagonal tower was built on her glave.
  904. A stone pillar in front of Nio-mon Gate (Deva gate) writes "7th fudasho of Saigoku Sanjusankasho, Oka-dera Temple."
  905. A stone pillar stands describing "the place where Yositeru MURAKAMI died out of loyalty."
  906. A stone placed on the railway by five junior-high-school students caused the accident.
  907. A stone spatula is a kind of flake stone tool in a spatula-like shape, and it is considered to be used for cutting trees or bones, tanning animal skins, or maybe digging ground.
  908. A stone statue called Saruishi, which is placed in the adjoining tomb of Kibitsuhime Okimi, was dug out from the rice field (Koaza Ikeda) just to the south of Umeyama Tumulus in the Edo period and had been placed beside the tumulus since then, but in the early Meiji period it was moved to the present spot.
  909. A stone wall was built in the lake so that ships could move in and out directly from the water gate of the castle.
  910. A stone washbasin named 'Roketsu' and 'Yose-toro' lanterns made from stone collected from around Japan that can be seen from the tearoom are well-known.
  911. A storehouse in the Azekura construction style of the late Heian period, it is To-ji's oldest building.
  912. A story about a wealthy merchant Bunzaemon KINOKUNIYA of the Edo period who brought Kishu mikan to Edo where the price for mikan were skyrocketing and made a fortune is famous.
  913. A story as follows is handed down:
  914. A story handed down in Kamosu-jinja Shrine (Matsue City, Tottori Prefecture) tells that he trained himself using the 'rock' situated in the hill at the back of the shrine.
  915. A story has been handed down that Hideyoshi was so infuriated that he tore the letter and threw it away, but this a fiction created later.
  916. A story has been handed down verbally for generations that the origin of Tsukigase Bairin dates back to 1205 when plum trees were first planted to pay respect to Michizane SUGAWARA when his Ten-jinja Shrine was erected on the grounds of Shinpuku-ji Temple.
  917. A story in "Shokoku Hyaku Monogatari" (One Hundred Tales from Various Provinces), a collection of ghost stories compiled in the Edo period, tells that when a chigo (temple acolyte) received a love letter and threw it away, the feeling of obsession that the writer conveyed in the letter caused an ogre to appear and attack people.
  918. A story of Onmoraki appears in "Taihei hyaku Monogatari" (100 Ghost Stories), written during the Edo period, which is similar to the one in the "Seisonroku."
  919. A story of demons with the heads of horses that were crossing an avenue while reciting sutras about the impermanence of all things.
  920. A story of soup and rice
  921. A story of when Doyo SASAKI, who was on the side of Takauji ASHIKAGA, had to leave Kyoto and go to the country side.
  922. A story on the origin of the imina ji "Hide" of Hideyoshi shows their relationship.
  923. A story says that Prince Shotoku trusted her and said "we shall be buried at the same place after our death."
  924. A story says that his father, mother, wife and son came to see him, and Motoni NOMURA, Aritomo YAMAGATA and Kensuke TANAKA also witnessed his death, although its details are unclear, as Tanaka's diary says that he was in Kyoto on that day.
  925. A story says, "Takeda chased Saburo MAGOSHI, one of the five men of beauty in the group. As a result, Magoshi offered his resignation to Hijikata."
  926. A story where FUJIWARA no Morosuke escaped danger by chanting the Buddha Head spell.
  927. A storyteller is not called a professional if he or she does not belong to a guild of rakugo-ka.
  928. A storyteller should wear Japanese clothes with little or no pattern.
  929. A strain cross-bred by genetically engineering yeasts owned by the center.
  930. A strap put through Me is called O or Hanao.
  931. A street called 'Do-suji' exists in Shimabara, despite there being no Do on the street.
  932. A street vendor opens a stall store for significant events, such as during festival days; this is often run by people called 'Tekiya' (a street vendor or peddler at local festivals in and around the precincts of shrines and temples).
  933. A street vendor's stall
  934. A street vendor's stall (Yatai in Japanese) is a simple mobile store.
  935. A street which goes to Kyoto from Fukuchiyama, going through Sonobe to Kameoka and then going up Oinosaka to Kyoto.
  936. A street which goes to Kyoto from Tanba Province, Tango Province and Tajima Province.
  937. A street which runs to Kyoto from Osaka (Kyobashi, later known as Koraibashi) by going through the left bank of the Yodo-gawa River to Yodo and then through Toba kaido.
  938. A strength that belies his age, English language proficiency and a speaking style full of kindness and humor have provided inspiration and confidence to many.
  939. A string made from twisted paper was used as a core for the upper and lower ends that correspond to the tops of the folds.
  940. A stringed instrument in Okinawa "Kucho" is written as the same Chinese characters for different pronunciation.
  941. A strip of vertically joined small pieces of cloth is called jo (strip) and kesa is made by joining multiple jo horizontally.
  942. A strongly-rooted theory still argues that the Emperor Tenchi wasn't the brother of the Emperor Tenmu, and another strongly-rooted theory says the Emperor Tenmu was either the Emperor Tenchi's older paternal half-brother or the older maternal half-brother.
  943. A structure in which a beam runs parallel to the front and rear sides.
  944. A structure in which a beam runs parallel to the right and left sides.
  945. A structure in which there is a passageway in the center with vaulted ceilings, and there are raised timber floored rooms in both sides separated by the passageway.
  946. A student of Onmyoji SHIGEOKA no Kawahito, who flourished in days of Emperor Seiwa and Emperor Uda during the mid Heian Period.
  947. A study conducted by Hiroshi KASAMATSU and others revealed that a document with all the names of the 32 individuals were submitted as evidence for the lawsuit around 1299.
