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

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

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  1. Tsuchigumo (the local clans)
  2. Tsuchigumo is not a name of an actual living spider.
  3. Tsuchigumo was the derogatory name of indigenous hero in ancient Japan who did not swear allegiance to the emperor.
  4. Tsuchigumo zoshi (a storybook of Tsuchigumo) written in the fourteenth century, portrayed Tsuchigumo as a monster spider in Kyoto as follows:
  5. Tsuchihashicho, Kashihara City: 29.618 (general section)
  6. Tsuchimaru TOYOTOMI (executed)
  7. Tsuchimikado in
  8. Tsuchimikado-Higashinotoin Dairi, one of the temporary palaces, was the imperial palace in which successive imperial families of Jimyoin-to, later called North Imperial Court, resided.
  9. Tsuchimikado-dono Palace
  10. Tsuchimikado-dono Palace is a Shinden-zukuri style residence built by MINAMOTO no Masanobu.
  11. Tsuchinoko also derived from the monster snake, Nozuchi.
  12. Tsuchioki (Soil coating)
  13. Tsuchiura City, Ibaragi Prefecture (Kirara Matsuri)
  14. Tsuchiura Domain: Tsuchiura-jo Castle
  15. Tsuchiya thought they were crying out of joy since they had managed to kill Kira.
  16. Tsuchiyama-cho (Koka City)
  17. Tsuchizaki-shinmeisha Shrine Festival float parade (December 15, 1997; Akita City; Tsuchizaki-shinmeisha Hosankai [Service Association of Tsuchizaki-shinmeisha Shrine])
  18. Tsuda Station and Nagao Station opened.
  19. Tsuda clan ruled the castle for 100 years since the construction.
  20. Tsuda's trial case became the first example of the independence of the judiciary, and it raised people's awareness of separation of powers stated in the Constitution of the Empire of Japan which used to be ambiguous in meaning.
  21. Tsuda-jinja Shrine, Taki-cho, Mie Prefecture
  22. Tsue Sekkan (The Punishment with the Cane) Act: Princess Kariya asked to see her father's face one last time before parting.
  23. Tsuen Tea Shop: Ten-percent discount on food and drinks as well as gift lines
  24. Tsugaru Hirosaki Gin: cupelled silver coins hallmarked with '弘前' (Hirosaki) in a Mokko-mon frame and of 99.4 percent purity.
  25. Tsugaru Obbu Gin: cupelled silver coins hallmarked with '寳' (takara, treasure) and of 98 percent purity.
  26. Tsugaru Toji
  27. Tsugaru miso has good body, and Shinshu miso has a light taste; there are various kinds of rice miso.
  28. Tsugaru soba (Tsugaru Region)
  29. Tsugaru soba originally meant the soba made by a labor-intensive manner using soybeans as the binding agent.
  30. Tsugaru-jamisen: Futozao.
  31. Tsugaru-kaikyo Strait and surrounding areas' boat-building technique (March 15, 2006; surrounding areas of Tsugaru-kaikyo Strait; Tsugaru-kaikyo oyobi Shuhen Chiiki ni okeru Wasen Seisaku Gijutsu Hozonkai [Association for the Preservation of Japanese-style Boat Building Techniques in Tsugaru-kaikyo Strait and Surrounding Areas])
  32. Tsugarushima Island
  33. Tsugasaka Bypass opened on August 4, 2006.
  34. Tsuge (Station), Koka Station, Konan Station, Kibukawa Station, Mikumo Station, Ishibe Station, Kusatsu Station (Shiga Prefecture)
  35. Tsuge - Kusatsu 22M49C
  36. Tsuge Hot springs, FITNESS BIRD
  37. Tsuge clan was located in Tsuge in Yamabe County, Yamato Province.
  38. Tsuge family
  39. Tsuge no Kuni no Miyatsuko
  40. Tsuge no Kuni no Miyatsuko (also called 'Tsuge Kokuzo') was a Kuni no miyatsuko (the head of a local government) who ruled the northern-east of Yamato Province.
  41. Tsuge no Mita: He was also called Inabe no Mita.
  42. Tsuge no Oyamanushi: He was a legendary person in the Kofun period (tumulus period).
  43. Tsuge-mura
  44. Tsuge-mura is a village which once existed in the northeast part of Nara Prefecture.
  45. Tsugemikumari-jinja Shrine
  46. Tsugen Jakurei (1322-1391) - born in Musashi village in Bungo Province (the present Kunisaki City, Oita Prefecture).
  47. Tsugen-in Temple
  48. Tsugen-ji Temple - The fifth rank
  49. Tsugenjakurei
  50. Tsugenjakurei (1322 - June 7, 1391) was a Soto sect Buddhist monk during the period of the Northern and Southern Courts.
  51. Tsugi' (Accepted orders) means 'orders accepted by common people widely.'
  52. Tsugi-gamishimo
  53. Tsugi-shikishi
  54. Tsugi-shikishi (refined)
  55. Tsugio AJISAKA (class of 1932, philosophy): He was a scholar of pedagogy who served as the chairman of The Japan Society for the Study of Education.
  56. Tsugishikishi (poems written on fixed sheets of paper)
  57. Tsugite and shiguchi portions are reinforced by metallic connecting parts.
  58. Tsugite, shiguchi, and hozo techniques (techniques to connect members) are used for structural members of the building, and the building is reinforced with daizen, dabo, kusabi, etc. (parts to reinforce the structure).
  59. Tsugomori,' a kun-yomi (Japanese reading of character) for kaijitsu, once was 'tsukigomori' (the disappearance of the moon), which had originally meant 'kai' in the moon phase.
  60. Tsugomori/Misoka
  61. Tsuguji left Matsui Village to accomplish the principles of Sonno-joi, and at the end of 1860, he joined Tamatsukuri-gumi which was the predecessor of Tengu-to Party.
  62. Tsuguko NIWATA
  63. Tsuguko NIWATA (1820 - Dec. 4, 1867) was Naishi no suke (a court lady of the first rank) serving Emperor Ninko.
  64. Tsugumichi SAIGO
  65. Tsugumichi SAIGO (June 1, 1843 [old calendar] - July 18, 1902), also called Judo SAIGO, was a Japanese samurai serving as a feudal retainer of Satsuma, politician, and military man of the Imperial Japanese Navy.
  66. Tsugumichi SAIGO, a marquis (Satsuma clique; military man of Army and Navy)
  67. Tsugunobu SATO: one of the Yoshitsune's four heavenly kings in "Genpei Seisuiki"
  68. Tsugunomiya
  69. Tsugunori ANDO
  70. Tsuguo IESATO
  71. Tsuguo IESATO (1840 - June 10, 1863) was a member of Mibu-Roshigumi (Mibu masterless warrior group).
  72. Tsuguo IESATO: Forced to commit seppuku on April 24, 1863 by the Seirizawa and Kondo groups in Osaka while on guard duty for the Shogun.
  73. Tsugutoshi ASHIKAGA, Yoshitsugu's son, went to Echizen Province and prospered as head of the Kuratani clan.
  74. Tsuguyuki ANDO
  75. Tsuhangan made a decision for whole of the case (called Tsuhan) and Chokan made a final decision (called Sohan)
  76. Tsuibu kanpu was a Daijokanpu (official document issued by Daijokan, Grand Council of State) that ordered the capture of criminals who had fled, based on the same bumo-ryo code.
  77. Tsuibushi
  78. Tsuibushi (Pursuit and Apprehension Agent)
  79. Tsuibushi (Pursuit and Apprehension Agent) was a Ryoge no kan (a Japanese government post which was not established by the Ritsuryo codes).
  80. Tsuibushi (envoys to purse and capture), Ryoge no kan (class outside of the Ritsuryo system), was the origin of the Shugo, and was incorporated into the Shogunate's organization when Emperor Goshirakawa approved Kamakura-dono's (lord of Kamakura) establishing Shugo and Jito (manager and lord of manor).
  81. Tsuibushi was set up for the first time in 932, in order to clean up pirates and barbarians who often haunted Nankaido (Southern Sea Region).
  82. Tsuifuku' includes 'sofuku' (a pair of hanging scrolls) such as 'kaki kuri zu' (a painting of a Japanese persimmon and chestnut) or 'ryuko zu' (dragon and tiger painting) and 'sanpukutsui' (set of three hanging scrolls) mounted paintings such as a statue of Kannon (Deity of Mercy), monkey, or crane.
  83. Tsuifuku' refers to a series of calligraphic works and painting mounted the same way.
  84. Tsuiji
  85. Tsuiji-bei Walls on the left and right sides have five lines (horizontal lines), which represent the highest status as a wall.
  86. Tsuijibei (Roofed mud wall)
  87. Tsuijibei (a mud wall with a roof) of Rengeoin Temple (Taikobei)[Myohoin Maekawa-cho, Higashiojidori Shibutani-sagaru, Higashiyama Ward, Kyoto City]
  88. Tsuikoni is a rank for lower officials.
  89. Tsuiku (couplet)
  90. Tsuina
  91. Tsuina is an annual event held on New Year's Eve (December 30 according to the old calendar) in the Imperial Court, and this ceremony of onibarai (to expel ogres) has been held since the early Heian period.
  92. Tsuina used to be an event in China, the concept of the event was imported to Japan, and the event finally became an annual event in the Imperial Court.
  93. Tsuinae kai (driving out evil spirits) Festival at Kofuku-ji Temple (February 3, the day of Setsubun)
  94. Tsuinameshi no jimoku
  95. Tsuinashiki (ceremony to drive out evil spirits)
  96. Tsuisetsu Tsuimin
  97. Tsuishi
  98. Tsuitake: Making clothes by deciding the length of Mitake based on the length from the shoulder of the body to the leg.
  99. Tsuitate (screen) and Byobu (folding screen)
  100. Tsuiyama Coast
  101. Tsuizen Kuyo (a religious service for the repose of the soul of someone)
  102. Tsuizenmono (a group of songs composed for memorial services of the deceased)
  103. Tsuji no Yakushido (Yakushido on the street)
  104. Tsujigahana
  105. Tsujigahana is a Japanese tie-dyeing technique, which was devised around from the Muromachi period to the Azuchi-Momoyama period.
  106. Tsujigahana is often called a phantom dyeing technique, because it rapidly went into decline and because it has no established theory about its name origin.
  107. Tsujigahana: The title of a movie that Shochiku Co.,Ltd. released in 1972, starring Shima IWASHITA
  108. Tsujigiri
  109. Tsujigiri stands for the action of a samurai who indiscriminately kills a passers-by with his blade on the street and was observed most frequently during the Edo period.
  110. Tsujigiri started in the Middle Ages, but it became quite frequent from the Sengoku period (period of Warring States) to the Edo period.
  111. Tsujitome - Chakaiseki, dishes served before tea ceremony
  112. Tsujiura
  113. Tsujiura is a kind of fortune-telling seen in Japan.
  114. Tsuka
  115. Tsuka (Handle)
  116. Tsuka (handle grip) has a part called Kurigata (literally "chestnut shape") for fixing Saya to an Obi (belt), which is used for attaching a cord called Sageo (literally "string downside").
  117. Tsuka (mound) means a raised round site higher than its surrounding land surface, specifically, it means an elevation made of a pile of something, a small mountain, a hill and an ancient burial mound.
  118. Tsuka-gashira (pommel)
  119. Tsuka-gashira is the equipment of a sword which is attached to the edge of a hilt.
  120. Tsukaanayama-kofun Tumulus: A round barrow of 64 meters in diameter, which is located on the north of Nishiyama-kofun Tumulus and constructed in the end of Kofun period.
  121. Tsukaiban
  122. Tsukaiban is a post in the Edo shogunate.
  123. Tsukaibe (also known as Shibu)
  124. Tsukaibe (handyman) (Thirty persons each were assigned to the Left and Right Divisions.)
  125. Tsukaibe (low rank bureaucrats)
  126. Tsukaibe: 43
  127. Tsukairyo (literally usage fee): unknown.
  128. Tsukamyojin-kofun Tumulus (likely to be Mayumiyama-ryo Tumulus of Prince Kusakabe, and possibly, octagonal): Takatori-cho, Takaichi-gun, Nara Prefecture
  129. Tsukanu kotowo' (literally, 'By the way') converts into 'Tsukan kotowo,' 'bosan' (literally, Buddhist monk) into 'bonsan.'
  130. Tsukappara Kofungun Burial Mounds
  131. Tsukasa (a rank in government offices)
  132. Tsukasa (also known as Shi) was a rank in government offices mainly placed under the ministries in the ancient Japanese ritsuryo legal code system.
  133. Tsukasa IBARAKI
  134. Tsukasa IBRAKI (year of birth unknown - July 15, 1867) was a member of Shinsengumi (a group who guarded Kyoto during the end of Tokugawa Shogunate) from Aizu domain.
  135. Tsukasa OKAMURA
  136. Tsukasa SHIBA
  137. Tsukasa SHIBA (April 1st, 1844 - July 15, 1864) was a warrior of Aizu clan, who was stationed in Kyoto at the end of Edo Bakufu.
