; 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. Tsuyuaoi (hollyhock)
  2. Tsuyudaku
  3. Tsuyudaku originates from the bowl eaten by salaried workers who did not have enough time on the way to workplace in the morning and wanted a lot of sauce to eat quickly.
  4. Tsuyudaku, a type of serving the customer can request according to their taste.
  5. Tsuyuhakaze
  6. Tsuyuno family is genealogically regarded as a branch of Harudanji family.
  7. Tsuzuki county
  8. Tsuzuki county (or tsuzuki-no-kori) is a county of Yamashiro Province in Kyoto Prefecture.
  9. Tsuzuki district office which had jurisdiction over Tsuzuki county was established in Tanabe-cho.
  10. Tsuzuki-gun
  11. Tsuzuki-gun/Tsuzuki District
  12. Tsuzuki-gun: Ide-cho
  13. Tsuzuki-mura and Uchigo-mura were incorporated into Yawata-cho.
  14. Tsuzumi
  15. Tsuzumi (hand drum)
  16. Tsuzumi (hand drum) is a traditional instrument unique to Japan, and refers to Kotsuzumi (small hand drum) in a narrow sense.
  17. Tsuzumi Pass is the drainage divide at the lowest altitude in Taki mountain range.
  18. Tsuzumi is also used in sangaku (form of theatre popular in Japan during the 11th to 14th centuries), the popular entertainment which came down from China to Japan.
  19. Tsuzumi was generated in India, and after that, various kinds of Tsuzumi; waist drum (Yoko), Ikko drum, Ni no tsuzumi drum, San no tsuzumi drum, Yon no tsuzumi drum, and Joko (stick drum) were derived from it.
  20. Tsuzura
  21. Tsuzura (wicker clothes hamper) is originally a kind of basket with a lid and is woven out of Tsuzurafuji (Sinomenium acutum, another name is Otuzurafuji) vines.
  22. Tsuzura is also written as '九十九' (tukumo, winding and twisting) of which origin is the vine of Tsuzurafuji that twists and turns.
  23. Tsuzura woven out of Tsuzurafuji is in the possession of the Shoso-in Treasure Repository.
  24. Tsuzurabumi' (a collection of poetry and prose) was published.
  25. Tsuzurafuji is written as '葛藤' in Chinese character and it reminds of vines tangled, and the word, 'katto' (struggle) remains as an expression for the emotional entanglements.
  26. Tsuzureko Elementary School, where Naito worked as the major Kundo (virtuallly, the headmaster) in 1885, was located in Tsuzureko hamlet, where the Nanbu Domain soldiers, including his own father, Juwan, fought in the Boshin War and burned down many houses when they escaped.
  27. Tsuzuriori (figured brocade), karaori (Chinese weaving), nishiki (brocade) or sha (silk gauze) is used for material, and its patterns are a luxurious ones that cover a textile in whole.
  28. Ttsushima City, Nagasaki Prefecture
  29. Tu-mon' are often generally found among the graceful Kamon like 'Hanabishi-mon (花菱紋).'
  30. Tubers and roots
  31. Tubingen University Center for Japanese Language
  32. Tuff (volcanic tuff) type
  33. Tufted duck
  34. Tug of war at Ookuri-jinja Shrine (Yagi-cho; held on January 17 every year)
  35. Tuition
  36. Tukaibe were placed in all offices of the national government.
  37. Tukemono-cha (fermented tea)
  38. Tukubashu (anthology of renga poems collected under Imperial command)
  39. Tukushi-goto
  40. Tulip: The term comes from the appearance of a drumette, when its meat at the base is cut all around and the meat is then pulled up like a tulip.
  41. Tumuli
  42. Tumuli in Sagano
  43. Tumuli of Chieftains
  44. Tumuli of Kings
  45. Tumuli that are Indicated to be Octagonal
  46. Tumulus Shape
  47. Tumulus period
  48. Tumulus where the Sankakubuchi Shinjukyo Mirror was discovered
  49. Tumuluses
  50. Tuna Kakuni
  51. Tuna, bonito, salmon, Pacific saury, sardine, blow fish, mackerel, horse mackerel, crucian carp, and eel
  52. Tuna, bonito, swordfish, and salmon
  53. Tuna, mackerel, Japanese icefish, oyster, turban shell, Sulsulus (a kind of shellfish), scallop mantle and so on
  54. Tunagi is also referred to as takemitsu (bamboo sword), but because they are mainly made of Japanese Bigleaf Magnolia these days, they are simply called tsunagi.
  55. Tunayoshi TOKUGAWA "Inu Kubo" (Doggy Kubo)
  56. Tunenori further asserted that Tadaie KUJO was named as the receiver of the shobunjo (executor of the will) and the land patent of the premise of Tofuku-ji Temple had been inherited by the Kujo Family because the Kujo was the legitimate blood.
  57. Tunesuke's descendants were divided into five Toshoke families.
  58. Tunghai University
  59. Tuning
  60. Tuning method also differs depending on the period and country.
  61. Tuning methods of Kokyu
  62. Tunnel caves
  63. Tunnel construction works, including Kurikoyama-zuido Tunnel (later Kuriko Tunnel) and Sekiyama-zuido Tunnel (Sekiyama Tunnel), and many bridge construction works were carried out.
  64. Tunnel location
  65. Tunnel of cherry blossoms
  66. Tunnel of scarlet maple leaves
  67. Turbidity
  68. Turbidity in soy-sauce product leads to product accidents from the quality aspect.
  69. Turf course (2 years old)
  70. Turf course (3 years old and above)
  71. Turf course races of 1,400 meters and 1,600 meters for two-year-old (three-year-old) new horses, maiden horses and horses whose earning money is below 5 million yen are held using the inner course and other races are held using the outer course.
  72. Turf course: The length of the inner course is 1,782.8 meters and that of the straight is 328.4 meters.
  73. Turf, inner course: *1,100 meters, 1,200 meters, 1,400 meters, 1,600 meters, 2,000 meters
  74. Turf, outer course: 1,400 meters, 1,600 meters, 1,800 meters, *2,000 meters, 2,200 meters, 2,400 meters, 3,000 meters, 3,200meters
  75. Turkey rice
  76. Turkish Era (Turkish era. Republic of Turkey. The first year is the enthronement of the first Turk Khan on Mongolian plateau).
  77. Turkish rice is a dish in which tonkatsu, pilaf and spaghetti are served together on one plate.
  78. Turmoil in the Regime
  79. Turn heat lower.
  80. Turn left soon after the entrance of Higashiyama Drive Way at Sanjo-dori Street.
  81. Turn on the electric lamp if used.
  82. Turn right at Samegai-ekimae intersection.
  83. Turn right at the end and go up the stone steps to reach the main building of the shrine.
  84. Turn right at the entrance of Akasaka-do Road (赤坂道) that is the Sando (approach to temples for pilgrimage) connecting to Kannonsho-ji Temple, go up the stone stairway at the far end, and there are the remains of the Otate that belonged to the Rokkaku clan.
  85. Turn the horse's head towards the plain; pull there now! A cuckoo's calling
  86. Turn to the left on the road uphill in front of Manshu-in Temple, walk along the road, which allows you to look down the Shugakuin area, up to a mansion where the road turns to the left, walk down the slope beside the wall of the mansion, as if approaching the front side of the mansion, and you will reach a road along the Otowa-gawa River.
  87. Turn up the heat to high once more at the end and then turn off the heat immediately.
  88. Turned over once or twice, kelp is dried evenly.
  89. Turning a blind eye as they kill themselves out of a sense of despair, Mitsuhide heads for Honno-ji temple howling with laughter.