  948. A study conducted by the Japan Coast Guard also found that the current in the area east of the Kanmon straits, where the battle was fought, was under one knot.
  949. A study mentions that the removal of genital parts to eliminate the virility meant the discontinuation of his family name, which was understood as a total expulsion from his family and severe punishment under Confucianism, which values the service for the dead as its most important, moral act.
  950. A study of Azuma Kagami conducted by Fumihiko GOMI in recent years concerns this.
  951. A study on the compilers conducted after WWII
  952. A stupa in ancient India was a hemispherical mound, and its style spread to China to become multi-storey architecture taking on the style of Rokaku (pavilion).
  953. A stupa in ancient India was a hemispherical mound, and its style spread to China to become multi-storey architecture taking on the style of Rokaku.
  954. A stupa is a mound-like structure containing Buddhist relics which was transmitted to China during the Han Dynasty and became influenced by the architecture of the wooden buildings of the time.
  955. A stupa-shaped milestone, erected by Yasumori, still remains in Koyasan Choishi-michi (pilgrimage trails to Mt. Koya).
  956. A stupid officiating priest (a story of a slow-witted priest who is in charge of money and grain)
  957. A style called 'agemaki' is used, in which the hair is parted and the locks of hair on the left and the right are looped and tied with red paper strings above the ears.
  958. A style in which an eave is added at the front of the main building.
  959. A style of flower arrangement that reflected the aesthetics introduced to the field by Enshu was especially popular during the late Edo period.
  960. A style of old sushi was handed down to Funa-zushi (crucian carp fermented sushi) in the Omi region and to Ayu-zushi in Kumano in the modern period.
  961. A style of performing with it placed on the floor.
  962. A style of price display at restaurants etc.
  963. A style of writing is a parody of manajo (a preface written in Chinese) in Kokin Wakashu (Collection of Ancient and Modern Japanese Poetry).
  964. A style often seen in Tanto (short swords) and Kowakizashi (shorter wakizashi).
  965. A style taking away Yokote (separating line) from Shinogi-zukuri (ridged style).
  966. A style that blends kudashibumi and migyosho.
  967. A style that had combined Shotokan-ryu karate with another martial art rationally developed into taekwondo decades ago.
  968. A style where the Shinogi is closer to the cutting edge.
  969. A style, in which a roofed passage connects the honden in the middle, which is kasuga-zukuri style, and the two buildings, which are nagare-zukuri style, located one on the right and the other on the left.
  970. A subject as the candidate
  971. A subject of the Otsu-e (Otsu paintings, named after the town of Otsu in Shiga Prefecture).
  972. A subsidiary of Matsushita Electric Industrial Co., Ltd.
  973. A substance equipped with a sulfate radical is originally contained in kelp, which prevents the growth of bacteria.
  974. A substitute Chinese character '寂' (sabi) was then attached that means a tranquil state without people.
  975. A succession of natural disasters were attributed to a curse placed by the retired emperor, and a Goei-do hall enshrining him as Shiramine Daigongen was built in front of the Shiramine-no-Misasagi tomb (Sakaide City, Kagawa Prefecture) in which his remains were interred.
  976. A succession race between Shoho BAIGAKU and his half brother Etan GENKO, among the Imagawa clan, occurred (Hanakura War).
  977. A successor of a daimyo family whose rank was Omemie (a rank with the privilege to have an audience with one's lord or a dignitary) or higher had to have an audience with the Shogun before the adoption took place.
  978. A successor to Kunisada
  979. A successor to shokubunke is supposed to be apprenticed to soke or bunke to practice for five years.
  980. A sumi mold engraver creates a wooden mold, and there are many different shapes.
  981. A summary
  982. A summary account of the Hachibushu statues in Kofuku-ji Temple is as follows.
  983. A summary of Japanese history is described below.
  984. A summary of the each chapter of The Tale of Genji
  985. A summary of the plot is as follows.
  986. A summoning of Haruo YOSHINO and the people relating to gangster organizations was held on September 20, however, the testimonies were widely different between the both parties.
  987. A sumo match generally consists of the following steps.
  988. A sumo wrestler makes his opponent lose his balance by stepping back quickly or standing upright with arms opened.
  989. A sumo wrestler pulls his hand and arm when he grabs his opponent belt, but even in that case, the wrestler tries to keep going forward eventually with his arms pulling back.
  990. A sunflower tone is the color given to the station.
  991. A suo fan was basically the same as a plain wood fan, except that it was dyed Cyprus wood dark red with dyes called suo.
  992. A superior thesis at present regarding the Sanskrit Avalokite?vara is that it was mixture of words, ava (universally) +lokita (see, saw) + ??vara (universalist).
  993. A supreme example is the definition based on the Oshiki Kyosho theory described in the Santo-reki calendar (astronomical system), which was proposed by Liu Xin in the end of Former Han Dynasty (China).
  994. A surname that replaced the clan name and hereditary title occurred in this way as a part of Azana and it seems that later it was separated from Azana and became independent.
  995. A surrounding moat is unverified in the west tomb hill.
  996. A survey among more than 2,500 adults conducted by the British government, karaoke won first place with 22% over mobile phones and so on as 'the most irritating invention to have blighted Britain.'
  997. A survey conducted by Kracie Holdings, Ltd. in 1980 showed that men from twenty to thirty and women in their early twenties had a high drinking rate.
  998. A survey conducted on November 8, 2005 revealed that 9,910 passengers got on and off at this station that day.
  999. A survey conducted on November 8, 2005 revealed that the number of passengers who got on and off at this station on that day was 18,340.
  1000. A survey conducted on November 8, 2005 revealed that the number of passengers who got on and off at this station on that day was 7,853.

4001 ~ 5000

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