  138. Tsukasa SHIBA died at the age of 21.
  139. Tsukasa SHIBA's father was Tomoemon-Tsugunao SHIBA and his mother was from Saigo family.
  140. Tsukasa can be further divided into four ranks according to the number of officials.
  141. Tsukasa was different from the other two in the number of Shitokan, the regular officials.
  142. Tsuke soba
  143. Tsuke soba consists of buckwheat noodles served in a basket and dipped in a warm sauce to eat.
  144. Tsuke-garo (see below)
  145. Tsuke-men: This food has further developed uniquely in Japan from ramen, so that its noodles and sauce are provided separately and pieces of the noodles are dipped into the sauce before being eaten.
  146. Tsuke-mono (pickles): Takuan-zuke (yellow pickled radish), umeboshi (pickled "ume" - Japanese apricot), shibazuke (salted chopped pickled vegetables), miso-zuke (vegetables pickled in miso (fermented soybean paste)), kasu-zuke (vegetables or/and sliced fish meat pickled in sake lees), nuka-zuke (vegetables pickled in fermented rice bran), wasabi-zuke (wasabi pickled in sake lees)
  147. Tsuke-yagura and Tamon-yagura (one structure)
  148. Tsukeba: a cooking place where sushi is made
  149. Tsukechi Town and Kashimo in Nakatsugawa City, Gifu Prefecture hold the festival on August 1st.
  150. Tsukedai: rest for putting sushi on the counter
  151. Tsukegaro assisted the lord in political affairs and in military affairs, and was also responsible for bringing up the lord.
  152. Tsukekairo (attached cloister) of Yokushitsu (bathroom)(Kokakudai) of Hongan-ji Temple
  153. Tsukemawashi
  154. Tsukemono
  155. Tsukemono (also called ko no mono) (pickles)
  156. Tsukemono traders across the country visit the shrine on the day of the 'Konomono Festival,' which is held on August 21 each year.
  157. Tsukemono-cha (fermented tea)
  158. Tsukesage
  159. Tsukesage has characteristics that it doesn't have eba-moyo (or 'eba') nor kamon (crest), and its hakkake (inside cloth used around cuff and hem) is not tomosuso (made of the same plain cloth as the front).
  160. Tsukesage with classical patterns is ranked over homongi with light patterns in some cases, so the difference between homongi and tsukesage tends to be gradually reduced
  161. Tsukesage, which is written as '付け下げ' or '付下げ' (pronunciation is the same), is kimono for Japanese women.
  162. Tsukesage: A simplified version of Homongi that is made of a roll of cloth which has been dyed a design on planned places to be completed as Homongi, in contrast to Homongi that is made of pieces of cloth previously dyed with a design to be completed on a finished kimono.
  163. Tsukeshoin (a built-in table); this is also simply called 'shoin.'
  164. Tsukeshugen (a short celebratory noh play)
  165. Tsukeshugen (付祝言, also written as 附祝言) is one of the performance styles of noh (traditional masked dance-drama).
  166. Tsuketari (attachments, appurtenances): 3 color on paper flower paintings (Buddha room), 4 color painting on gold-foil paper paintings of confectionary (staggered shelves in the lower first room)
  167. Tsuketari (attachments, appurtenances): Sukibei (transparent fence), four hanging lanterns (inscribed 1604 and 1746)
  168. Tsuketari(Attachments): seven sheets of Konshi Kinji Hokekyo zanketsu (incomplete remains of sutra), two gold letters on dark blue paper Kanfugenkyo (Samantabhadra Contemplation Sutra), and two scrolls
  169. Tsuketari: Incomplete remains of silver, copper and glass artifacts
  170. Tsuketororo-soba (buckwheat noodles served with a dipping sauce and grated toroto yam)
  171. Tsuki
  172. Tsuki hoko (decorative float associated with Tsukiyomi - deity of Moon)
  173. Tsuki no Yoru (literally, Moonlit Night) (September 1895, 'Yomiuri Shimbun')
  174. Tsuki no katsura' Masuda Tokube Shoten
  175. Tsuki' (the latter part of the word, the kanji used for this word is "坏") means a round-shaped bowl.
  176. Tsuki-mochi
  177. Tsuki-mochi is also able to be produced even without any rotary-kernite-type stone mill.
  178. Tsuki-okure
  179. Tsuki-okure (holding events one month later) and the Tenpo calendar are often confused and events performed in tsuki-okure are often called 'old ___' (such as Old bon), and while dates under both systems are very close, they are not the same.
  180. Tsuki-okure means that under the Gregorian calendar (the New Style), dates of annually scheduled Japanese programs or events are deferred one month compared to the Taiin-taiyo-reki (lunisolar calendar) (the Old Style including the Tenpo calendar, the Kansei calendar, the Horyaku calendar, and the Jokyo calendar).
  181. Tsukiage (sharp)
  182. Tsukiageyane (Yamanashi Prefecture)
  183. Tsukibashi or Sashibashi
  184. Tsukida no oka (the Imperial Mausoleum of the Emperor Suizei in Nara Prefecture)
  185. Tsukida no oka is originated in the middle volume of Kojiki (the Records of Ancient Matters).
  186. Tsukida no oka is the imperial mausoleum of the Emperor Suizei located in Aza Tanotsubo, Shijo Town, Kashihara City, Nara Prefecture.
  187. Tsukidokenbunroku (document describing society between 1697 to 1734) says that, among which, 223,080 kan 571 monme (unit of weight) was cupellated by July 1721.
  188. Tsukigase Bairin (Plum-grove Park)
  189. Tsukigase Bairin (plum-grove park)
  190. Tsukigase Bairin is located on highlands, 200 to 300 meters above sea level.
  191. Tsukigase Bairin is situated to the north of the Yamato highlands which lie between the Nara Basin and the Iga Basin, close to the borders of three prefectures of Kyoto, Mie and Nara.
  192. Tsukigase Bairin refers collectively to the plum groves stretching from Mt. Tsukigaseoyama to its surrounding areas, and actually, the area has several independent plum groves.
  193. Tsukigase Bairin refers to the plum grove located at Mt. Tsukigaseoyama and its surrounding areas (former Tsukigase Village, Soekami County) in Nara City, Nara Prefecture.
  194. Tsukigase Bairin slowly changed into a tourist destination.
  195. Tsukigase Bairin stands on the hillsides of this V-shaped valley.
  196. Tsukigase Bairin was designated a part of Nara Prefectural Tsukigase Konosan Natural Park in 1975.
  197. Tsukigase Bairin was first mentioned in "Okina gusa," which was written by Kicho KANZAWA in 1772.
  198. Tsukigase Bairin,' a Place of Scenic Beauty
  199. Tsukigase Bridge: built in 1893 across Satsuki River and located in the center of former Tsukigase Village.
  200. Tsukigase Onsen (hot springs)
  201. Tsukigase Village (a village that once existed in Nara Prefecture)
  202. Tsukigase Village carried out official protests and Nara City and mass media also voiced opposition, but the construction could not be stopped for the cause of securing safety in the downstream area.
  203. Tsukigase Village was a village that once existed in Nara Prefecture.
  204. Tsukigase Village which is famous for Tsukigase Japanese-plum grove is also an area that is famous for its tea production.
  205. Tsukigase bairin (Nara City, Nara Prefecture)
  206. Tsukigase where Tsukigase Bairin is located is described in several different kanji combinations, '月ヶ瀬' (Tsukigase), '月ノ瀬' (Tsukinose) and '月瀬' (Tsukise).
  207. Tsukigase-Imayama Line of Nara Prefectural Route and Kyoto Prefectural Route 753
  208. Tsukigaseguchi Station - Okawara Station - Kasagi Station
  209. Tsukigaseguchi Station was established.
  210. Tsukigata Productions
  211. Tsukigata Productions (registered as Tsukigata Purotakushon, established in 1928, liquidated in 1932) was a film company that existed in Kyoto and then in Nara.
  212. Tsukigata Productions produced three films directed by Inoue as well as one film directed by Reinosuke AKU and then liquidated in 1929 after producing director Inoue's "Kenshi Okita Soji".
  213. Tsukihama Enzunowari lunar new year festival (March 15, 2006; Higashimatsushima City; Enzunowari Hozonkai [Enzunowari Preservation Association])
  214. Tsukihaze type
  215. Tsukihaze type: When Haze appear only at a part of a rice grain.
  216. Tsukiji Betsuin (branch temple) of Hongan-ji Temple: Built in 1617 by 12th head priest Junnyo as a branch temple of Nishi Hongan-ji Temple.
  217. Tsukiji Gindaco opened its 'UNY Hong Kong' branch shop on December 15, 2004.
  218. Tsukiji Hotel, Ginza brick-faced building city
  219. Tsukiji Settlement
  220. Tsukiji no niwa (garden with a roofed mud-wall) in Gosho (Imperial Palace) (altered later) that can be still seen in an existing folding screen painting and the 'Shin no tobiishi (stepping-stones)' of the Koshiyose (palanquin porch) at Katsura Imperial Villa are said to be favorites of Kobori.
  221. Tsukiji settlement, like extraterritoriality, was abolished in 1899.
  222. Tsukiji, Chuo Ward, Tokyo
  223. Tsukikage Printing
  224. Tsukikage printing was a method that used only thin sumi on kizuki-gami such as Hosokawa-gami (Hosokawa paper) or Nishinouchi-gami without using dosa, and it was characterized by the running of sumi and many were produced in Edo.
  225. Tsukimi (Moon watching, September 25)
  226. Tsukimi (moon watching) - jugoya (night of the full moon) - tsukimi dango (moon-viewing dumplings) - moon-viewing sake
  227. Tsukimi (月見)
  228. Tsukimi Dango (literally, 'dango for moon watching'): It is offered to the moon in jugo-ya (August 15 in the old lunar calendar).
  229. Tsukimi Udon
  230. Tsukimi Udon means Udon noodles in soup broth topped with a broken raw egg.
  231. Tsukimi dango (moon-viewing dumplings)
  232. Tsukimi in Cuisine
  233. Tsukimi is to enjoy viewing the moon, such as the full moon.
  234. Tsukimi soba (Moon soba)
  235. Tsukimi soba is a bowl of buckwheat noodles in hot soup topped with raw egg.
  236. Tsukimi yagura was used for moonlight watching as its name suggested.
  237. Tsukimi-cho (Ayabe City)
  238. Tsukimi-dango (moon-viewing dumplings)
  239. Tsukimizake (taking sake while enjoying viewing the moon)
  240. Tsukinami
  241. Tsukinami-no-matsuri
  242. Tsukinami-no-matsuri (literally, monthly festival) is a festival in shinto.
  243. Tsukinami-no-matsuri is held in the Imperial Court and Ise-jingu Shrine and, on the morning of 11th day, heihaku (silk as a gift) was provided from the Imperial Court to 304 gods worshipped in Kinai area (hanhei).
  244. Tsukinobe ishi (Anzan ishi) -- Originally from the Tsukushi region, legend says that Empress Jingu stroked this stone when delivering Emperor Ojin, and had an easy delivery, and the stone was dedicated to this shrine by an oracle of Tsukuyomi no mikoto in the era of Emperor Jomei.
  245. Tsukinowa Mausoleum Regional Office (Higashiyama Ward, Kyoto City, Senzan Imperial mausoleum=Mausoleum of Emperor Komei and Tsukinowa, jurisdiction=Toyama, Ishikawa, Shiga, Kyoto, Hyogo, Tottori, and Shimane Prefectures),
  246. Tsukinowaden was moved from the original location and reduced because of farm field development conducted in the Showa period.
  247. Tsukinowami Shoryu school of Kado (a school of flower arrangement) Iemoto (the head of the school) is the Choro (eldest) at Sennyu-ji Temple.)
  248. Tsukisamu anpan
  249. Tsukisamu anpan became so popular with the soldiers of the army at the time, becoming their energy source after hard work, that the road they constructed was named 'Anpan Road.'
  250. Tsukisara no Ki (system of stockades)
  251. Tsukisara no Ki (tsukisarasaku, tokisara no ki, tokisara saku) (system of stockades) was a josaku (official defense site) in Koshi Province during ancient Japan.
  252. Tsukisara no Ki, unknown, unknown, unknown, unknown, existent by 658
  253. Tsukishime no himemiko
  254. Tsukiyama (a miniature hill) in Kikokutei (Shosei-en Garden) is said to have used the soil of Odoi.
  255. Tsukiyama (small hill) was added in Roji close to Hiraniwa (a flat Japanese garden without hills mainly expressing ocean view), streams and ponds were also created, and additionally Ishi-doro (stone lantern) became an important highlight.
  256. Tsukiyama Tumulus (Yamato-takada City)
  257. Tsukiyama Tumulus is situated among the southern group of Umami Tumulus groups, and it is assumed to be the tomb built for a leading figure.
  258. Tsukiyama Tumulus located at of Aza Shiroyama, Tsukiyama, Yamatotakada City, Nara Prefecture, is the ancient Japanese tumulus of a circular shape rear-end with a rectangular frontage.
  259. Tsukiyama-dono was killed at Koyabu Village on September 19, and Nobuyasu committed seppuku at the Futamata-jo Castle on October 5.
  260. Tsukiyomi no mikoto became angry, saying 'how filthy you are to make me eat something you spit out of your mouth,' and killed her with a blade.