  90. Turning down Benkei's suggestion - saying 'I cannot see myself going back to Kyoto alone' - Shizuka suggests they go to see Yoshitsune.
  91. Turning from a field practice forest to a research forest (the fourth period)
  92. Turning his back on Hideyasu and his followers, the Retired Emperor Gotoba issued an order to apprehend them as tacticians that started a war.
  93. Turning our attention to the category of ancient history and legends, we have examples such as "Sendai kyuji honki" (Record for occurrences in previous age).
  94. Turning to Takakuraji Takemikazuchi no kami says as follows:
  95. Turning to Tsunefusa, he said 'Are you good enough to kill me? It is your honor. Make sure you do it right.
  96. Turnip varieties: sabaka, matsugasaki-ukina, shogoin, ouchi, maizuru
  97. Turnips
  98. Turns back in the middle of the Yawata Tanabe Route.
  99. Turret
  100. Turrets
  101. Turrets were usually named by giving them numbers or directions, such as tatsumi-yagura, ushitora-yagura, and inui-yagura turret, and some turrets were called tsukimi-yagura turret (used for monitoring a castle entrance), tsukimi-yagura turret, taiko yagura (drum turret) and so on according to their use.
  102. Turtle-Shape and Coin-Shape Stonework and Other Items
  103. Tutelary Deities and Administrators of Wakasa Province
  104. Tweezers
  105. Tweilin' (in pronunciation) is used for indicating the sandstorms that cause kosa, although not expressing kosa itself.
  106. Twelfth Daughter: Princess Haru (1805 ? 1807)
  107. Twelfth Son: Naritaka TOKUGAWA (1810 ? 1845), the adopted son of Narimasa TOKUGAWA of the Tayasu-Tokugawa family; later, the adopted son of Nariharu TOKUGAWA, head of the Owari-Tokugawa family
  108. Twelfth rank: Gon Chu sozu (the provisional third-highest position, lower grade) (pale blue)
  109. Twelfth rank: Gon sho sozu
  110. Twelfth rank: Gon shosozu, Nil, Nil, Nil, (graduate from high school, or special institute)
  111. Twelfth shogun: Yoshizumi ASHIKAGA (Hoju-in)
  112. Twelfth son : Yoshiyuki
  113. Twelfth temporary teacher training school, Tokyo School of Foreign Language (1926-1930)
  114. Twelve Cap Rank System
  115. Twelve Devas (Nara Saidai-ji Temple [Nara City])
  116. Twelve Devas (To-ji Temple's ancestral property, owned by Kyoto National Museum)
  117. Twelve Tenshu constructed before the Edo period have survived to the present time in Japan.
  118. Twelve cultural and academic research zones are designated for Science City.
  119. Twelve days later, Munenori HOJO, the first head of the legal office representing the collateral line of the HOJO family, searched out and destroyed Munekata HOJO, a cousin of Sadatoki and an under secretary of the Tokuso family, the chief of suit, and Deputy Chief of the Office of Samurai; Board of Retainers of shogunate.
  120. Twelve minutes on foot from Kawaramachi Station on the Hankyu Railway
  121. Twelve nobles including TAKASHINA no Yasutsune and TAIRA no Chikamune were dismissed by reason of having agreed to Yoshitsune, but Tsunemune was not accused and remained in the position of Sadaijin.
  122. Twelve original books of Kaihozo have been discovered worldwide, among which in Japan each book has been in the possession of Nanzen-ji Zen Temple in Kyoto and the Shodo Hakubutsukan Museum in Tokyo.
  123. Twelve seats are provided for the jury, with seats for defendants, for clerical persons and for the public are provided as well.
  124. Twelve sections, nine books, and twelve sheets of the Chokusen wakashu (Imperial waka anthology), which includes transcriptions of Imperial waka anthologies all the way from the "Kokinshu" handed down in the Reizei family to the "Zoku gosen wakashu" (Later Imperial Waka Anthology, Continued).
  125. Twelve steps of secrets
  126. Twelve survivors were saved by Han (Chinese) immigrants and transported back to Miyako Island by way of Fuzhou in Fujian Province under the protection of the Taiwan Prefectural Administration.
  127. Twelve temples, including 3 honzan temples, Omosu Honzan-ji Temple, Koizumi Kuon-ji Temple, and Izu Jitsujo-ji Temple, their former branch temples, and the former branch temples of Nishiyama Honmon-ji Temple, kept their 'Godo.'
  128. Twelve themes for the contest were announced in late March: haze, nightingale, willow, cherry blossoms, kerria, wisteria, late spring, early summer, cuckoo (hototogisu), deutzia, summer grass, and love.
  129. Twelve volumes of the Eitoku hyakushu, a 100-poem compilation of the Eitoku era.
  130. Twelve years later, in 1211, he came back to Japan and established Hokkyo-ritsu.
  131. Twelve, which is the number of months (calendar), added by twenty-four, which comes from Nijushi sekki (days that divide a year in the old lunar calendar into twenty-four equal sections), and by seventy-two, which comes from Shichijuni-ko (72 divisions of the solar year), makes one hundred and eight and represents one year.
  132. Twelve-car trains were running as a local up-trains making stops at Asaka, Maiko, Shioya, and Takatori stations whose platforms were extended for twelve-car trains, but the same down-trains were operated as Rapid service.
  133. Twelve-foot containers, 20-foot or 30-foot large-size containers, and 20-foot shipped containers standardized by the ISO (International Organization for Standardization) are handled at the station.
  134. Twentieth Daughter: Princess Taka (1813 ? 1814)
  135. Twentieth Son: Nariyoshi MATSUDAIRA (1819 ? 1839), the adopted son of Nariatsu MATSUDAIRA, lord of the Hamada Domain
  136. Twenty four members belonged to this party.
  137. Twenty meters east of the platforms (on the Uji side), two storage tracks, with the Uji Line between them, are provided, with the north-side storage track enabling a five-car train to be kept there and the south-side (where New Japan Chemical Co., Ltd. is located) storage track accommodating a seven-car train.
  138. Twenty minute walk from Taimadera Station on Kintetsu Minamiosaka line of the Kinki Nippon Railway Company
  139. Twenty minutes by Keihan Kyoto Kotsu Bus from (JR) Sagano Line Kameoka Station, and a two-minute walk from the Obata-bashi bus stop
  140. Twenty minutes walk from Higashiyama Station (Kyoto Prefecture) on the Tozai Line, operated by the Kyoto Municipal Subway.
  141. Twenty minutes walk from Kawaramachi Station (Kyoto Prefecture) on the Hankyu Kyoto Line, operated by Hankyu Corporation.
  142. Twenty minutes walk from the Shugakuin Rikyu michi bus stop of the Kyoto City Bus (however, it is closed to the public).
  143. Twenty of his poems were selected for "Gosen Wakashu" (the second of the Imperial anthologies of classical Waka poetry), and a collection of his poems titled "The Collected Poems of Imperial Prince Motoyoshi" was published later.
  144. Twenty percent were under 20 years of age.
  145. Twenty three members belonged to this party.
  146. Twenty years after his death, Nanshu-ji Temple was built in Sakai by Nagayoshi to pray to Buddha for the repose of Motonaga's soul.
  147. Twenty years after its purchase on March 27, 1986, a ceremony for completion was held together with the Doshisha Women's College of Liberal Arts at the Keishinkan of Doshisha Women's College of Liberal Arts.
  148. Twenty yen
  149. Twenty-eight bales (Kado-dawara) are placed in a square shape (seven bales for each side) to surround the circular Toku-dawara, and each corner of the square has a bale called Age-dawara.