  261. Tsukiyomi no miya is situated in Toyouke daijingu betsugu, the annex to Toyouke Daijingu Shrine.
  262. Tsukiyomi-jinja Shrine
  263. Tsukiyomi-jinja Shrine (Kyotanabe City) (Oaza Osumi Aza Ikehira, Kyotanabe City) Grand Shrine, Monthly Niiname
  264. Tsukiyomi-jinja Shrine (Kyoto City)
  265. Tsukiyominomiya of Kotai-jingu Shrine betsugu (Ise City, Mie Prefecture)
  266. Tsukiyominomiya, located in Kotai-jingu Betsugu (Ise City, Mie Prefecture)
  267. Tsukkomi also provides a break in the ongoing topic of the boke person and thus is effective in producing brisk structural rhythms.
  268. Tsukkorobashi
  269. Tsukkorobashi is a kind of person who is timid, and too attentive to women; he is inept at earning a living, gutless, and somewhat unreliable since he is from a well-to-do family.
  270. Tsukkorobashi is an acting role in a Kabuki play.
  271. Tsukkorobashi is an acting role peculiar to the Kyoto-Osaka area; it is more influenced by an actor's personality or the stage atmosphere rather than degrees of the actor's skill.
  272. Tsuko MITA's son was Atsuru MITA (Atsuru Genji MITA).
  273. Tsuko-tegata
  274. Tsuko-tegata was a certificate for people in the Edo period to prove that they were traveling with permission.
  275. Tsukuba Gun, Hitachi Province.
  276. Tsukuba Science City, also a science-based city, is located within a city, but Kansai Science City is located across eight cities or towns of three prefectures, making is difficult to centrally control the twelve cultural and academic research zones and the peripheral area.
  277. Tsukuba X: A regional powerful clan during the Empress Jingu.
  278. Tsukuba no kuninomiyatsuko
  279. Tsukuba no kuninomiyatsuko (also known as Tsukubakokuzo) was Kuninomiyatsuko ruled the south part of Hitachi Province.
  280. Tsukubai
  281. Tsukubai (traditional facility for tea ceremony)
  282. Tsukubai is a stone basin in which water is placed for cleansing the mouth and hands before entering a tea room.
  283. Tsukubasan-jinja Shrine (Tsukuba City, Ibaraki Prefecture)
  284. Tsukubasan-jinja Shrine: Tsukuba City, Ibaraki Prefecture.
  285. Tsukubashu
  286. Tsukubashu is an anthology of renga (linked verse) poems collected under Imperial command in the period of the Northern and Southern Courts.
  287. Tsukubo
  288. Tsukubo is one of the tools for capturing criminals which was used in the Edo period.
  289. Tsukubusuma-jinja Shrine
  290. Tsukubusuma-jinja Shrine (Chikubushima-jinja Shrine)
  291. Tsukubusuma-jinja Shrine is a Shinto shrine on Chikubushima Island in Nagahama City, Shiga Prefecture.
  292. Tsukuda
  293. Tsukuda had been created all over Japan, and many places named Tsukuda still remain in various places.
  294. Tsukuda in Settsu Province (Osaka City) originated from tsukuda of medieval times.
  295. Tsukuda may be divided into two broad types based on cultivation styles.
  296. Tsukuda village, Seta-gun, Kozuke Province (Present: Akagi-machi, Shibukawa City, Gunma Prefecture)
  297. Tsukuda was a rice field directly managed by lord of the manors, shokan (an officer governing manor) or jito (manager and lord of manor) in shoen koryo sei (System of Public Lands and Private Estates) in medieval Japan.
  298. Tsukuda: rice fields such as kanden and shoen (a private estate) directly managed by other people, where seeds and farming tools were lent to the farmers and all of the harvest was collected.
  299. Tsukudani
  300. Tsukudani are made of sea foods that are boiled in soy sauce and originated in the Tsukuda (in Chuo Ward Tokyo) area of Tokyo.
  301. Tsukudani sold these days in the market is light flavored and sweet.
  302. Tsukudo-jinja Shrine
  303. Tsukumo Nasu (tea caddy from China)
  304. Tsukumo Nasu became Nobunaga's favorite.
  305. Tsukumo Nasu is a karamono chaire that was owned by Yoshimitsu ASHIKAGA.
  306. Tsukumo Nasu refers to a 'karamono chaire' (tea caddy from China) that was a treasured possession of Yoshimitsu ASHIKAGA, the third Shogun of the Muromachi bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun).
  307. Tsukumo' is written with the Chinese characters for 'ninety-nine' and was originally supposed to be pronounced 'tsutsumo'.
  308. Tsukumodokoro (Office of Accessories and Furnishings)
  309. Tsukumogami
  310. Tsukumogami (god of great age and experience)
  311. Tsukumogami (the spirits of discarded object) of 'Kaioke' (a bucket for clamshells).
  312. Tsukumogami and mounds - consoling the spirits of the dead and thanksgiving
  313. Tsukumogami were painted as main characters in Mitsunobu TOSA's "Hyakki Yagyo-zu" (a painting of Night Procession of Hundred Demons), unlike other Hyakki Yagyo-zu that were painted before then, in which demons were painted as the main characters.
  314. Tsukumogami were painted solely as apparitions, and their models were the embodiment of nature and daily necessities (including domestic animals) that had existed before the Edo period.
  315. Tsukumogami, the notion of Japanese folk beliefs, is a collective name of old or long-used yorishiro (objects representative of divine spirits) (tools, living things and natural things) in which deities (Shinto religion) or divine spirits reside.
  316. Tsukune (meatballs)
  317. Tsukune (meatloaf)
  318. Tsukune is a food consisting of ground livestock meat or chicken (fish meat in rare cases) and a thickener that are kneaded or ground together and formed into a ball or stick shape.
  319. Tsukune is a generic term for a cooked food which is properly formed into a ball by hand or by using a tool.
  320. Tsukune: Minced meat formed into a ball or stick shape.
  321. Tsukuri Monogatari (fanciful tale)
  322. Tsukuri monogatari
  323. Tsukuridashi
  324. Tsukurikomi (cross-section form)
  325. Tsukushi Lodge and Naniwa Lodge existed before the Nara period as the predecessors of Korokan.
  326. Tsukushi Province (Chikuzen Province, Chikugo Province)
  327. Tsukushi Province has always been prepared for the rebels around the border.'
  328. Tsukushi Province was called Shirahiwake.
  329. Tsukushi goto (koto from the Tsukushi area of Kyushu)
  330. Tsukushi no Kashii no Miya (traditionally believed to be where Kashii-gu Shrine in Kashii, Higashi-ku Ward, Fukuoka City, Fukuoka Prefecture now stands).
  331. Tsukushi no Omikotomochi no Tsukasa, Tsukushi no Kami, or Tsukushi no Sotsu
  332. Tsukushi no Omikotomochi reported to the Empress' in the section for April, 609.
  333. Tsukushi no Shima: Kyushu Island
  334. Tsukushi no kami, Sadaijin (Minister of the Left)
  335. Tsukushi totokufu' (Tsukushi Governor-General Office) in 667, and 'Tsukushi no Omikotomochi no Tsukasa' (or Dazai-fu in Tsukushi) first appear in 671as names of the authority.
  336. Tsukushi-no-murotsumi
  337. Tsukushi-no-murotsumi and the Dazaifu was connected by a straight road about 16 km long and was fully equipped with a roadside gutter which was at the maximum ten meters wide.
  338. Tsukushimono (a group of songs in which the words consist of a string of specific kibutsu (bowls, containers, utensils or tools), utamakura (place names used in Japanese poetry, which have special meanings, moods, seasons or other references to history associated with them) or place names that are the themes of the songs; the titles usually end with 'tsukushi')
  339. Tsukushinokimiiwai
  340. Tsukushinokimiiwai (? - 528?) was from a local ruling family in Kyushu region in the end of the Tumulus period.
  341. Tsukushinokimiiwai (Wawai) (Ishiwa) was a king of Wa, and the rebellion of Iwai was a rebellion by Emperor Keitai against the Kyushu dynasty.
  342. Tsukutsumi no mikoto, the son (or daughter) of Izanagi no mikoto, sat here.
  343. Tsukutsumi' is thought to be the spirit of the moon like Wadatsumi (the god of the ocean) and Yamatsumi (the god of the mountain).
  344. Tsukuyomi
  345. Tsukuyomi (Tsukuyomi no Mikoto, literally "Moon Reader") was born by his washing his right eye.
  346. Tsukuyomi (cited as "月讀" (Tsukuyomi) or Tsukuyomi no mikoto) is one of the gods of Japanese mythology.
  347. Tsukuyomi Shrine of Kyoto City, which belongs to Matsunoo Taisha Shrine (Nishikyo-ku, Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture), has been transferred from Tsukuyomi Shrine of Iki City.
  348. Tsukuyomi is also referred to as Tsukiyomi.
  349. Tsukuyomi makes his (or her) appearance again in the era when human emperors started to rule this country on behalf of the gods.
  350. Tsukuyomi no mikoto
  351. Tsukuyomi no mikoto was born when Izanagi washed his nose.
  352. Tsukuyomi no moteru ochimizu (ochimizu that Tsukuyomi has)
  353. Tsukuyomi visited Ukemochi who then treated Tsukuyomi by serving rice, fishes, and fur animals that were produced from her mouth.
  354. Tsukuyomi was born in a pair with Amaterasu, the god of the sun, and this idea is, in comparison mythology, common across various myths.
  355. Tsukuyomi, the moon god in Japanese mythology, is also related to the belief in ochimizu.
  356. Tsukuyomi-sha Shrine (Tsukuyomi)
  357. Tsuma
  358. Tsuma (garnish)
  359. Tsuma is a garnish used for sashimi dish.
  360. Tsuma makes wandane look better and lends a touch of bright color.
  361. Tsumado: double doors.
  362. Tsumago-juku (designated in 1976) and Narai-juku (designated in 1978) in Nagano Prefecture that have been designated among the Preservation Districts for Groups of Historic Buildings are particularly well known.
  363. Tsumago-juku Station on Nakasen-do Road, hatago 'Matsushiroya' (Nagiso Town, Kiso-gun, Nagano Prefecture)
  364. Tsumago-juku on the old Nakasen-do Road (Nagiso-cho, Kiso-gun, Nagano Prefecture)
  365. Tsumago-juku, Nagiso Town, 1976, post town
  366. Tsumago-juku, Nagiso Town, Nagano Prefecture, post town
  367. Tsumairi.
  368. Tsumami kanzashi
  369. Tsumami kanzashi (flower kanzashi) is a unique one worn by maiko in Kyoto and hangyoku in Tokyo.
  370. Tsumami-kanzashi was produced by bundling patchworks together.
  371. Tsumami-kanzashi: Firstly, patchwork representing a flower is prepared by folding and pasting on small pieces of cloth with bamboo tweezers.
  372. Tsumasaburo BANDO
  373. Tsumasaburo BANDO (December 14, 1901 - July 7, 1953) was a Japanese actor.
  374. Tsumasaburo had an illegitimate son, Yasuhiro MINAKAMI, who also became an actor.
  375. Tsumasaki are the tips of the right-hand Maemigoro and the left-hand Maemigoro that can be seen in the above situation.
  376. Tsumasaki: When Nagagi is placed on a flat surface and the lower parts of the right-hand Maemigoro and the left-hand Maemigoro are opened, Suso will form nearly a straight line.
  377. Tsumatsu-hime
  378. Tsumatsu-hime is a daughter of Susanoo (the god of storms and the sea), and has an elder brother, Isotakeru no Kami, and a younger sister, Oyatsu-hime.
  379. Tsumatsu-hime is a goddess in Japanese mythology.
  380. Tsumatsuhime-jinja Shrine
  381. Tsumayama-jinja Shrine
  382. Tsume (finger pick)
  383. Tsume (giko) should be placed on the pads of three fingers, thumb, forefinger and middle finger, of the right hand (be careful that it's not on the fingernails).
  384. Tsume (pick)
  385. Tsume is made of ivory (except for products for gagaku).
  386. Tsume used by the Ikuta school is called kakuzume and its tip is wide and square-shaped.
  387. Tsume used by the Yamada school is called maruzume and its tip is round-shaped.
  388. Tsume used for gagaku is round-shaped and small.
  389. Tsume-Shogi Exercises
  390. Tsume: Salted and sweetened broth similar to broth for tsukudani (small fish, shellfish, konbu, etc. boiled in sweetened soy sauce), which is applied to neta with plain taste such as conger eel, cooked clam, and so on
  391. Tsume: the salty-sweet sauce made by seasoning and boiling down conger broth
  392. Tsumesho (station) in the Imperial Palace when attended the office were different and treatment from the emperor was also different.
  393. Tsumi (sin) is the same as 'Tsutsugami (harm)' and means mental injury or trouble and sadness or sorrow from it.
  394. Tsumi wakashi (stacked and heated)
  395. Tsumoru Koi Yuki no Seki no To
  396. Tsumue is assumed to have later become Tsuge no go (Tsuge township), Ae County, Iga Province (now Tsuge, Iga City).
  397. Tsumue yamaguchi is assumed to have been a place which later became Tsuge-go, Ahai County, Iga Province (present Tsuge, Iga City), which belonged to Ise Province at that time.
  398. Tsumugi (Pongee)
  399. Tsumugi is a kind of fabric that tsumugi yarn, spun from floss silk, is used as either warp thread or weft thread, or both of them on weaving.
  400. Tsumugi kimono was originally regarded as casual wear, so however expensive the tsumugi-homongi is, it shouldn't be worn at formal congratulatory event like wedding.
  401. Tsumugi yarn is different from cotton yarn unraveled and spun from floss cotton or the silk yarn from so-called hon mayu (real cocoons) which are oval in shape.
  402. Tsumugi yarn, supposedly inferior to the silk yarn from hon mayu, also referred to as tama yarn (spun from tama mayu, which means round cocoons) or irregular-shaped kuzu mayu (rubbish cocoons) is thicker and uneven.
  403. Tsumugi-homongi
  404. Tsumugi-homongi is different from normal homongi in the material (it is made of plainly-woven silk), and it was introduced for sales promotion of kimono after the War.
  405. Tsumura Betsuin Branch Temple
  406. Tsumura passed away suddenly one year later, however he devoted himself to his work as a Otsuzumi kata (large hand drum player) while receiving instructions from Kuro Tomoharu HOSHO from the head family of Hosho school, Kingo MISU in Kotsuzumi kata of Ko school, and Motonori KANZE in Taiko-kata Kanze-ryu (the Kanze school for drum performers).
  407. Tsuna calmly cut off the ogress' arm with Higekiri.
  408. Tsuna dismounted the horse and made his way toward Rajo-mon Gate, then he was grabbed his "kabuto" (helmet) by an ogre came from behind.
  409. Tsuna fell into a shrine in Kitano, and the ogress flew to Atago without her arm.
  410. Tsuna had been certain that no oni had survived the earlier purge, yet sure enough, as soon as he reached Rashomon, there stood Ibaraki Doji (in some versions Ibaraki Doji had taken the form of a beautiful maiden), and indeed the result of their duel was that Ibaraki Doji had his arm cut off.
  411. Tsuna kept the demon's arm at his house in Watanabe no Tsu, Settsu Province (present Chuo Ward in Osaka Prefecture), but it is said that the demon recovered it by disguising himself as Tsuna's mother-in-law.
  412. Tsuna then shows the oni's severed arm to MINAMOTO no Yorimitsu.
  413. Tsuna told her, "It is dangerous at night, so I will escort you to Gojo-dori Street," and he got off his horse so she could ride, then headed south along the east bank of the Hori-kawa River.
  414. Tsuna was able to escape by cutting the demon's arm off with his sword.
  415. Tsuna's tomb can be found in the grounds of Shodo-ji Temple in Nishiuneno, Kawanishi City, Hyogo Prefecture.
  416. Tsuna-hiki of Ookuri-jinja Shrine [Nantan City]
  417. Tsunabi rope fire ceremony (May 4, 1976; Obari and Takaoka, Tsukubamirai City; Tsunabi Hozon Rengokai [Tsunabi Ceremony Preservation Federation])
  418. Tsunachika KAIHO
  419. Tsunachika KAIHO was asked to protect the shingari (rearmost part of the army during its retreat) and he fought brilliantly despite having only 500 soldiers.
  420. Tsunade was captured and executed with Hirotsugu in Matsuura, Hizen Province, on November 28 of the same year.
  421. Tsunaeda (the third lord of Mito Domain, Tsunaeda TOKUGAWA)
  422. Tsunaeda KUTSUKI
  423. Tsunaeda KUTSUKI <Jugoinoge (Junior Fifth Rank, Lower Grade)
  424. Tsunaeda KUTSUKI was the eleventh lord of the Fukuchiyama Domain in Tanba Province.
  425. Tsunaeda, the family head, chose "Dai Nihonshi" by staff in Edo over "Kochoshinshi" by those in Mito as the title in 1715 and offered the book in front of the grave of Mitsukuni on the anniversary of Mitsukuni's death during the year.
  426. Tsunagae no kami god
  427. Tsunagi
  428. Tsunagiro
  429. Tsunaharu KUTSUKI <Jugoinoge (Junior Fifth Rank, Lower Grade)
  430. Tsunahiki (tug-of-war) of O-okuri-jinja Shrine
  431. Tsunaie DODO
  432. Tsunaie DODO (c. 1548 - 1609) was a military commander in the period ranging from the period of warring states to the Edo period.
  433. Tsunaie built 'Kochi-jo Castle' in a marsh called 'Kawachi' using the techniques of a masonry group 'Anoshu' in Sakamoto (Otsu City), Omi Province; and also made a long trip to Edo-jo Castle to repair the stonewalls in 1601.
  434. Tsunakata (At first he was adopted to Mitsukuni but died prematurely, so Tsunaeda was adopted to him instead.)
  435. Tsunakata KUTSUKI
  436. Tsunakata KUTSUKI <Jugoinoge (Junior Fifth Rank, Lower Grade)
  437. Tsunakata KUTSUKI was the tenth lord of the Fukuchiyama Domain in Tanba Province.
  438. Tsunako TAKATSUKASA
  439. Tsunako TAKATSUKASA (March 17, 1798 - May 14, 1823), later Zokogo (a title of empress given after her death) Tsunako, was the nyogo (a court title of the Emperor's consort) of the Emperor Ninko during the late Edo period.
  440. Tsunako gave birth again on May 12, 1823.
  441. Tsunamayomaki: Hosomaki using canned tuna tossed with mayonnaise as a filling
  442. Tsunamitsu HIROHASHI
  443. Tsunamitsu HIROHASHI (July 31, 1431-April 6, 1477) was a Kugyo (the top court officials) in Japan.
  444. Tsunamoto ONINIWA
  445. Tsunamoto ONINIWA (1549 - July 13, 1640) was a busho (Japanese military commander) of the Date clan.
  446. Tsunamoto was highly trusted by Masamune DATE and Kojuro-Kagetsuna, a relative of his.
  447. Tsunamoto was sort of an administrative officer with the confidence of the Date clan.
  448. Tsunamune DATE, the third head of the Date family in Sendai, became crazy for Takao-dayu (a courtesan) in Yoshiwara and indulged himself in pleasure at the red-light district so that he was forced to retire.
  449. Tsunamura, Murayori, and Muneyoshi DATE were born to Tsunamune DATE and Hatsuko MISAWA.
  450. Tsunanaga ASANO
  451. Tsunanao OSAFUNE
  452. Tsunanao OSAFUNE (?-1599) was a figure who lived in the Azuchi-Momoyama Period
  453. Tsunanao's autocracy contributed to the feud of Ukita Family in January, 1599.
  454. Tsunanari (the third lord of Owari Domain)
  455. Tsunanori KANEHIRA
  456. Tsunanori KANEHIRA (year of birth unknown - 1625) was a busho (Japanese military commander) who lived from the Azuchi-Momoyama period to the Edo period.
  457. Tsunanori KUTSUKI
  458. Tsunanori KUTSUKI (January 9, 1808 - October 15, 1825) was a successor of the Fukuchiyama Domain in Tanba Province.
  459. Tsunanori MAEDA, a lord of Kaga clan, recognizing the value of these documents, donated a hundred of document boxes for preservation to the temple in 1685.
  460. Tsunanori TOKUGAWA (the third lord of Kishu Domain)
  461. Tsunanori UESUGI
  462. Tsunanori had strongly suggested Kozuke no Suke to retire and come to Yonezawa, because there were many Ako Roshi in Edo and it was dangerous for him.
  463. Tsunasada KUTSUKI <Jugoinoge (Junior Fifth Rank, Lower Grade)
  464. Tsunashi no niwa, the Garden of Tsunashi (ten stones)
  465. Tsunashige HOJO
  466. Tsunashige HOJO (1515 - 1587, his given name can be alternatively pronounced as Tsunanari) was a busho (Japanese military commander) in the Sengoku period (period of warring states), and a vassal of the Gohojo clan.
  467. Tsunashige TOKUGAWA was appoitned to Sama no kami, and Tsunayoshi TOKUGAWA was appointed to Uma no kami.
  468. Tsunashige TOKUGAWA, who was of the Kofu-Tokugawa family, and his lineage included Ienobu, the sixth shogun.
  469. Tsunashige had a strong trust from Ujiyasu; it is said he was given the plenary power of diplomacy and military as a representative of Ujiyasu.
  470. Tsunashige was always brave in the battlefields.
  471. Tsunashige's childhood name was Katsuchiyo.
  472. Tsunatsune HASHIMOTO who served as the army surgeon general was made a baron on October 31, 1895 in recognition of his acts of valor.
  473. Tsunatsune HASHIMOTO, general office director of Imperial Japanese Army (IJA), leader of the Ministry of Defense, professor at the University of Tokyo
  474. Tsunayori was overpowered and had to give up the idea of sending troops.
  475. Tsunayoshi OYAMA and some other members asked Shinshichi to come along with them, but Shinshichi refused, and an intense sword fight broke out between the comrades.
  476. Tsunayoshi TOKUGAWA
  477. Tsunayoshi TOKUGAWA (February 23, 1646 - February 19, 1709, reigning from 1680 to 1709) was the fifth seii taishogun (literally, "great general who subdues barbarians") of the Edo Shogunate.
  478. Tsunayoshi TOKUGAWA and Yoshimune TOKUGAWA used a leaf that was similar in design to the nuphar leaf patterns used for the Aizu-aoi.
  479. Tsunayoshi TOKUGAWA and Yoshiyasu YANAGISAWA (Kosho of Tatebayashi Domain) etc.
  480. Tsunayoshi TOKUGAWA consulted him about how to punish the Ako roshi.
  481. Tsunayoshi TOKUGAWA, however, preferred the Hosho school, and it is said that the Kaga and Owari domain replaced their sarugaku-shi belonging to the Konparu school by those belonging to the Hosho school during the period of Tsunayoshi's administration.
  482. Tsunayoshi TOKUGAWA, the fifth shogun, integrated it into the code for shoshi (retainers) and enacted the 'Tenna rei' (Tenna code).
  483. Tsunayoshi TOKUGAWA, the fifth shogun, who was adopted from the Tatebayashi-Tokugawa family.
  484. Tsunayoshi TOKUGAWA, who was known for his reverence for the emperor, drew a quick conclusion of Naganori's immediate Seppuku and abolishment of the Ako Asano family 50,000 koku crop yields, being enraged about the spoiled ceremony held for Imperial Court.
  485. Tsunayoshi acted coldly toward Motohiro, the father-in-law of Tsunatoyo, and Motohiro truly went through an inactive period.
  486. Tsunayoshi also condemned the Lord of Ako Domain, Naganori ASANO, to commit seppuku and had him carry it out on the same day, which was unusual treatment for a daimyo.
  487. Tsunayoshi and Noh (traditional masked dance-drama)
  488. Tsunayoshi became the 5th shogun as a result of a strong opposition of roju Masatoshi HOTTA.
  489. Tsunayoshi died in 1709, at the age of 63.
  490. Tsunayoshi dismissed Tadakiyo SAKAI, who had been Ietsuna's tairo (chief minister).
  491. Tsunayoshi increased the "goryo" (Imperial family's estate) from 10,000 koku to 30,000 koku and presented it to the emperor.
  492. Tsunayoshi is admired because he was basically a good ruler in the first half of his rule (known as the "Tenna Government").
  493. Tsunayoshi is notorious for burdening the public with the Shorui Awaremi no Rei.
  494. Tsunayoshi issued Buke Shohatto, Tenna edition in 1683 during the Tenna era.
  495. Tsunayoshi often called Nobuatsu HAYASHI to discuss the Confucian Classics, gave lectures on The Four Books of Confucianism and the "I Ching" (The Book of Changes) to retainers in the government, and built Yushima Daiseido as the center of scholarship.
  496. Tsunayoshi preferred the Hosho school, and consequently daimyo also favored this school, which is one of the reasons why the Hosho school has thrived up to the present day in the Kaga region and elsewhere.
  497. Tsunayoshi was a big fan of sarugaku Noh (a form of theatre popular during the 11th to 14th centuries).
  498. Tsunayoshi was also influenced by the Confucian notion of filial piety and treated his mother, Keishoin, in a very special way, such as having her awarded the unprecedented high rank of Juichii (Junior First Rank) by the Imperial Court.
  499. Tsunayoshi was born in Edo-jo Castle.
  500. Tsunayoshi was great uncle to the seventh shogun, Ietsugu TOKUGAWA, and uncle to Kiyotake MATSUDAIRA.
  501. Tsunayoshi worked hard to increase the shogun's authority, which had been lost under Ietsuna, who had been known behind his back as "Sir Make it so."
  502. Tsunayoshi's appointment as seii taishogun and Genji no Choja (Chief of the Minamoto Clan) proclaimed by the Imperial Court
  503. Tsunayoshi's attempt to reform the military government during the first half of his reign was successful to some degree.
  504. Tsunayoshi's attitude of valuing Confucianism encouraged an increase in scholars such as Hakuseki ARAI, Kyuso MURO, Sorai OGYU, Hoshu AMENOMORI and Soko YAMAGA, with Confucianism reaching the peak of its prosperity at this time.
  505. Tsunayoshi's children were Tokumatsu TOKUGAWA and Tsuruhime.
  506. Tsunayoshi's grave is in Kanei-ji Temple in Sakuragi 1-chome, Ueno, Taito Ward, Tokyo.
  507. Tsunayoshi's lawful wife was Nobuko TAKATSUKASA, the daughter of Norihira TAKATSUKASA.
  508. Tsunayoshi's politics and the Shotoku Reforms
  509. Tsunayoshi's prominent achievements are the Shorui Awaremi no Rei and welfare policies.
  510. Tsunayoshi's rule covered the Genroku period, which saw the appearance of men of culture such as Monzaemon CHIKAMATSU, Saikaku IHARA and Basho MATSUO and a booming economy.