  150. Twenty-eight benefits
  151. Twenty-eight years after the death of Hiroaki, this Harutaka rebelled against his lord Yoshitaka OUCHI (the son of Yoshioki) and Takayasu, the son of Hiroaki who was a close associate of Yoshitaka, and Takahiro, Takayasu's legitimate son, resisted this, but died on the battlefield (the revolt of Taineiji).
  152. Twenty-eight years later in 786, Emperor Kammu had a prince and named him Prince Kamino.
  153. Twenty-fifth Daughter: Princess Kiyo (1818 ? 1868), married to Tadanori SAKAI, lord of the Himeji Domain
  154. Twenty-fifth Son: Narisada MATSUDAIRA (1823 ? 1841), the adopted son of Naritsune MATSUDAIRA
  155. Twenty-first Daughter: Princess Yo (1813 ? 1868), married to Nariyasu MAEDA, lord of the Kaga Domain
  156. Twenty-first Son: Narikatsu TOKUGAWA (1820 ? 1849), adopted into the Shimizu-Tokugawa family as the adopted son of Nariyuki TOKUGAWA, head of the Kishu-Tokugawa family
  157. Twenty-five minute bus (commuter) ride from Nishi-Maizuru Station on Maizuru Line, West Japan Railway (JR West).
  158. Twenty-five minutes by taxi from JR Higashimaizuru Station
  159. Twenty-fourth Daughter: Princess Sue (1817 ? 1872), married to Naritaka ASANO, lord of the Hiroshima Domain
  160. Twenty-fourth Son: Tomihachiro (1822 ? 1823)
  161. Twenty-one Hokke Sect Temples of Central Kyoto
  162. Twenty-one poems including a poem praising the Buddha's footprints were engraved by using Manyo-gana (early Japanese syllabary composed of Chinese characters used phonetically) on the 194cm tall stone monument.
  163. Twenty-one volumes of the Bunpo hyakushu, a 100-poem compilation of the Bunpo era
  164. Twenty-second Daughter: Princess Koto (1815 ? 1816)
  165. Twenty-second Son: Narisawa MATSUDAIRA (1820 ? 1838), the adopted son of Naritsugu MATSUDAIRA, lord of the Fukui Domain
  166. Twenty-seventh Daughter: Princess Yasu (1827 ? 1843), married to Narimichi TOKUGAWA of the Tottori Domain
  167. Twenty-six Martyrs Museum (Nagasaki City, Nagasaki Prefecture), also called Nishizaka Church.
  168. Twenty-six Martyrs of Japan
  169. Twenty-six jade magatama are included among these 34 magatama.
  170. Twenty-sixth Daughter: Princess Ei (1819 ? 1875), married to Narikura TOKUGAWA, head of the Hitotsubashi-Tokugawa family
  171. Twenty-sixth Son: Narikoto MATSUDAIRA (1825 ? 1844), the adopted son of Naritsugu MATSUDAIRA, lord of the Akashi Domain
  172. Twenty-third Daughter: Princess Naka (1815 ? 1817)
  173. Twenty-third Son: Narihiro HACHISUKA (1821 ? 1868), the adopted son of Narimasa HACHISUKA, lord of the Tokushima Domain
  174. Twenty-three people, including Shinpachiro YAMAYOSHI, were severely wounded.
  175. Twenty-two prisoners were all moved to Tokyo on January 20, 1901 and once released by March 28 before the court was held.
  176. Twice a month (limited to children under 15 and women)
  177. Twice a year, at obon and the end of the year, allowances, presents for their families when they returned to their homes, and new clothing (oshikise, or clothes provided by an employee) were given at times.
  178. Twice in 1280 and May 1289, he gifted the estate of Shichijoin-Ryo to Emperor Gouda, however, in July, 1314, part of them (17 places) were returned by Emperor Godaigo to the prince.
  179. Twice the Katahaba of Wafuku is longer than the width between the left shoulder and the right shoulder.
  180. Twice the amount of koji, steamed rice, and water is introduced compared to the hatsuzoe once the yeast familiarized itself with the environment with koji and steamed rice.
  181. Twilight Years
  182. Twilight tinted the sky in Karasaki and the rain was dropping on pine trees.
  183. Twin-tomb Theory
  184. Twined hemp or synthetic (Kevlar, aramid, etc.) coated with kusune (pine resin boiled with oil) for additional strength.
  185. Twist the edge so that it resembles the shape of a rum blossom.
  186. Two Chisho-daishi (the posthumous name of Enchin, a priest of the Tendai sect in the early Heian period, the fifth head of Enryaku-ji Temple) seated statues (national treasures) at Onjo-ji Temple, called 'Chuson Daishi' and 'Okotsu Daishi.'
  187. Two Choka (long poem), six Sedoka (head-repeated poem), and 18 Tanka (thirty-one syllables' poem) are extant.
  188. Two Divinities Dancing, Tokyo National Museum
  189. Two Doshakujoto (the head of a priest's pewter staff made of copper) each inscribed with the year '1251 '
  190. Two Faults
  191. Two Hokakukiku Shishinkyo Mirrors in 235
  192. Two Hokyointo Towers - inscribed 1293, important cultural properties
  193. Two Japanese bows Norito used habitually were kept in Joon-ji Temple.
  194. Two Japanese companies were engaged in landing and loading businesses with such vessels but one of the companies stopped deals because of mounting criticism stemming from abduction issues.
  195. Two Kabuki actors in mid Edo period and two in the modern era have used the name but those in different periods are not related and hereditary numbering are applied individually.
  196. Two Kasatoba (stone tablet with a stone hat) - Stone tablet erected by Igyokichi, a son of Igyomatsu, who built the thirteen-storied stone pagoda.
  197. Two Kyoryo materials were cut out of the trees and metal rings were applied to the ends of each tree, so that they would not be spilt even when they received shock.
  198. Two Minshuku (private home that runs inn providing room and board): Minshuku Kawauso (be closed for business), Minshuku Fukase
  199. Two Mokuzo Doji Ryuzo (wooden standing statues of boys, Fusei and Fuken) - Kamakukra Period
  200. Two Nijo stations are located in Nishinokyo Toganoo-cho, Nakagyo Ward, Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture, one being Nijo Station of the West Japan Railway Company (JR West) and the other being Nijo Station of the Kyoto Municipal Transportation Bureau.
  201. Two Officials and Six Ministries
  202. Two Portuguese onboard (probably Francisco Zeimot and Antonio da Motta) had matchlock guns and gave a demonstration for Masatoki TANEGASHIMA and his son Tokitaka TANEGASHIMA, who purchased two of them and ordered Kinbei YAITA, a swordsmith, to investigate and replicate them.
  203. Two Princesses
  204. Two San Hakase (Doctor of Numbers) were responsible for training the sanshi at the Daigakuryo (Bureau of Education).
  205. Two Sankakubuchi Banryu Mirrors in 240 (4th Year of Jingchu [the name of an era had changed and it no longer exists but it is 240 in Western calendar system]).
  206. Two Tatami mats with Ugen-beri (brocade hems with strip patterns of some colors) were placed and another mat was put on top for Emperor's seat.
  207. Two accompanying tanka
  208. Two additional pine trees are planted on the other side of Hashigakari.
  209. Two adult males were casketed together in an iegata sekkan (house-shaped stone coffin) which was placed in an undisturbed horizontal stone chamber.
  210. Two area codes are used in Kumiyama-cho.
  211. Two arrows per set: a haya (a male arrow) and an otoya (a female arrow)
  212. Two aspects of 'Bunsha and Reisha' or 'Busha.'
  213. Two aspects of the principle of Kyujutsu
  214. Two bamboo sticks were bent in the center, inserted in the ground, and then a paper treated with astringent persimmon juice was attached like a curtain.
  215. Two bath tubs of water from different sources are laid out so close to each other that you can put the right foot in one and the left foot in the other.