  511. Tsunayoshi, hoping to deprive the Sakai family of their social standing and property, obsessively requested an investigation to determine if Tadakiyo had truly died of illness by ordering, for example, the ometsuke (chief inspector) to dig up Tadakiyo's grave.
  512. Tsunayoshi, the fifth shogun, said in his last testament to strictly observe the law prohibiting cruelty to animals, but Ienobu, two days before the funeral of Tsunayoshi, apparently said the following to lord chamberlain Yoshiyasu YANAGISAWA in front of the coffin of Tsunayoshi:
  513. Tsunayoshi, who was of the Tatebayashi-Tokugawa family and became the fifth shogun.
  514. Tsunayoshi, whose childhood name was Tokumatsu, was the fourth son of the third shogun, Iemitsu TOKUGAWA.
  515. Tsunayoshi, with the considerable assistance of the tairo, Masatoshi HOTTA, actively involved himself in politics, re-ruling on the matter of succession in Takada Domain in Echigo Province (known as the Echigo Quarrel) even though it had already been settled, and inspecting the politics of several domains.
  516. Tsune KAZUSA, who was an heir, committed suicide and territories possessed by the Kazusa clan was confiscated.
  517. Tsune-shozoku (ordinary costumes)
  518. Tsune-shozoku means a set of most ordinary costumes worn by performers of bugaku (traditional Japanese court music accompanied by dancing on stage).
  519. Tsuneaki KAJUJI
  520. Tsuneaki KAJUJI (or KASHUJI) (1298 - February 6, 1373) was a court noble during the period of the Northern and Southern Courts.
  521. Tsuneaki did his duties for about 10 years, and during the period the procedures in relation to negotiations between the Court and the bakufu were established, and the office organization and name of 'bukeshisso' were consolidated, and the word bukeshisso began to appear in documents.
  522. Tsuneatsu OGURANOMIYA
  523. Tsuneatsu OGURANOMIYA (year of birth unknown - August 11, 1422) was a Prince of Emperor Gokameyama, who was the 99th Emperor in the period of the Northern and Southern Courts, and was the fourth and last Emperor of the Southern Court.
  524. Tsunechika IGUCHI: one of the 'Kohoku four families' (four distinguished families in the north of Lake Biwa area).
  525. Tsunechika's younger sister (according to another theory, his cousin) became the wife of Hisamasa (Ono-dono), and Nagamasa was born.
  526. Tsunefusa ISAGO (a legitimate son of Sadatsune ISAGO) violated a military order during the Siege of Osaka, but he joined DATE family rather than being punished.
  527. Tsunefusa YOSHIDA
  528. Tsunefusa YOSHIDA (1142 - April 3, 1200) was a court noble who lived from the end of the Heian period to the early Kamakura period.
  529. Tsunefusa YOSHIDA stated,"There is no precedent for punishing a person who has surrendered, Yorimori did not abscond from the capital, and he only temporarily joined the action because he was compelled to due to his family ties." with all in attendance declaring their agreement, stating, "we are all of the same opinion."
  530. Tsunefusa had a close connection with MINAMOTO no Yoritomo, and he became the first Kanto-moshitsugi (an institution in the court in Kyoto whose function was to communicate and negotiate with the Bakufu) and worked to maintain the relationship between the Imperial Court and the Kamakura bakufu.
  531. Tsunefusa was from Kajuji line of the Fujiwara clan (commonly known as the 'house of diary').
  532. Tsunefusa's diary was later called "Kikki" after his last name Yoshida (the letter for Yoshi (吉) is also pronounced Kitsu).
  533. Tsunegorodono ane.
  534. Tsuneharu TAKEDA (Tsuneharu TAKEDA)
  535. Tsunehaya KAJUJI
  536. Tsunehaya KAJUJI (October 27, 1748 ? November 6, 1805) was a court noble of the Edo period.
  537. Tsunehide CHIBA
  538. Tsunehide CHIBA (the year of his birth and dead unknown) was a gokenin (an immediate vassal of the shogunate in the Kamakura and Muromachi through Edo periods) during the early Kamakura period.
  539. Tsunehide OINOMIKADO
  540. Tsunehide OINOMIKADO (April 18, 1711 - December 20, 1752) was Kugyo (court noble) in the middle of the Edo period.
  541. Tsunehiro KAJUJI
  542. Tsunehiro KAJUJI (December 26, 1606 to October 6, 1688) was a court noble (high court noble) in Edo period.
  543. Tsunehiro KAJUJI (also known as Keikyo, 1432 ? March 3, 1504) was a court noble in the Muromachi Period.
  544. Tsunehiro KAZUSA and Yoshiaki MIURA of the powerful government officers of the alternated Kazusa and Sagami Provinces, were pressurized by Mokudai (deputy kokushi, or a deputy provincial governor) of Taira clan, and this became a trigger for them to greatly contribute to the mobilization of the army of MINAMOTO no Yoritomo.
  545. Tsunehiro KONOE
  546. Tsunehiro KONOE (28th March, 1761 to July 27,1799) was a court noble in the middle of the Edo period.
  547. Tsunehiro KONOE, Koreko KONOE (the consort of Emperor Gomomozono and the mother of Imperial Princess Yoshiko/ her style was Seikamonin), and Toshiko (the consort of Shigemura DATE, the lord of the Sendai Domain) numbered among his children.
  548. Tsunehisa AMAGO
  549. Tsunehisa AMAGO is a Japanese military commander and a daimyo during the Sengoku Period.
  550. Tsunehisa AMAKO, who was shugodai, robbed Toda-jo Castle and ousted shugo establishing the base in Sanin, such as Izumo, on one hand.
  551. Tsunehisa HONAMI
  552. Tsunehisa HONAMI (September 23, 1646 ? July 21, 1706) was a court noble of the Edo period.
  553. Tsunehisa OINOMIKADO
  554. Tsunehisa OINOMIKADO (November 1, 1781 - August 8, 1859) was Kugyo (a Court Noble) in the late Edo period.
  555. Tsunehisa gave his grandson one of the Japanese characters from Shogun Yoshiharu ASHIKAGA's given name ("haru"), naming him Haruhisa AMAGO, and achieved a promotion to become the Shugo (Governor) of Izumo.
  556. Tsunehisa initially called himself Tsunehisa KAJUJI, later changed the family name to Kaijusen after Kaijusen-ji Temple, and in the Kanbun era, changed again to Honami.
  557. Tsunehisa intruded to the back of the Castle on the new year's eve, while the defense of soldiers of Gassantoda Castle was down, and broke into the castle with the Gama-to party as a guide, after firing guns to stun people inside.
  558. Tsunehisa is a typical example of achieving Gekokujo (an inverted social order when the lowly reigned over the elite), as is Soun HOJO, and was also nicknamed 'Bosei' (a master of tactics) or 'Bosho' (a commander of tactics) for his genuine talent in devising schemes, as were Motonari MORI and Naoie UKITA.
  559. Tsunehisa succeeded the reigns of the family from his father in or before 1478.
  560. Tsunehisa supported a rebellion by Tamenobu KOSHI, the lord of Obayama Castle and a local lord of Bingo Province, against the Ouchi clan in 1512.
  561. Tsunehisa transferred the reigns of the family to his grandson, Haruhisa AMAGO in 1537.
  562. Tsunehisa was also aligned with the Niimi clan which had a big influence over northern Bicchu Province to attack the Mimura clan.
  563. Tsunehisa was born on January 3, 1459 as the eldest legitimate son to Kiyosada AMAGO.
  564. Tsunehisa was officially appointed as Izumo shugo in 1508, upon the death of his lord, Masatsune KYOGOKU.
  565. Tsunehisa was ordered by and sent to his lord, Masatsune KYOGOKU, as a hostage in 1474.
  566. Tsunehisa was the second son of Gon Dainagon (provisional chief councilor of state) Tsunehiro KAJUJI.
  567. Tsunehisa, Motonari and Naoie are referred to as the Three Great Bosho of the Chugoku region.
  568. Tsunehisa, who expelled by the bakufu and his master, went into hiding.
  569. Tsunehisa, who had increased his power during Yoshioki's absence, was not weakened by Yoshioki's return and, in 1523, captured Hashiura in Iwami, and the Mori clan of Aki, who were subordinates of the Ouchi family, switched sides to the Amago clan.
  570. Tsunehito SAEKI and ABE no Mushimaro were assigned as imperial messengers on October 4.
  571. Tsunehito and others asked him 'Then why did you come here with your army?'
  572. Tsunehito and others called the name of Hirotsugu ten times.
  573. Tsunehito and others ordered his Hayato soldiers to persuade the Hayato of the enemy to surrender.
  574. Tsunehito and others said that Tsunehito SAEKI and ABE no Mushimaro were imperial messengers.
  575. Tsuneie KIRA
  576. Tsuneie KIRA (dates of birth and death unknown) was a busho (Japanese military commander) in the Kamakura period.
  577. Tsuneie KONOE
  578. Tsuneie KONOE (1332 - 1389) was a kugyo (top court official) who lived in the Muromachi period.
  579. Tsunekage ASAKURA
  580. Tsunekage ASAKURA (1438-March 15, 1491) was a busho (Japanese military commander) in the Muromachi period.
  581. Tsunekazu TAKEDA (President of the Japanese Olympic Committee)
  582. Tsuneki TACHIBANA
  583. Tsunekichi MORI
  584. Tsunekichi MORI (July 16, 1826 - December 15, 1869) was a feudal retainer of Kuwana Domain in the closing days of the Tokugawa shogunate.
  585. Tsuneko HASHIMOTO
  586. Tsuneko HASHIMOTO or Kangyoin (December 24, 1826 to September 28, 1865) was a court lady in Japan during the end of the shogunate period.
  587. Tsuneko NOGI
  588. Tsuneko NOGI (1885-1886)
  589. Tsuneko NOGI (1885-1886) was the eldest daughter (the third child) of Maresuke NOGI (military man in Japanese Army in Meiji era) and Shizuko NOGI.
  590. Tsuneko was born in 1826 (her elder brother was Saneakira HASHIMOTO) as Sanehisa HASHIMOTO's daughter in the Urin family.
  591. Tsuneko was deeply loved by Emperor Ninko, gave birth to one son and one daughter; Prince and Tanenomiya (premature death) and Imperial Princess Kazunomiya Chikako.
  592. Tsuneko's ashes was placed in the Hanaoka Yama (mountain Hanaoka) in Kumamoto Prefecture.
  593. Tsunekoto AKAZAWA and Totaro MITSUYA also visited Kagoshima to hear Saigo's story.
  594. Tsunekuni KAWACHI
  595. Tsunekuni KAWACHI (year of birth unknown [around 1100] - year of death unknown [1156 according to one theory]) was a busho (Japanese military commander) during the late Heian period.
  596. Tsunekuni KAWACHI: Yoshitomo's guardian
  597. Tsunekuni mediated between Yoshikuni (older uncle) and Yoshitomo (nephew), helping them form an alliance.
  598. Tsunekuni supported Yoshikuni's campaign.
  599. Tsunemasa ISHIZUKA
  600. Tsunemasa ISHIZUKA (石束 毎雅, 1700 - July 3, 1752) was a samurai in the middle of the Edo period.
  601. Tsunemichi ICHIJO
  602. Tsunemichi ICHIJO (1317 - April 9, 1365) was a kugyo (the top court official) from the end of the Kamakura period to the period of the Northern and Southern Courts (Japan).
  603. Tsunemichi ICHIJO belonged to the Northern Court (in Japan), but his eldest son Uchitsugu ICHIJO served the Southern Court.
  604. Tsunemichi ICHIJO was appointed as Togu no fu (an official in charge of education of the Crown Prince) of Imperial Prince Nariyoshi who was 11 years old at that time.
  605. Tsunemichi NIJO
  606. Tsunemichi NIJO (1255 - date of death unknown) was a kuge (court noble) of the Kamakura period.
  607. Tsunemitsu KIKKAWA
  608. Tsunemitsu KIKKAWA (1192 - 1267) was a samurai who lived in the early Kamakura period.
  609. Tsunemitsu KIKKAWA joined the Kamakura bakufu army and fought in the Jokyu War in 1221 (at the age of 30), rendered distinguished war service in the battle of Ujibashi in Kyoto.
  610. Tsunemitsu OINOMIKADO (September 15, 1638 - October 4, 1704) was a Kugyo (high court noble) who lived in the early Edo period.
  611. Tsunemitsu's second son, Tokichika inherited Nanjo and Yoshidanosho, Aki Province.
  612. Tsunemitsu, Governor of Tsushima Province and Munehiro, Governor of Echizen Province, were considered to be his younger brothers.
  613. Tsunemitu OINOMIKADO
  614. Tsunemori KIKKAWA
  615. Tsunemori KIKKAWA (1290-1358) was a bushi (samurai) of the Nanbokucho period (the period of the Northern and Southern Courts).
  616. Tsunemori WADA
  617. Tsunemori WADA (1172-1213) was a gokenin (an immediate vassal of the shogunate) of Kamakura bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun).