  216. Two baths, known as 'Ryugu' (assuming a hot spring in the sea) and 'Kaguya' (assuming a hot spring in the mountain) are provided, with use switched daily for male or female customers, but 'Ryugu' is particularly popular, because it allows a breathlessly beautiful sunset.
  217. Two books "Mikawa Go Fudoki" (The Topographical Records of Mikawa Province) and "Tokugawa rekidai" (chronicle of the successive generations of the Tokugawa house) are gisho that were in vogue with unknown authorship and they were written for the purpose of praising the achievements of successive Tokugawa shoguns.
  218. Two cakes
  219. Two cars are added in certain cases.
  220. Two characters from shogyo of main sutras are chosen for Homyo selected by the head templse
  221. Two characters of ben '辯' and '辨' are pronounced the same but have different meanings, so 'benzai' could mean either 'eloquence' (in speech and ability) or 'the accumulation of wealth' depending on the characters used.
  222. Two chigo (beautifully dressed children parading at festivals)
  223. Two chigo are selected from shrine parishioners in Ayato Kuninaka-jinja Shrine (in Kuzekamikuze-cho, Minami Ward) every year.
  224. Two children look at each other and try to keep from laughing.
  225. Two colors of purple (a medium color between Tyrian purple and Edo purple) and white.
  226. Two colors, purple (the middle color of dark purple and Edo purple) and white.
  227. Two copies of kenchucho were made: One copy for the use of the shokan for conducting managerial duties in the local manor, and the other for the manor owner for determining the amount of nengu (land tax) and kuji (public duties).
  228. Two cottages
  229. Two daughters are left in Kaoru's hands.
  230. Two day later of the incident, Yoshitsune made sortie into Ise Province to suppress Nobukane.
  231. Two days after Motokage surrendered to the Takakuni forces with the Yasutomi clan, the Takakuni forces defeated Yukinaga MIYOSHI in Kyoto and banished Yoshizumi ASHIKAGA and Sumimoto to Omi Province.
  232. Two days after entering priesthood, his father died and he succeeded the 20th Homyo.
  233. Two days after that, Yoshitsune sortied to put down Nobukane ("Sankaiki" (The Diary by Tadachika NAKAYAMA) the article of September 23).
  234. Two days after the Great Kanto Earthquake of September 1, 1923, a series of lynching of Korean people by Japanese nationals occurred under martial law.
  235. Two days after, on February 11, Nobunaga established denchu on okite containing sixteen Articles, which consisted of the above nine Articles and seven additional bylaws, and also made Yoshiaki accept them.
  236. Two days following this, KIDO sent a separate letter to Tomomi IWAKURA, asking him to persuade OKUBO and helping OKUMA, saying that if the currency reform is not put through, the "people's trust" will be lost and Japan would be branded by foreign countries with fraud.
  237. Two days from Saturday to Sunday of the last week of July every year
  238. Two days later they decided to go ahead with the opening of the port without asking the emperor's permission.
  239. Two days later, Awa no tsubone (a daughter of Tokimasa HOJO) working at the palace as a court lady said to Tomomitsu, 'You are to be killed because Kagetoki KAJIWARA made a slanderous report to the shogun by regarding your talk as evidence of rebellion.'
  240. Two days later, Toshinaga sent envoys, Kurobei KURI and Saemon MURAI to urge Munenaga who confined himself in Daishoji-jo Castle to surrender.
  241. Two days later, he became a priest and died on that day.
  242. Two days later, probably on 7, the commanders decided to pull out their troops as they saw Omi forces attacking from every direction.
  243. Two days later, probably on 7, the commanders decided to pull out their troops without fighting against the Omi forces as they saw the enemy attacking from every direction.
  244. Two days later, the Meio Coup broke out.
  245. Two days later, together with SOGA no Akae and NAKATOMI no Kane, Hatayasu went to Todo (Uji City) to see off Prince Oama in a priest's robe who left for Yoshino.
  246. Two days later after her death, the Retired Emperor Gouda entered into priesthood.
  247. Two deities called Takemikazuchi and said, "Ashihara Nakatsukuni is in an uproar, and our children are in trouble. You are the one who pacified Ashihara no Nakatsukuni, so you should fall from the heaven again."
  248. Two deities of Ikomanimasuikomatsuhiko-jinja Shrine' in Hegurino-kori in Yamato Province are entered on Jinmyocho (the list of deities) of Engishiki (codes and procedures on national rites and prayers).
  249. Two deities shared a toast and have been enshrined in Izumo up to now.
  250. Two departments
  251. Two departments were established for the Faculty of Engineering.
  252. Two diesel cars ran alternately for three months, and it drew a passenger car during rush hour, an up train in the morning and a down train in the evening.
  253. Two different characters for koto, 言 (word, speech) and 事 (thing, matter) were used without distinction when kanji were first incorporated into Japanese, and Kotoshironushi (事代主, a god who appears in Japanese mythology) was also written as Kotoshironushi (言代主神) in the "Kojiki" (the Record of Ancient Matters).
  254. Two different interpretations to be seen today are the dry and masculine Mitsuhide, performed by Danjuro ICHIKAWA IX, and the somber traitor, performed by Danzo ICHIKAWA VII.
  255. Two different sets of Japanese kanji (安麻侶 and 安摩侶) are used for his given name in the first volume of 'Chronicles of the Emperor Tenmu' in the "Nihonshoki" (Chronicles of Japan), and his name is also written as ISHIKAWA no Yasumaro in "Sonpi Bunmyaku" (a text compiled in the fourteenth century that records the lineages of the aristocracy).
  256. Two different theories exist as to his place of birth: one claims he was born in Fujioka in Kozuke Province (Fujioka City in Gunma Prefecture today), while the other asserts he was born in Edo (modern-day Tokyo).
  257. Two distinct cultures flourished during the Muromachi period, the Kitayama culture of Yoshimitsu's day and the Higashiyama culture of Yoshimasa's time.
  258. Two divisions' worth of soldiers died from beriberi, and many soldiers were killed in the war through lack of energy due to the disease, so Ogai was criticized for contributing more to the deaths of Japanese soldiers than any Russian general.
  259. Two duplicates were produced in the age of Rennyo, who was the eighth head priest, and one was owned by the Nishi Hongan-ji Temple together with the original and the other was owned by the Higashi Hongan-ji Temple and designated as important national cultural property.
  260. Two effects are taken into consideration, that is, the countries which have difficulty in reducing the emissions of greenhouse gases can realize it at low cost, whereas the countries not having difficulty in reducing the emissions can achieve remuneration for the emissions reduction in large quantities.
  261. Two elevators from Hitachi are installed: one operating between the platform for the direction of Takeda Station on the Karasuma Line and the platform for the Tozai Line; and the other between the platform for the direction of Kokusaikaikan Station on the Karasuma Line and the platform for the Tozai Line.
  262. Two emperors performed choso in the past; Emperor Kogyoku ascended the throne a second time as Emperor Saimei and Emperor Koken ascended the throne a second time as Emperor Shotoku.
  263. Two emperors, Emperor Suzaku and Emperor Murakami, were both his younger paternal brothers.
  264. Two empresses were allowed until the end of the Kamakura period, one was called Kisai no miya (empress) and the other, chugu.
  265. Two empresses were no longer put up at the same time and the name of Kisai no miya was not used.
  266. Two entrance/exit gates are provided--one on the north side and the other on the south side--but only the north entrance/exit gate is manned.