  618. Tsunemori WADA was his older brother and Tomomori WADA was his nephew.
  619. Tsunemori refused to send an army as he had no intention to fight against Enryaku-ji Temple, the supporter of the Taira clan, Shigemori and Munemori followed Kiyomori's order.
  620. Tsunemoto KANROJI
  621. Tsunemoto KANROJI (1535 ? June 5, 1585) was a court noble during the Muromachi to Azuchi-Momomyama Period.
  622. Tsunemoto KIKKAWA
  623. Tsunemoto KIKKAWA (1428 ? January 28, 1520) was a busho (Japanese military commander) during the Sengoku Period (Period of Warring States [in Japan]).
  624. Tsunemoto arrived in Kyoto and filed a complaint about the rebellion staged by Masakado, Prince Okiyo and Takeshiba.
  625. Tsunemoto supported Masanaga HATAKEYAMA under orders from Shogun Yoshimasa ASHIKAGA.
  626. Tsunemoto was a valiant and daring busho but also a person who was proficient in literature and calligraphy.
  627. Tsunemoto was physically strong and was a daring and bold commander.
  628. Tsunemoto was the son of Imperial Prince Sadazumi, who was Emperor Seiwa's sixth son, and became known as 'Rokuson-o' (lit. Sixth Grandchild King) after he was the Emperor's grandchild.
  629. Tsunemoto's birth and death year
  630. Tsunemune also acknowledged that those were 'exclusive rights and obligations,' but he still insisted persistently for the reason that there was no other way.
  631. Tsunemune and Korekata's fall from grace
  632. Tsunemune and Korekata, members of the Nijo direct rule faction who held the true power, increased their pressure on retired emperor Goshirakawa to fall into line.
  633. Tsunemune was called back next year, but, it seems that he behaved carefully after his return to Kyoto based on self-examination of having been overthrown and he did not show significant activity for awhile.
  634. Tsunemune's position was not influenced even when Goshirakawa Cloister Government was suspended by the Coup of the Third Year of Jisho.
  635. Tsunemune's son, FUJIWARA no Yorizane (1155-1225) took the position of Daijo-daijin (Grand Minister) twice.
  636. Tsunena OINOMIKADO
  637. Tsunena OINOMIKADO (1480-May 16, 1553) was Kugyo (top court official) during the late Muromachi period.
  638. Tsunenaga HASEKURA was also granted an audience with the Pope.
  639. Tsunenaga OGASAWARA, who had inherited the Doto, met Ieyasu TOKUGAWA, and his descendants served the Tokugawa Shogunate, passing down the position of Soke.
  640. Tsunenao KAJUJI
  641. Tsunenao KAJUJI (date of birth unknown - April 5, 1449) was a court noble, or Kugyo (the top court official), in the Muromachi period.
  642. Tsunenao later had two sons, and his second son who called himself Naonobu ODA lived in Mukasoi-mura Village.
  643. Tsunenari OINOMIKADO
  644. Tsunenari OINOMIKADO (January 4, 1683 - May 26, 1714) was a Kugyo (high court noble) who lived in the early Edo period.
  645. Tsunenari TOKUGAWA, the eighteenth family head, who was adopted from the Aizu-Matsudaira family, and was a child of Ichiro Matsudaira and Toyoko TOKUGAWA, daughter of Iemasa; he was a blood-related grandson of Iemasa, the previous family head; and he was a former vice president of Nippon Yusen Kabushiki Kaisha (NYK Line).
  646. Tsunenobu NAKAMIKADO (1279 - 1340)
  647. Tsunenobu-shu is his personal collection of poetry and Sochiki [帥記 読み不明] is his diary.
  648. Tsunenori KUJO
  649. Tsunenori KUJO (1331 - June 22, 1400) was a court noble during the period of the Northern and Southern Courts.
  650. Tsunenori NAKAMIKADO (1818 - 1822)
  651. Tsunenori NIJO
  652. Tsunenori NIJO (1286-date of death unknown) was a kuge (court noble) who lived during the Kamakura period.
  653. Tsunenori TAKASHINA (Shorokuinoge [Senior Sixth Rank, Lower Grade], Chikuzen no suke [Assistant Governor of Chikuzen Province])
  654. Tsunenori was born the son of Noriyoshi NIJO in 1286.
  655. Tsunenori's age at death is unknown.
  656. Tsuneo MATSUDAIRA (Ambassador to England, 18th Head of the main Tokugawa household, grandfather of Tsunenari TOKUGAWA)
  657. Tsuneo WATANABE
  658. Tsuneobu NAKAMIKADO was one of his children.
  659. Tsuneoki IKEDA
  660. Tsuneoki IKEDA has a small stipend, but he swiftly captured the Settsu Hanakuma Castle and earned his honor.
  661. Tsuneoki IKEDA was a warlord during the Sengoku period (Period of Warring States) and Azuchi-Momoyama period.
  662. Tsuneoki IKEDA, Motosuke IKEDA and Mitsuyasu KATO's: 5,000
  663. Tsuneoki KAJUJI
  664. Tsuneoki KAJUJI (1396-April 29, 1437) was a court noble, or Kugyo (the top court official), in the Muromachi period.
  665. Tsuneosa KASHUJI
  666. Tsuneosa participated in Teishin hachiju-hachi kyo ressan jiken (Demo of eighty-eight retainers of Imperial Court) together with his foster father, Akiteru and Tsunenori HONAMI.
  667. Tsuneosa passed away on August 5, 1871, and was a Kuge (court noble) in the end of the Edo Period.
  668. Tsuneosa was the third son of Tsunetoki KASHUJI.
  669. Tsunesada NAKAMIKADO (1779 - 1817)
  670. Tsunesada-Shino-den (Biography of Tsunesada-Shino)
  671. Tsunesada-Shino-den was one of the biographies in classical Chinese which was written in the early Heian period.
  672. Tsuneshi TAKASHINA (Jugoinoge [Junior Fifth Rank, Lower Grade], Tango no kami [Governor of Tango Province])
  673. Tsuneshige KAJUJI
  674. Tsuneshige KAJUJI (1430-June 17, 1500) was a court noble, or Kugyo (the top court official), in the Muromachi period.
  675. Tsuneshige KIKKAWA
  676. Tsuneshige KIKKAWA (dates of birth and death unknown) was a samurai who lived in the late Kamakura period.
  677. Tsuneshige accompanied him and moved to Aki Province together.
  678. Tsuneshige claimed that he was a descendant of TAKASHINA no Mahito, a descendant of Prince Takechi, the son of Emperor Temmu.
  679. Tsunesue IMADEGAWA
  680. Tsunesue IMADEGAWA (December 31, 1594 - March 18, 1652) was Kugyo (court noble) in the early Edo period.
  681. Tsunesue IMADEGAWA was his son.
  682. Tsunesue NAKAMIKADO (1299 - 1346)
  683. Tsunetada KONOE
  684. Tsunetada KONOE (1302 ? September 29, 1352) was a court noble who lived during the late Kamakura period to the period of the Northern and Southern Courts.
  685. Tsunetada KONOE was the Chancellor for Emperor Komyo of the Northern Court, during the period of the Northern and Southern Courts, he ran way and joined the Yoshino Imperial Court.
  686. Tsunetada MAYUMI explains that the aforementioned 'sae no kami' originally meant 'Sahi (iron) no kami' and here 'sae no kami' and the god of iron production is linked.
  687. Tsunetada NAKAMIKADO
  688. Tsunetada NAKAMIKADO (1233 - February 19, 1297) was a court noble (Junii (Junior Second Rank), Gon Dainagon (provisional chief councilor of state) and Dazai Gon no Sochi (Provisional Governor-General of the Dazai-fu offices)) who lived in the middle of Kamakura period.
  689. Tsunetada NAKAMIKADO, the son of Tametsune YOSHIDA who was the younger brother of Tsunetoshi, also identified himself as the 'Nakamikado' family.
  690. Tsunetada TAKEDA (Tsunetada TAKEDA)
  691. Tsunetada TAKEDA and Tsunekazu TAKEDA's successive family continued to maintain the male blood line.)
  692. Tsunetaka KIKKAWA
  693. Tsunetaka KIKKAWA (1234 - 1319) was a samurai who lived in the end of Kamakura period.
  694. Tsunetaka OINOMIKADO
  695. Tsunetaka OINOMIKADO (January 23, 1614 ? July 30, 1682) was a Court noble who lived during the early Edo period.
  696. Tsunetaka OINOMIKADO, Sadaijin (minister of the left), was his younger brother.
  697. Tsunetaka SASAKI
  698. Tsunetaka SASAKI was a busho (Japanese military commander) from the end of the Heian period to the early Kamakura period.
  699. Tsunetaka might have tried to avoid difficulties of surviving in Kanto region as a small gokenin (an immediate vassal of the shogunate in the Kamakura and Muromachi through Edo periods), under a direct influence of the central government.
  700. Tsunetaka received advice from his younger brother, Takatsuna SASAKI, who had become a priest and stayed in Mt. Koya at that time, and advanced his army with his younger brother, Moritsuna, and his nephew, Shigetsuna (the eldest son of Takatsuna), and drove off the believers.
  701. Tsunetaka served Yoritomo MINAMOTO since the rise to power of Yoritomo and worked as 'Shugo' (provincial constable) for three provinces.
  702. Tsunetaka was born as the second son of Hideyoshi SASAKI, the leader of the Sasaki clan of Uda-Genji (Uda-Gen clan).
  703. Tsunetaka, who became a priest in 1202 and called himself Kyoren, had his eldest son, Takashige SASAKI, bring a letter to the Kamakura bakufu; it accounted for the movement of his army and his career, which started with the killing of TAIRA no Kanetaka when Yoritomo first raised his army.
  704. Tsunetaka, who was pardoned, went to Kamakura on November 13th, and offered six copies of Hokke-kyo Sutra (the Lotus Sutra) on the anniversary of the month of Yoritomo's death.
  705. Tsunetami SANO
  706. Tsunetami SANO (February 8, 1823 - December 7, 1902) was a samurai and a feudal retainer of the Saga clan.
  707. Tsunetami SANO October, 1881 ? September, 1882
  708. Tsunetami SANO September, 1882 ? December, 1885
  709. Tsunetami submitted a proposal to transfer the capital to Honjoshuku (a largest post-station town in Nakasen-do Road) located in the inland area of Kanto, but he gave it up as he could not obtain people's support.
  710. Tsunetane CHIBA
  711. Tsunetane CHIBA and Sanehira DOI are a level of samurai who cannot judge virtue and vice, but they use articles of inferior quality for garments and they do not care greatly for luxury.'
  712. Tsunetane CHIBA recaptured Soma-mikuriya and donated it again to the Ise-jingu Shrine, but when the Heike government took over the regime, it was captured by Yoshimune SATAKE.
  713. Tsunetane CHIBA, a son of Tsuneshige, struggled to fight back against such a circumstance.
  714. Tsunetane DAIGO
  715. Tsunetane DAIGO (August 21, 1717-February 13, 1781) was a high-rank Court noble in the middle of the Edo period.
  716. Tsunetane kneeled nearby.
  717. Tsunetane raised his army straight away and met Yoritomo, but Hirotsune did not respond well.
  718. Tsunetane was on express track of promotion as the head of seigake (the second highest family status for court nobles) and served as jiju (a chamberlain) and Sakone no chujo (Middle Captain of the Left Division of Inner Palace Guards).
  719. Tsunetane, having been sympathetic to the Minamoto clan, protected and raised Yoritaka carefully.
  720. Tsunetaro died in the year after his birth, and Hanbee died in 1816.
  721. Tsuneto KANROJI
  722. Tsuneto KANROJI (1576-1602) was a court noble in the Azuchi-Momoyama Period.
  723. Tsunetoki HOJO, who was a grandson of Yasutoki and the first son of Tokiuji, who died young, took the position of fourth regent.
  724. Tsunetoki forced the shogun Yoritsune to abdicate his position and placed Yoritsune's son, FUJIWARA no Yoritsugu as shogun at the age of 6.
  725. Tsunetoki's two young children became priests in accordance with Tokiyori's wish.
  726. Tsunetoki, Tokiyori's elder brother, relinquished the regency to Tokiyori because he suffered from a disease, and immediately thereafter he died.
  727. Tsunetomi KITANO, "Yokugo" (浴後) (After Bath) 1912, "Ito-san, Koi-san" (いとさん,こいさん) 1936, "Makuzuan no Rengetsu" (真葛庵之蓮月) 1942
  728. Tsunetomo IWAKURA
  729. Tsunetomo IWAKURA (August 27, 1701 - September 8, 1760) was a Kugyo (top court official) during the middle of the Edo period.
  730. Tsunetoyo HIROHATA
  731. Tsunetoyo HIROHATA (August 7, 1779 - October 11, 1838) was a court noble during the late Edo Period.
  732. Tsunetoyo HIROHATA was his son.
  733. Tsunetsugu ICHIJO
  734. Tsunetsugu ICHIJO (1358 - 1418): An adopted son of Tsunemichi.
  735. Tsunetsugu ICHIJO (1358 - December 14, 1418) was a court noble, who held the title of Kanpaku (chief adviser to the Emperor), in the early Muromachi period.