  267. Two families of descendents of Nobuyuki (Nobukatsu) ODA, a younger brother of Nobunaga ODA, became hatamoto.
  268. Two figure Doso-shin
  269. Two fishing boats are used together as a pair and a fine-mesh fishing net is put across them.
  270. Two for Daisakan (Senior Alternate Adjudicator, corresponding to Shoshichiinojo (Senior Seventh Rank, Upper Grade))
  271. Two for Shojo (corresponding to Jurokuinojo (Junior Sixth Rank, Upper Grade))
  272. Two for Shosakan (Junior Alternate Adjudicator, corresponding to Shohachiinojo (Senior Eighth Rank, Upper Grade))
  273. Two for Taijo (corresponding to Shorokuinoge (Senior Sixth Rank, Lower Grade))
  274. Two for vegetables; one for tsukemono (Japanese pickled vegetables) or dessert.
  275. Two generations before Amatoyo-hime, there existed 日女命 (probably reads as Hime no mikoto) who was presumed to be Himiko.
  276. Two generations of the family served as Tenmonkata until the end of Edo period.
  277. Two gods look each other in Korin's painting while gods look down to the nether world in Sotatsu's painting.
  278. Two haiku poems of Basho MATSUO
  279. Two hanging scrolls of color paintings on silk of lotus flowers
  280. Two heroes arrived at the island at the same time.
  281. Two hours and one minute in the daytime
  282. Two hours and twenty-six minutes in the daytime
  283. Two hundred and thirty chapters (excluding the first 70 chapters)
  284. Two hundred and twenty-three new zelkova trees have been planted along the street between the sidewalk and the driving lane, but they are still incomparable with the previous excellent roadside trees; it will take more than 20 years for the new trees to grow as tall.
  285. Two hundred thousand soldiers of Ming and Korean Allied forces led by the Ming General TON Yi Yuan carried out a siege on Sacheon Waeseong.
  286. Two interpretations exist: first, to consider that the god worshipped was Ohirumenomuchi (a female god), and secondly, to think that the god honored was Amateru, the male god in the form of a snake.
  287. Two is the oddest prime number, since it is the only even one:
  288. Two kinds of 80+10yen special postage stamps with donation were issued on October 15, 2003.
  289. Two kinds of classification are usually used for netsuke: shape and place of production.
  290. Two kinds of powdered green tea are available, namely full-flavored tea with blackish deep green color and weakly-flavored tea with bright blue-green color.
  291. Two kinds of units with the shaku remain in Japan of today, one is kane-jaku (generally called 'shaku' simply) and the other is kujira-jaku whose unit length of the shaku is 1.25 times longer than that of the kane-jaku.
  292. Two lampoons shown below became popular at this time.
  293. Two lanes are maintained from Horikawa-dori Street westward, but the street eastward is narrow.
  294. Two large cedar trees are eaten at the root by a rat, and the rat turns into a tiger.
  295. Two letters written by Eison addressed to Hokke-ji Temple dated March 19 and 21
  296. Two lingering doubts remain about Sakuden's status as having been born into the Kanamori clan, however: his secular surname of 'HIRABAYASHI' and the Kanamori clan's (Buddhist) denominational affiliation with the Soto sect.
  297. Two locomotives that were sold to Nihon Railway (later called Type 140) kept their original configuration until the time when the company was nationalized based upon the Railway Nationalization Act.
  298. Two locomotives were sold to Nihon Railway in 1882, and two others, which were continuously used by the government-managed railway (later called Type 130), were also altered a little later after Stephenson products were altered.
  299. Two main reasons Emperor Kanmu decided to transfer the capital from Heijo-kyo to Nagaoka-kyo were the geographical location of Heijo-kyo and its inconvenient water infrastructure.
  300. Two major hypotheses
  301. Two manuscripts are extant, the "Osukannon bon" and the "Yang Shoujing kyuzobon" (so named because it was once owned by Yang Shoujing), but the beginning sections of both manuscripts have been lost, and consequently, the original titles cannot be verified.
  302. Two members.
  303. Two men named Kotaro and Hejiro hurriedly went to Hakata by boat and made reports about what had happened in Sasuura.
  304. Two ministers, left and right, and Naishin (government post) were established anew.
  305. Two minutes from Arashiyama Station on the Hankyu Arashiyama Line.
  306. Two minutes on foot from East Exit of Shinasahi Station of West Japan Railway Company Kosei Line.
  307. Two models of federal states were considered at that time and one option was decentralized government of German Confederation and another was centralized government of the United States.
  308. Two months after Isami KONDO was beheaded, Okita died, unaware of KONDO's death.
  309. Two months after Michichika TSUCHIMIKADO died in 1202, Yoshitsune KUJO, son of Yoshitsune KUJO, was appointed to the Sessho (regent) post.
  310. Two months after Shimamura died of the Spanish Flu on November 5, 1918, she committed suicide (by hanging) in an equipment room on January 5, 1919.
  311. Two months after the death of Michichika, Yoshitaune KUJO was appointed as Sessho Daijo daijin (Regent and the Grand Minister).
  312. Two months after the establishment of the cabinet, Takaaki KATO, Minister of Foreign Affairs, resigned because he was against the nationalization of railways (in fact, however, he is said to have resigned due to his health problem).
  313. Two months later on January 11, 1982, his Beh?et's disease worsened and he died of heart failure.
  314. Two months later, Katen returned to Kyoto, but his whereabouts thereafter were not recorded.
  315. Two months later, he also died.
  316. Two months later, he returned to Kyoto at Ieyasu TOKUGAWA's discretion.
  317. Two months later, he was appointed Sakone gon no shosho.
  318. Two months later, he was transferred to Oki no kami.
  319. Two months later, she entered Daikaku-ji Temple as a priest to be tonsured by Tengai, a monk of Tenryu-ji temple, and sequestered herself from the world to live in a hermitage in Saga called Itto-an (literally, a hermitage of one lamp).
  320. Two more years later, he was promoted to Shonii (Senior Second Rank), however, he died in 1626 before becoming a minister.
  321. Two mounds: Mino, Suruga, Etchu, Kazusa, and Dewa.
  322. Two naishi (ladies-in-waiting to the emperor) cooperatively divided the kisewata, and Rokui no Kurodo (the Chamberlain of Sixth Rank) received the divided kisewata from the naishi behind a bamboo blind, and gave it to the wagon (Japanese harp) players and others in the forecourt as a reward for their performance.
  323. Two national schools were inherited by Tokyo University of Foreign Studies and Osaka University of Foreign Studies, while two public schools by the University of Kitakyushu and Kobe City University of Foreign Studies.
  324. Two ninamusubi knots are tied, and between the first and second knots, adjoining ropes are tangled so that they are not falling apart.
  325. Two numekawa (leather tanned with tannin) of deer are joined together, and the overlapped part is called, koshikawa (waist leather), or 'kukuri (bundle).'
  326. Two of Michitaka's sons, FUJIWARA no Korechika and FUJIWARA no Takaie, fell into conflict with their uncle FUJIWARA no Michinaga, and were demoted in disgrace (in what is known as the Chotoku Incident) for the crime of shooting an arrow at Emperor Kazan.
  327. Two of her poems (poems numbered 119 and 946) were selected in "Goshui Wakashu" (Later Collection of Gleanings of Japanese Poetry) and one (poem number 462) were selected in the second book of "Kinyo Wakashu" (Kinyo Collection of Japanese Poems).
  328. Two of his death poems (poems composed near the time of one's own death) composed prior to his execution in Iwashiro are in the "Manyoshu" (Collection of Ten Thousand Leaves).
  329. Two of his masters were big deals in the Edo tenkoku world belonging to Fuyo KO.
  330. Two of his waka (traditional Japanese poem of thirty-one syllables) were selected for "Goshui Wakashu" (Later Gleanings of Japanese Poems)(No.83.244), another two waka were selected for "Kinyo Wakashu" (Kinyo Collection of Japanese poems)(No.170.664), and further one waka was selected for "Shika Wakashu" (Shika Collection of Japanese Poems)(No.82).