  736. Tsunetsugu ICHIJO (1358 to 1418)
  737. Tsunetsugu NAKAMIKADO
  738. Tsunetsugu NAKAMIKADO (1258 - date of death is unknown) was a court noble who lived in the late Kamakura period.
  739. Tsunetsugu NAKAMIKADO (1258 -)
  740. Tsuneuji KIRA
  741. Tsuneuji KIRA (dates of birth and death unknown) was a busho (Japanese military commander) in the Kamakura period.
  742. Tsuneuji KUTSUKI became the heir of Akimori IKE from the Ike clan, the main branch of Kanmu-Heishi (Taira clan), and inherited the territory of the Ike clan.
  743. Tsuneya OKUMURA argues that it was completed between 955 and 958, judging from the way of spelling the poets' names.
  744. Tsuneyasu NAKAMIKADO (1697 - 1707)
  745. Tsuneyasu TAKEDA (born in 1975), a son of Tsunekazu, is expressing his opinion on the succession to the Imperial Throne from the standpoint of a former Imperial family.
  746. Tsuneyasu TAKEDA (critic, lecturer in the graduate school at Keio University)
  747. Tsuneyo says to the monk that Tsuneyo has fallen into poverty due to embezzlement of his family but is willing to rush to Kamakura and fight for his life in case of an emergency.
  748. Tsuneyo serves boiled rice mixed with millet and offers utmost hospitality by cutting and burning the potted plant that Tsuneyo has been taking great care of, saying that there is no firewood.
  749. Tsuneyori OINOMIKADO
  750. Tsuneyori OINOMIKADO (1555-August 19, 1617) was Kugyo (top court official) who lived from the Azuchi-Momoyama period to the Edo period.
  751. Tsuneyori TO
  752. Tsuneyori TO (1401 - April 20, 1484) was a busho (Japanese territorial lord) and Tanka poet during the Muromachi period.
  753. Tsuneyori TO is seen as the forefather of Kokin Denju; however, he did not teach poetry, but disseminated the orthodox teachings of the Nijo sect waka poetry.
  754. Tsuneyori resided in Kyoto as hokoshu, an official serving the Muromachi bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun).
  755. Tsuneyori studied waka (31-syllable Japanese poems) from Shotetsu SEIGAN of the Reizei sect, and became an official disciple of Gyoko of the Nijo Sect in 1450.
  756. Tsuneyori was Shimonotsuke no kami (Provincial Governor of Shimotsuke) and he is commonly known as Yashu TO.
  757. Tsuneyori's poem expressing his grief for the loss of his land resulted in the return of the land to his possession.
  758. Tsuneyoshi KIKKAWA
  759. Tsuneyoshi KIKKAWA (1132 - 1193) was a busho (Japanese military commander) who lived during the times between the Heian and Kamakura periods.
  760. Tsuneyoshi MORI was his child.
  761. Tsuneyoshi MURATA, feudal retainer of Satsuma, Army Major General, inventor of the first domestic rifle of the Japanese army, Murataju (Murata rifle)
  762. Tsuneyoshi TAKEDA (President of the Japanese Olympic Committee, and President of Japan Equestrian Federation)
  763. Tsuneyoshi died in 1193.
  764. Tsuneyoshi's father was Kageyoshi IRIE (the great-grandchild of Korekiyo FUJIWARA).
  765. Tsuneyoshi, Mobiki and Osaki Areas
  766. Tsuneyuki NAKAMIKADO
  767. Tsuneyuki NAKAMIKADO (1820 - 1891)
  768. Tsuneyuki NAKAMIKADO (January 20, 1821-August 27, 1891) was Kugyo (the top court officials) in the end of the Edo period and a peerage in the Meiji period.
  769. Tsuneyuki NAKAMIKADO (court noble)
  770. Tsuneyuki NAKAMIKADO: juichii, (Junior First Court Rank) the First Order of Merit, Marquis, Rusu chokan (the chief of security)
  771. Tsuneyuki's fifth grandchild, the daughter of Jusanmi (Junior Third Rank) Tadataka, was a wife to Motozane KONOE, the founder of the Konoe family, and gave birth to Motomichi KONOE, whose sibling FUJIWARA no Nobuyori was a favorite retainer of Emperor Goshirakawa and who became famous as the ringleader of the Heiji War.
  772. Tsunezane TADA
  773. Tsunezane TADA (date of birth and death unknown) was a samurai in the early Kamakura period.
  774. Tsunezane's highest rank was dainagon (chief councillor of state).
  775. Tsunezo SATO
  776. Tsunikyo (employing excellent long-term learners as government officials)
  777. Tsuno
  778. Tsuno Daishi - It is a painting that depicts an ogre that has 2 horns and is so thin and is nothing but skin and bones.
  779. Tsuno' (a core material which is a thimble-like wood or horn of water buffalo and so on, which is hollowed out) is put inside of boshi (thumb), and the tip of thumb covered with it has no degree of freedom.
  780. Tsuno-darai (literally, horned washtub) refers to any lacquered washbowl.
  781. Tsunobue
  782. Tsunodaru (literally, keg with horn)
  783. Tsunodaru (two-handled keg)
  784. Tsunodaru is a keg used as a betrothal gift even today of which upper part is painted red and the lower part with black japan.
  785. Tsunofuri no Kami is a child of Hosuseri, Hayafusa no Kami is the father, and the two deities, father and son, are enshrined together.
  786. Tsunofurihayabusa-myojin
  787. Tsunofurihayabusa-myojin is a deity enshrined at Tsunofuri-jinja Shrine, which used to be located in Fuchu-cho, Aki-gun, Hiroshima Prefecture.
  788. Tsunofurihayabusa-myojin used to be enshrined at Tsunofuri-jinja Shrine.
  789. Tsunogaki (subtitle) is 'Daimotsu Funa Yakura/Yoshino Hanayagura.'
  790. Tsunogami (From Tumulus to Heian Periods; Worn by the imperial family and kuge (also boys after the Nara Period)
  791. Tsunoguhi no Kami, Ikuguhi no Kami
  792. Tsunogumu' is the original word for 'Tsunugui,' which means sprouting a bud which looks like a horn.
  793. Tsunohanzo
  794. Tsunohanzo as a yokai portrayed in the "Gazu Hyakki Tsurezure Bukuro" is thought to be Sekien's creation inspired by an episode of the tsunohanzo owned by ONO no Komachi, a waka poet who lived in the Heian period.
  795. Tsunokakushi
  796. Tsunokakushi is a wide strip of cloth worn by a bride at a Japanese-style wedding ceremony, covering her head including the coiffure called Bunkintakashimada.
  797. Tsunokakushi was a widespread custom from the late Edo period to the beginning of Meiji period, and there are various theories upon its origin.
  798. Tsunokuhi no Mikoto, Ikukuhi no Mikoto
  799. Tsunomure-jo Castle
  800. Tsunosashi Shrine' in Katsuragi City, Nara Prefecture is said to have been remains of 'Tsunosashi palace' of Iitoyo Princess and in the shrine there is a pond which she used as a mirror.
  801. Tsunuga no kuni no miyatsuko
  802. Tsunugaarashito
  803. Tsunugaarashito was delighted and tried to have intercourse with the girl, but the girl disappeared while he took his eyes off of her.
  804. Tsunugaarashito went to the country with his cow carrying his luggage, but the cow suddenly disappeared.
  805. Tsunugui and Ikugui
  806. Tsunugui and Ikugui are from the 4th generation of Kaminoyonanayo (seven generations of the gods' world, The Primordial Seven); Tsunugui is a god and Ikugui is a goddess.
  807. Tsunugui and Ikugui are kami (god) in Japanese Methodology (shinto).
  808. Tsunugui・Ikugui (Tsunugui no kami)・Ikugui no Kami
  809. Tsurahide CHO
  810. Tsurahide CHO (1856 - July 27, 1878) was a fuhei shizoku (former samurai with gripes) in the early Meiji period.
  811. Tsuranagi no kami and Tsuranami no kami
  812. Tsuranu WASHIZAKI
  813. Tsuranu WASHIZAKI (dates of birth and death unknown) was a Hira Taishi (Regimental Soldier) of Shinsengumi (a group who guarded Kyoto during the end of Tokugawa Shogunate).
  814. Tsuratane SUZUKA
  815. Tsuratane SUZUKA (December 10, 1795 - January 10, 1871) was a Shinto priest and a scholar of Japanese classical literature during the late Edo period.
  816. Tsuratatsu INOO, a son of Noritsura, initially served Ujizane IMAGAWA, who succeeded Yoshimoto IMAGAWA, but communicated secretly with the Tokugawa clan in Mikawa and defected from the Imagawa clan.
  817. Tsurayuki, who had been the kokushi of Tosa Province from 930 to 934, wrote about his 55-day journey from Tosa to Kyoto after he had served out his term, pretending to be a female writer and using Hiragana.
  818. Tsurayukishu no ge (Ki no Tsurayuki 's Anthology, volume 2) (divided as Ishiyama gire (Fragment of Tsurayukishu no ge or Ise shu (The Diary of Lady Ise)) and Shitagoshu (MINAMOTO no Shitago's Poetry Book) among Nishi-Honganji-bon Sanju-rokunin-kashu (The Nishi Hongan-ji Temple's Collection of 36 Anthologies)
  819. Tsure (accompanying roles) (9 Doyama [group of yamabushi]): Yoshitsune's servants
  820. Tsure (companions of the main role): Party of beautiful women viewing autumnal foliage
  821. Tsure (secondary main role): The spirit of Ama Murasame (fisherwoman Murasame), Matsukaze's younger sister
  822. Tsure (the performer appearing after the Shite in Noh) - FUJIWARA no Moronaga
  823. Tsure - Dragon God
  824. Tsure - Uba (an elderly woman)
  825. Tsurezuregusa (Essays in Idleness)
  826. Tsurezuregusa (Essays in Idleness) (Kenko YOSHIDA)
  827. Tsurezuregusa essay No. 52 "A monk at Ninnaji Temple"
  828. Tsurezuregusa is an essay which was written by Kenko YOSHIDA, or Kaneyoshi URABE (real name).
  829. Tsurezuregusa' (a collection of Japanese essays) written in the Kamakura period stated that something perfect is not good at all.
  830. Tsurezurenaru mama ni higurashi suzuri ni mukaite kokoro ni utsuriyuku yoshinashikoto wo sokohakatonaku kakitsukure ba ayashiu koso monoguru hoshikere.
  831. Tsuri Kitsune (Fox Trapping)
  832. Tsuri Kuden
  833. Tsurimono tarako,' which is tarako produced from raw material fish, caught off the Sea of Japan coast of Hokkaido by haenawa-ryo (fishing by using haenawa) using tsuriko (a way of fishing), is very rare and not stably supplied in the markets.
  834. Tsuriyane, or a hanging roof above the dohyo (sumo wrestling ring) is classified as shinmei-zukuri style.
  835. Tsuru (Crane) and Kame (Turtle)
  836. Tsuru (bowstring)
  837. Tsuru Kame (Crane and Tortoise)
  838. Tsuru Kame no Niwa (crane and turtle garden) (Special Scenic Spot)
  839. Tsuru Shitae Waka-maki (poem scroll with underpainting of cranes: calligraphy by Koetsu, underpainting by Sotatsu) (Kyoto National Museum, Important Cultural Property)
  840. Tsuru manju
  841. Tsuru' as in the name of the Kotsuru Line was taken from the former Tsurugaoka-mura, which Miyama-cho had absorbed.
  842. Tsurubezushi is a shop which peddles sushi fermented with fish and vegetables.
  843. Tsuruchiyo and Senmatsu are hungry because they have not eaten due to a series of problems, and Masaoka starts preparing rice with tea utensils.
  844. Tsuruchiyo's mother (a grandmother of Aeba no Tsubone) was Kuraya AZAI, a lawful wife of Sukemasa, and this lady was the only daughter of Naomasa AZAI, the former lord, and therefore, Aeba no Tsubone was a female descendant of Naomasa.
  845. Tsuruga
  846. Tsuruga Bay
  847. Tsuruga City
  848. Tsuruga Domain (Echizen Province)
  849. Tsuruga Domain (mujo=>joshukaku); 10,000 kokus; fudai; Kari no ma
  850. Tsuruga Domain: Tsuruga-jo Castle
  851. Tsuruganishi town's tug of war (January 14, 1986)
  852. Tsurugaoka Hachiman-gu Shrine
  853. Tsurugaoka Hachiman-gu Shrine (Kamakura City, Kanagawa Prefecture)
  854. Tsurugaoka Hachiman-gu Shrine: 2.13 million
  855. Tsurugaoka Hachimangu (Kamakura City, Kanagawa Prefecture): Kokuhei Chusha (middle-sized national shrine)
  856. Tsurugaokahachiman-gu Shrine in Kamakura City, Kanagawa Prefecture performs yabusame for the Kamakura-matsuri Festival in April and the Rei Dai Sai in September.
  857. Tsurugi is considered to have been practically used until the Kofun period (tumulus period).
  858. Tsurugi, a Japanese sword in the early Japanese period, mainly Nara period, refers to a double-edged sword, and the first Tsurugi were made of bronze.