  331. Two of the Kozuke Sanpi have a different character in the content and form from that of Tago hi.
  332. Two of the Mechnikov's books were translated by Masaji WATANABE.
  333. Two of the consorts that Emperor Kanmu had between 782 and 806 were court ladies named NISHIGORI no Shikei and NISHIGORI no Teishi.
  334. Two of the eight are destined for Fukuoka Freight Terminal Station, which ranks the highest of all the outbound-train destinations.
  335. Two of the finance group heads assumed the chief ukagaigata post, and although some eras are unclear, of the 230 or so kanjo-shu officers in the Edo period around 40 held the Ukagaikata post.
  336. Two of the justices and five of the secretaries shall be Japanese.
  337. Two of the justices, one of the prosecutors and five of the secretaries shall be Japanese.
  338. Two of the three pupils were Minehira`s nephews (Yojo TACHIBANA and 種章 TACHIBANA [aka 増寿]) and the third member was 桐山丹英.
  339. Two of their number are killed in battle, while five are wounded and one vanishes without a trace.
  340. Two of them were brought back by Hanako.
  341. Two of them were engraved with the year 1297.
  342. Two of these men went to Kyoto on July 7 after discussions with Arisugawa no miya, Sanjo, Okubo, Eto and others, and reported that it was possible to transfer the capital.
  343. Two officials were appointed to the post, and sometimes one or both were Kenkan (powerful officials).
  344. Two or three horses were bred in each district of Nosegawa Village and they traveled to Mt. Koya by horses.
  345. Two or three kinds of delicacies are arranged on a hassun, an approximately 25cm square tray made of unprocessed Japanese cedar (which is called hassun) as an appetizer.
  346. Two or three members of the hokoshu (a military post in Muromachi Shogunate), Nobunaga's retainers, entered the temple in hakama (pleated and divided skirt made in fine stripes) and kataginu (short sleeveless garment made of hemp), tucking the sides of the hakama around the gaps, called momodachi, into the obi (kimono sash) to shorten the length.
  347. Two or three out of 100 persons have the teso in which 'the knowledge line' and 'the feeling line' are integrated (called 'masukake' line).
  348. Two or three shutendai were selected from Rokui (sixth rank).
  349. Two or three/peony petals falling/and piling up on the ground
  350. Two oracles
  351. Two original yumihiki doji were found at the house of the Maekawa family in Fushimi in 1990.
  352. Two out of four have been deposited to Tokyo National Museum and Nara National Museum.
  353. Two out of three of all living things in Japan have been already sick.
  354. Two pairs of horse-shaped and jockey-shaped pieces are put on the special board, and one score is required to allow the jockey to ride a horse, then the jockey on horseback can move forward 4 blocks whenever the team scores one point.
  355. Two pairs of oban were assigned to each castle as the guard, working in alternate one-year shifts.
  356. Two paper scrolls of monochrome ink painting on paper of oxen, painted by Sotatsu TAWARAYA and inscribed by Mitsuhiro KARASUMARU.
  357. Two parking lots are available.
  358. Two peasants were sentenced to two months' imprisonment for violating the Security Police Law and twenty-seven peasants were sentenced to fines and imprisonment from four months to two years for obstructing officers and twenty-one peasants were found innocent of any crime.
  359. Two pedestal-shaped gilt bronze fittings with a design of six flowers
  360. Two people on horseback came up from the army band.
  361. Two people were appointed to the post of Kurodo no to.
  362. Two persons
  363. Two persons in the Tairo post were killed while in office.
  364. Two persons were commandeered as carpenters from each village mainly of Hida province.
  365. Two persons were commandeered from each village to serve in Kyoto for a year.
  366. Two picture scrolls were just circumstantial evidence, but the expansion of bushidan started around the time when entering twelfth century and 'Hogen Disturbance' and 'Heiji Disturbance' were the first phrase and reached the peak with the Genpei War if asked about when it started.
  367. Two pillars of the Tokimune administration consisted of the Tokuso vassals headed by Yoritsuna on the one hand, and Yasumori representing the Adachi clan, who were maternal relatives of the Tokuso family and shogunal retainers, on the other.
  368. Two pipes are incorporated into the unit which make it resemble a balancing kettle or bathtub.
  369. Two platforms are accessed by a level crossing in the station (Class 1 Ko) located on the Kurama Station side of the platforms.
  370. Two platforms are accessed by a level crossing in the station (Class 1 Ko), which many people and bicycles cross since the station is usually unmanned and the ticket gates used when the station staff are at work are installed on the platforms (refer to the image).
  371. Two platforms are accessed by a level crossing on the Prefectural Route, on the Demachiyanagi Station side.
  372. Two platforms are connected by 'Palladio-bashi Bridge,' which was built by the Kyoto Seika University based on the Truss Bridge designed by Andrea PALLADIO, an Italian architect.
  373. Two platforms are connected by the overpass, which works as a station house, and there are four elevators: two for between each platform and the station house, and another two outside the ticket gates, at the east and west ends of the station house.
  374. Two platforms, each serving a track, are placed in staggered array.
  375. Two players who stand opposite each other hold a wooden racket called Hagoita, respectively, and bandy Hane (shuttlecock) (a small wooden ball into which several feathers are put, and a soapberry seed was originally used for the small wooden ball; also called Hago).
  376. Two poems that make a mockery of skinny people
  377. Two ports were opened, in Wonsan City in 1880 and in Incheon Metropolitan City in 1883.
  378. Two princes took separate routes and rushed to the Ise Province, while OKIDA no Wakaomi joined the group of Prince Otsu with Okida no Esaka.
  379. Two princes were later given official names by the Emperor Reizei in Gonomiya and Rokunomiya.
  380. Two princesses
  381. Two projects were adopted as the 21st Century Center of Excellence Program.
  382. Two rapid outbound trains and one rapid inbound train from Fukuchiyama Station to Amanohashidate Station and Miyazu Station, the Limited Expresses 'Hashidate' and 'Monju,' are used to return to the yard and therefore use the JNR/JR Limited Express Series 183.
  383. Two restaurants named "Kosai" (literally, "lake's coloration") and "Kocho" (literally, "lake view") that face toward Lake Biwa opened on September 14, 2007.
  384. Two roadside prohibition-edict boards of Komyo-ji Temple, a cultural property registered by Kyoto Prefecture, were produced in the Muromachi period.
  385. Two round gems of amber
  386. Two round shaped pit dwelling houses were discovered inside the moat surrounded area, while 15 were discovered outside.
  387. Two routes: the north course and west course
  388. Two rows or three rows of small holes of are made along the kozane and Japanese lacquer is painted on the surface.
  389. Two sanshi were appointed to both the Kazueryo and Shuzeiryo, and their equivalent rank was Juhachinoge (Junior Eighth Rank, Lower Grade).
  390. Two sections - 260 yen (child: 130 yen)
  391. Two sections of Korai futeisho, or Notes on Poetic Style Through the Ages (written in FUJIWARA no Toshinari's own hand).
  392. Two separate platforms (with two tracks served between them) are provided, and although no station officer is on duty an automatic ticket vending machine and a simplified automatic ticket gate (supporting IC cards such as ICOCA) are provided.
  393. Two services are available every hour in the off-hours from the daytime through the evening, except for the rush-hour period.