  859. Tsurugi-jinja Shrine in Fukui Prefecture
  860. Tsurugine
  861. Tsurugine no Mikoto is the shusaijin (main enshrined deities), Ninigi is enshrined as an associated deity.
  862. Tsuruginomiyasha (Tsuruginomiya) Niniginomikoto
  863. Tsurugizuka-kofun Tumulus: 3 Chome, Takeshita, Hakata Ward, Fukuoka City, Fukuoka Prefecture
  864. Tsuruhashi
  865. Tsuruhashi uses no chemical condiments at all.
  866. Tsuruhime (Renteiin), the second daughter between Katsuhime (Tensuin) and Tadanao MATSUDAIRA, married Michifusa, a legitimate son, as an adopted daughter of Iemitsu.
  867. Tsurukawa had confided his real feelings only to Kashiwagi before taking his own life.
  868. Tsurumakura
  869. Tsurumaru died and Hidetsugu HASHIBA was adopted, but when Hideyori TOYOTOMI was born, a conflict started with Hidetsugu HASHIBA, and Hitachi no suke KIMURA, the last castellan of this castle was implicated and the castle was deserted.
  870. Tsurumarutsuyoshi (2002 - 2007)
  871. Tsurumatsu TOYOTOMI (premature death, Hideyoshi's concubine, Yodo-dono son)
  872. Tsurumatsu TOYOTOMI, a legitimate son of Hideyoshi, died in September 1591.
  873. Tsurumatsu TOYOTOMI/ TOYOTOMI no Tsurumatsu
  874. Tsurumatsu TOYOTOMI/TOYOTOMI no Tsurumatsu (豊臣鶴松) was the first son of Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI (although there is a different theory that contradicts this)
  875. Tsurumatsu died in 1591, but after her giving birth to Hiroimaru (Hideyori) in 1593, she gave the important posts, guardians of Hideyori, to Okurakyo-no-tsubone and Aeba-no-tsubone after Hideyoshi's death, and she held the real power of the domestic economy of the Toyotomi clan.
  876. Tsurumi Station was also opened at that time.
  877. Tsurumi University manuscript
  878. Tsurumi Ward, Yokohama City; Grand head temple of Soto sect, Soji-ji Temple; Taiso-do hall and Sanmon gate; (new construction)
  879. Tsurumizo (a groove of a yugake glove to set a string)
  880. Tsurunosuke BANDO
  881. Tsurunosuke BANDO the First
  882. Tsurunosuke BANDO the Fourth
  883. Tsurunosuke BANDO the Second
  884. Tsurunosuke BANDO the Third
  885. Tsurunosuke and Minosuke, who sought their ways in Tokyo, never moved their base of operations back to Kansai.
  886. Tsuruoka
  887. Tsurushi Kazari (Hanging ornaments)
  888. Tsurushi is written "吊るし" in Kanji, but the character is not appropriate to indicate lucky objects so it is not recommended to write it in Kanji.
  889. Tsurushi kazari is one of the traditional art crafts.
  890. Tsurushi kazari sometimes refers to interior decorations using origami paper crafts or beads hung at the tip of a string.
  891. Tsuruya Hachiman (Osaka)
  892. Tsuruya Yoshinobu (Kyoto)
  893. Tsuruya-Aki
  894. Tsuruzo NAKAMURA
  895. Tsuruzo NAKAMURA (First generation) (inherited the name in 1865)
  896. Tsuruzo NAKAMURA (II) (1831 - 1890, born in Edo)
  897. Tsuruzo NAKAMURA (III) (1884 - 1927, born in Tokyo)
  898. Tsuruzo NAKAMURA (IV) (1899 - 1945, born in Tokyo)
  899. Tsuruzo NAKAMURA (V) (1925 -, born in Tokyo)
  900. Tsuruzo NAKAMURA is a hereditary name of a line of traditional Japanese Kabuki drama actors.
  901. Tsuruzo, who heard it felt that the compliment was more than what he deserved and prostrated himself on top of a tatami mat before crying.
  902. Tsusai SUGAWARA (Chairman. He attended all the meetings. February 11.)
  903. Tsusai SUGAWARA (self-proclaimed)
  904. Tsusen-in Garden (Historic Site/Place of Scenic Beauty)
  905. Tsusen-in Study
  906. Tsusenin of Shinjuan Temple
  907. Tsushi-nikai
  908. Tsushima City, Aichi Prefecture
  909. Tsushima Gate
  910. Tsushima HIJIKATA: Deserted the group by June 1864?
  911. Tsushima Province
  912. Tsushima Province: Izuhara Domain
  913. Tsushima no Tsubone
  914. Tsushima, Nagasaki Prefecture
  915. Tsushima-Fuchu Domain: Sajikihara-jo Castle
  916. Tsushima-fuchu Domain (Tsushima Province)
  917. Tsushima-jinja Shrine
  918. Tsushima-jinja Shrine (Tsushima City, Aichi Prefecture)
  919. Tsushima: Tsushima no shima Island
  920. Tsushinshi came twelve times in total, but in 1811, the travel of Tsushinshi was stopped at Tsushima, and thereafter no Tsushinshi came to Japan.
  921. Tsuta no Hosomichi-zu Byobu (Narrow Ivy Road on folding screen) - Jotenkaku Museum
  922. Tsutamomiji Utsunoya-toge (literaly, Painted maples in Utsunoya-toge pass) is a Kabuki play.
  923. Tsutamomiji Utsunoya-toge (literaly, Painted maples in the Utsunoya-toge pass)
  924. Tsutamomiji Utsunoya-toge (painted maples in Utsunoya-toge pass) was a sewamono play (basically concerned with the lives of the townspeople and merchants), written by Mokuami KAWATAKE, based on the ninjobanasi (human-interest story) by Basho KINGENTEI.
  925. Tsutaya
  926. Tsutaya' is the name of the store of Kitagawa clan, and it was said to have been a "chaya" (tea house) in Yoshiwara.
  927. Tsuten-kyo Bridge
  928. Tsuten-kyo Bridge is a continuation of the roofed hallway that leads away from the Hondo and this area is particularly well-known for its Japanese maple trees.
  929. Tsutenkaku Tower (Shinsekai of Osaka City, 1912, not in existance today)
  930. Tsuto dofu (tofu rolled in a bamboo mat and boiled) in Minamiaizu-machi, Minamiaizu-gun, Fukushima Prefecture
  931. Tsutomu EMA
  932. Tsutomu EMA, a scholar of the Japanese manners and customs, categorized the origin (yorishiro) of yokai into five groups of people, animals and plants for the living creatures, and tools (man-made tools) and natural things for non-living things, and gave examples.
  933. Tsutomu MINAKAMI also took interest in this incident and wrote the "Kinkaku Enjo" (Burning of the Kinkaku) and the "Gobancho Yugiriro" (District Five, Manor of Mists) (Shincho Bunko and other publishers).
  934. Tsutomu MIZUKAMI 'Yoshiaki ASHIKAGA Nagarekuboki' (Gakuyo Shobo Jinbutsu Bunko, 1988) ISBN 4313750339
  935. Tsutomu MIZUKAMI said that he in fact met this criminal when he was a teacher in Maizuru City.
  936. Tsutomu OSAKO (Heisei era Gamera series)
  937. Tsutomu SAKUMA
  938. Tsutomu SAKUMA (September 13, 1879 - April 15, 1910) was a naval officer of the Imperial Japanese Navy.
  939. Tsutomu SAKURAI
  940. Tsutomu SAKURAI (October 6, 1843 - October 12, 1931) was an administrative official in the Meiji period.
  941. Tsutomu SUMITOMO's younger brother Masaru married Momoe, a daughter of Hachiro ASANO, the president of the former Kanto Denko.
  942. Tsutomu YAMAMOTO, 'The Newly Discovered Statue of Dainichi Nyorai and Unkei,' "MUSEUM" volume 589, Tokyo National Museum (April, 2004).
  943. Tsutsu chawan is used in winter because it is deep and keeps the tea hot longer.
  944. Tsutsu' in his name means 'the divine sprit of …'like 'tsuchi' in 'Kagutsuchi' and 'Nozuchi,' and so 'Iwatsutsunoo' means 'a male god of rock.'
  945. Tsutsugaki was widely used for dyed goods for ordinary people, which is still seen in noren (a short, split curtain hung at the entrance of a room), happi coats (a workman's livery coat), and furoshiki (wrapping cloth).
  946. Tsutsuizutsu (Curb of a Well)
  947. Tsutsuizutsu (also read as tsutsuitsutsu in some cases. It is written as 'tsutsuizutsu'(つつゐづつ) in the old kana notation) is a story in "Ise Monogatari" (The Tales of Ise) and "Yamato Monogatari" (The Tales of Yamato).
  948. Tsutsuizutsu, to the izutsu, my stature, it has grown taller, while not seeing my younger sister'
  949. Tsutsuji (azalea): While the right side is white, the reverse side was originally dark suo (deep dark red), but later it has been changed to black.
  950. Tsutsuji-zu (Azalea), Hatakeyama Memorial Museum of Fine Art (Important Cultural Property)
  951. Tsutsujishima Island
  952. Tsutsukawa
  953. Tsutsukawa soba noodle
  954. Tsutsukawa-Ine route: Jiryo (Nomura) - Ine Clinic (operation partly upon reservation)
  955. Tsutsukowake-jinja Shrine Rice Planting Dance (February 06, 2004, Fukushima Prefecture)
  956. Tsutsukowake-jinja Shrine's Otaue rice planting festival (February 6, 2004; Tanagura-machi, Higashishirakawa-gun; Yatsuki Tsutsukowake-jinja Otaue Hozonkai [Yatsuki Tsutsukowake-jinja Shrine Otaue Preservation Association])
  957. Tsutsumi (a bank)
  958. Tsutsumi Chunagon Monogatari
  959. Tsutsumi Chunagon Monogatari (The Riverside Counselor's Tales) is a collection of short stories edited in the late Heian period or later in Japan.
  960. Tsutsumi fukusa and ootsubukuro
  961. Tsutsumi fukusa and otsubukuro are procedures for when using natsume (a container for powdered tea) for making thick tea.
  962. Tsutsumori-jinja Shrine (Otaki-machi, Isumi-gun, Chiba Prefecture) worships Tochi no Himemiko as a god.
  963. Tsutsunaka Plastic Industry Co., Ltd., Nara Plant (in Techno-park Nara, Sumikawa-cho)
  964. Tsutsune (tonic)
  965. Tsutsuno-kofun Tumulus (Mie Prefecture)
  966. Tsutsuo makura (Woodfelling, 1904, Kinkodo)
  967. Tsutsusode
  968. Tsutsusode: Cylindrical sleeves with little spaces between the arms and the cloth
  969. Tsuwamono'
  970. Tsuwano Domain (Iwami Province)
  971. Tsuwano Domain: Tsuwano-jo Castle
  972. Tsuwano-cho
  973. Tsuwano-cho (Shimane Prefecture)
  974. Tsuwariko (literally, the smell of morning sickness)
  975. Tsuya (Wake)
  976. Tsuya (a wake), funeral ceremony and funeral home, burial, mourning, death anniversary, grave and visit to a grave, memorial service, and Urabon-e festival (a Festival of the Dead or Buddhist All Souls' Day, around the 15th of July or August, depending on local customs)
  977. Tsuya (all-night vigil over a body) came from Mogari (funereal) in ancient times.
  978. Tsuya are now often conducted in a temple or a funeral hall, so after the body is placed in a coffin at the home or sosaijo (funeral house), the coffin is driven to where the tsuya will be held and placed at the altar.
  979. Tsuya were traditionally held throughout the night, but in modern times they are usually shortened to a half-tsuya, which is held from around six to nine pm, open to all mourners and having the priest reading from the Buddhist script only once.
  980. Tsuya-beni: A precipitate of safflower pigment.
  981. Tsuyama Domain: Tsuyama-jo Castle
  982. Tsuyama Express Kyoto-go
  983. Tsuyama Express Kyoto-go (Nishinihon JR Bus/Shinki Bus)
  984. Tsuyama Interchange (Chugoku Expressway)/Tsuyama Station: It operates only boarding for up-bound (Tsuyama - Kyoto) and only alighting for down-bound (Kyoto - Tsuyama).
  985. Tsuyama Line: Okayama Station - Houkaiin Station
  986. Tsuyama Shinden domain of Tsuyama Domain, Mimasaka Province (1) - the Mori clan (composed of two domains)
  987. Tsuyamono (love story)
  988. Tsuyasai (a ritual wake) and Senreisai (rite for transferring the deceased spirit)
  989. Tsuyazaki Group
  990. Tsuyoshi INUKAI (House of Representatives, the Constitutional Party, the former Progressive Party)
  991. Tsuyoshi INUKAI and Yukio OZAKI were included in those government officials.
  992. Tsuyoshi ITO, who was a historian of architecture, saw a contrasting relation between the thatched hut and kaisho of medieval era, and commented on their relationship.
  993. Tsuyoshi became an adopted child of Tameko, the widow of Yorisada; later he married the eldest daughter of Yorisada, Tomiko.
  994. Tsuyoshi was an adopted son?in law of Yorisada.
  995. Tsuyoshi was the second son of Yoshitaro AOYAMA; it was said that Yoshitaro AOYAMA was a second generation Japanese American.
  996. Tsuyu (country cottage)
  997. Tsuyu Kosode Mukashi Hachijo (1873), which is commonly called Kamiyui Shinza (Shinza the Barber).
  998. Tsuyu dandan (Kinko-do, 1890)
  999. Tsuyu' is attached to the tip of each Deshidama.
  1000. Tsuyu' is not attached to "kazutori."

400001 ~ 401000

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