  394. Two sets of wooden coffin have been discovered, which contained the bones of a person in each coffin.
  395. Two sheets of them are burnt together, then another sheet is done in its both faces.
  396. Two shrines in Mahataki-jinja Shrine (Mahataki-jinja Shrine, as of now, a sub-shrine in the precincts of Jonangu Shrine [Shimotoba Nakajimagugo-cho, Fushimi Ward, Kyoto City])
  397. Two shrines in Uchi-jinja Shrine (Uchizato, Yawata City)
  398. Two shuttle operations of express train started in the morning and evening commuter hours.
  399. Two similar tales (sometimes three) are arranged in sequence (in the style of two stories per topic).
  400. Two skewers may be used to prevent the green onion pieces from turning.
  401. Two sons born to Morosuke's daughter, Chugu (the Empress) FUJIWARA no Anshi [Yasuiko, Yasuko], became Emperor Reizei and Emperor Enyu, holding power in the government, and his eldest son FUJIWARA no Koretada [Koremasa] became Sessho (regent) in 970, though he died two years later.
  402. Two stamps issued were invalidated and were sold at a very low price together with stamps of other face value, which were printed but not issued.
  403. Two station houses, one on the north side and the other on south side, are provided, each of which is an over-track station.
  404. Two stations are located at the Shijo Karasuma crossing.
  405. Two stations called Shijo Station exist, and they're located 1.1 km apart on an east-west axis.
  406. Two stations with the same name exist at different locations.
  407. Two statues are still kept in the Enko-ji Temple even today, in accordance with Shingen's will.
  408. Two statues of male deities, a statue of a female deity (Important Cultural Property), Matsuo-taisha Shrine in Kyoto, a work in the Heian period
  409. Two stone gorinto - Erected in 1304 and 1349 respectively.
  410. Two stone lanterns known as rengejigata toro (lit. Renge-ji Temple shape lanterns) stand in a location at the front of the main hall and at the rear as seen from the shoin.
  411. Two teachers and eight students.
  412. Two temples both named Tokudai-ji Temple but written using different characters were founded within the villa and the descendants of Saneyoshi were known as the Tokudaiji family.
  413. Two tercets of five, seven and seven syllables each
  414. Two theories explain the events mentioned above: One says that Arimitsu changed his name to Ishikawa after the name of the Ishikawa-no-sho Manor, which was his place of origin in Settsu Province; or the other says he took the name from the manor he received which was called Ishikawa sho.
  415. Two theories on the location of the facility are Chikuzen Province and Buzen Province.
  416. Two thousand peasants started from Yosei-ji Temple for the sixth demonstration and of those peasants, seven persons met the Minister of Agriculture and Commerce, Tosuke HIRATA.
  417. Two thousand soldiers led by Mototada TORII and Yasusada MIYAKE bravely received them near Tsuru City, and defeated them by killing about 300 of Hojo's soldiers (the Battle of Kurokoma).
  418. Two to dozens of, or at most, more than ten thousand pieces may be put together.
  419. Two to four persons were appointed to each of the Left Division and Right Divisions.
  420. Two toes were returned to the church after her death, and one of them was transferred to Xavier Castle in 1902.
  421. Two tombstones
  422. Two traces of where foundation stones have been mounted on the stone podium have been discovered.
  423. Two tracks on the south side were located at both sides of the island-style platform, and two tracks on the north side were storage tracks.
  424. Two trains of KERS 7200 can have their rolling stock made up of five cars, but these trains haven't been used as 'K-Limited Express Orihime'; moreover, the KERS 7200 is equipped with the rollsign 'K-Limited Express,' so it can show the rollsign on its front car.
  425. Two types of E Ingakyo remain, one produced in the Nara period and the other in the Kamakura period.
  426. Two types of Midare, Shojo Midare (disorder of Shojo (an imaginary animal)) and Sagi Midare (disorder of heron), exist, and each of them is a special dance specific to the program.
  427. Two types of gold leaf, called entsuki (leaf which is cut individually and sandwiched between sheets of specially made paper, also referred as enzuke) and tachikiri (leaf which is cut all together after being put between sheets of paper to make stacks of over 1000) are sold.
  428. Two types of notable mokuroku were made by court nobles.
  429. Two types of sushi, inexpensive sushi affordable for the general public and expensive one, reflect today's co-existence of two types of sushi shops, belt-using sushi shops and traditional style sushi ones.
  430. Two types of treatments were used.
  431. Two unique styles, that of Sokyo ASADA, who learned the Ko-Sekishu School first and then the Shimizu-ha branch from Toen NOZAKI, and the style of Sotatsu IZAWA (1891 - 1972), who was Sokyo's student, are both descended from the Shimizu-ha branch.
  432. Two variations are dai-kunai (big kunai) (ranging about from 13 to 15 cm in length) and sho-kunai (small kunai) (ranging about from 8 to 10 cm in length).
  433. Two vassels, Sadahide GAMO and Katahide GAMO, exerted themselves to have them returned to Kannonji-jo Castle.
  434. Two villages in the Kii district were combined and merged into Shimogyo Ward.
  435. Two visits to Ming
  436. Two volume of "Saishin Inpu" (a book of Inpu)
  437. Two volumes
  438. Two volumes of "Anrakushu" (A Collection of Passages Concerning Birth in the Pure Land)
  439. Two volumes of Shihon Bokusho Yugashiji Ron: A work in the Nara Period.
  440. Two volumes of her diary 'Sanuki no suke Nikki,' in which she depicted the situations surrounding the Emperor Horikawa until his death, remain.
  441. Two volumes of the Kagen hyakushu, a 100-poem compilation of the Kagen era.
  442. Two volumes remain, and it is said that they were written around 797, at the age of about 24, before going to Tang.
  443. Two volumes were placed into an envelope, making one book.
  444. Two volumes.
  445. Two weeks after the incident, however, the case came to an end as they committed suicide and their corpses were found in Mt. Kongo.
  446. Two weeks later on October 11, 37 roshi, including Hyakutaro TAKEUCHI, rushed to the residence of Satsuma Domain in Edo (Shiba) and submitted a written opinion stating that they will lead the vanguard of the expulsion of foreigners.
  447. Two whole onions
  448. Two wide lanes from the intersection to Higashioji-dori Street act as a bypass for Sanjo-dori Street.
  449. Two wooden statues of Kongorikishi
  450. Two wrestlers stand facing each other with a short distance between them on a circle-shaped dohyo, and they bend their knees until they can touch the starting line with their fists.
  451. Two year after that in 929, the local government of the Shimotsuke Province issued an order to hunt down him by reason of his immoral conducts.
  452. Two years after he was relieved from the duty as an adviser, he was elected to be as a representative of the prefectural government by obtaining 51 votes in Kamigyo Ward during the first election.
  453. Two years after returning to Japan, she wrote a book with Tekkan called "Pari yori" (From Paris) in which she argued the necessity of education for women, stating '(snip) the first legitimate right to claim is the freedom of education.'
  454. Two years after that, Michinaga became the nairan (position similar to sessho and kanpaku) and proved to the public that Masanobu's wife's judgment was correct.
  455. Two years after that, he was appointed Kokushi (provincial governor) of Chikuzen Province.
  456. Two years after that, in 1011, he was appointed as Echigo no kuni no kami and his son Nobunori accompanied him, but soon Nobunori died there.
  457. Two years after that, when a conflict between Enryaku-ji Temple and Sakamoto (Otsu City), south to Katata, occurred, Enryaku-ji Temple compromised and allowed the restoration of Katata based on the condition that Katata would pay a reward to Enryaku-ji Temple.
  458. Two years after the completion, Genpaku died at the age of 85.
  459. Two years after this battle, Kennyo surrendered to Nobunaga ODA and Ishiyama Hongan-ji Temple was abandoned to Nobunaga ODA.
  460. Two years later Fukusaburo INANOBU became a member of the head family of Ichikawa as Fukusaburo HORIKOSHI, Danjuro passed away quietly before solving the matter of successors at all.
  461. Two years later Sukunamaro returned; however, the Fujiwara Shikike (the Ceremonial House of the Fujiwara clan) rapidly declined compared to Nanke (the Southern House of the Fujiwara clan) and Hokke (the Northern House of the Fujiwara clan), so he was in a weakened position.
  462. Two years later after that, they had another negotiation, but it did not go well.
  463. Two years later in 1003, Korenaka was honored with Junii.
  464. Two years later in 1185, he was taken captive during the Battle of Dan no Ura.
  465. Two years later in 1202, he received the backing of the second Kamakura Shogun MINAMOTO no Yoriie and constructed Kennin-ji Temple as a Rinzai sect site in Kyoto.
  466. Two years later in 1291, he converted Zenrin-ji-dono Palace into a temple and invited the 80 year old Mukan Fumon to serve as chief priest of the temple which was named 'Ryoansan-Zenrin-Zen-ji Temple.'
  467. Two years later in 1867, however, Christians of Urakami village refused the Buddhist funeral, thereby bringing them to light.
  468. Two years later in 1946, it returned to its original structure, becoming the Department of Economics, Faculty of Law.
  469. Two years later in 1946, the faculty was returned to its original structure, and became the Department of Political Science and Department of Law within the Faculty of Law.
  470. Two years later there occurred a severe famine, and many people starved to death in the region of the Kamogawa River.
  471. Two years later when Takamoto fell critically ill, Hirofusa competed with OTSUKI no Kunimune, the son of Takamoto, for the successor to Sadaishi, but lost.
  472. Two years later, Doetsu also retired and let Dosaku HONINBO iherit the position of the family head and Dosaku assumed the postion of meijin godokoro.
  473. Two years later, Genji's residence, known as Rokujo estate, is completed.
  474. Two years later, Michizane died of illness in Dazaifu.
  475. Two years later, Yoritomo also wrote to Tsunefusa, saying, "When I cannot finalize migyosho because of busy schedule, the validity of migyosho will be guaranteed with the Kao of OE no Hiromoto by proxy or the Kao of TAIRA no Moritoki as the second option."
  476. Two years later, he became Gon Chunagon (a provisional vice-councilor of state), but resigned from the position in the same year.
  477. Two years later, he became Yoriaishu (a member of the top decision making organ) and a restored hyojoshu.
  478. Two years later, he came back to Kyoto and devoted himself to painting.
  479. Two years later, he died while he was still in service.
  480. Two years later, he made his debut as a woodblock artist and, like his master, did excellent works in Kosenga (a style of print that incorporated Western-style perspective, an effect of light and gradation of shadows in traditional ukiyo-e).
  481. Two years later, he was allowed to return to the capital and was received Jugoinoge (Junior Fifth Rank, Lower Grade) at the age of 77 in 859.
  482. Two years later, he was reappointed to Mino no kuni no Kami (Governor of Mino Province) and in 1189 he went with the army to the front during the Battle of Oshu.
  483. Two years later, his older brother, Danjuro ICHIKAWA (the eighth) killed himself in Osaka, therefore he came to be expected to succeed to the name of 'Danjuro ICHIKAWA' in future.
  484. Two years later, however, the Theater was discontinued for reasons ascribed to the venue.
  485. Two years later, in 1185, when the Taira Clan suffered the final defeat at the Battle of Dan no ura, Ryoko was among many priests and retainers of the Imperial Court, such as TAIRA no Tokitada, to be taken captive.
  486. Two years later, in 1682, she built Rinkyu-ji Temple in Shugakuin Village and became the founder.
  487. Two years later, in 1913, he died in his home, Amsterdam, Holland.
  488. Two years later, in April 1575, Katsuyori TAKEDA led a large army of allegedly 15,000 men to lay siege on the castle.
  489. Two years later, in March 1481, following the breakdown of peace between the Oda Isenokami family and the Oda Yamatonokami family, he fought against Toshisada but suffered a defeat.
  490. Two years later, in May, 1194, his grandfather Tomotsuna UTSUNOMIYA was sued by Yukifusa NORO who was the governor of Shimotsuke Province about the embezzlement of the public rice field, and in July of the same year, Tomonari was also accused of complicity and was exiled to the provincial capital of Suo Province.
  491. Two years later, myobo-sho (subject of law) and monjo-sho (subject of history and Chinese literature) were recruited on April 18, 730, and as a result, these subjects became virtural independent subject each.
  492. Two years later, on April 18, 730, 20 monjosho (student of literary studies in the Imperial University) were appointed and the top two were chosen as Monjo tokugosho (Distinguished Scholars of Letters), becoming the candidates for Monjo hakase.
  493. Two years later, on April 22, 717, ISONOKAMI no Ason Maro died.
  494. Two years later, on the twentieth day of the twelfth month of 766, the court admitted that Shimanushi had not been guilty of any crime, and posthumously promoted him to Jugoinoge.
  495. Two years later, one of Kazan's disciples, Hanko FUKUDA, felt sorry for the miserable life of the Kazan family living in confinement in the Ikenohara residence of Tahara and planned an exhibition of his paintings in Edo so as to apply the profits to the Kazan family's living expenses.
  496. Two years later, the Ministry of Education ordered Shokei to go to Germany to study organic chemistry under August Wilhelm von Hofmann, who was at the Humboldt University of Berlin, after which Shokei studied pharmacy and hygienics at the Ludwig Maximilian University of Munich.
  497. Two years later, the envoy visited Korea again and pressed the Korean Dynasty for the purchase of the remaining copper, but the Dynasty proposed they would purchase one third of the remaining copper after raising the exchange rate of cotton cloth against copper, and eventually, the negotiation ended in failure.
  498. Two years later, though, Moronobu died of illness.
  499. Two years later, when Emperor Nakamikado abdicated the throne and Emperor Teruhito was enthroned, Ieko NIJO was given the title of nyogo by Imperial order.
  500. Two years later, when his father Kennyo restored Nishi Hongan-ji Temple at Shichijo-dori Street, Kyoto, through mediation of Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI, Kenson was given land next to the Nishi Hongan-ji Temple, where he reconstructed Kosho-ji Temple.
  501. Two years later, when the court rank system of Kan I Jusankai (Thirteen Grades of Cap Rank) was introduced, he was transferred to the rank of Shoshi (the sixth grade) for his achievement of that time, from Shotoku (the second grade) of the old court rank system of Kai I Junikai (Twelve Grades of Cap Rank).
  502. Two years later.
  503. Two yen
  504. Two-floors residence for maids in O-oku.
  505. Two-stage designation of monuments
  506. Two-stage shooting: Soldiers line up in two rows, the front line kneels down on one knee, the back line stands up as they shoot.
  507. Two-storey Pagoda: Houses a stone statue of Shaka Nyorai and has a statue of Priest Denkyo at the front.
  508. Two-storey means that the gate is on two levels with overhanging eaves on both the upper and lower levels.)
  509. Two-storey pagoda
  510. Two-storey pagoda, constructed during the Kansei era, 1789 - 1801
  511. Two-storey pagoda: Constructed in 1061 by Yorimichi's daughter, FUJIWARA no Kanshi.
  512. Two-storey pagoda: Nationally-designated Important Cultural Property; constructed in 1620; 12 m tall; topped by Japanese-cypress bark roof.
  513. Two-storey pagoda: Reconstructed in the mid Edo period, stands 15.3 meters tall and each side measures 3.03 meters
  514. Two-storied building built with wood, tiled roof, space of the building: 248 square meters
  515. Two-storied pagoda
  516. Two-story building made of brick and in part wood
  517. Two-sword fencing in sports
  518. Two-thirds of the Gunkai members were chosen by an internal vote of town and village assemblies.
  519. Tying
  520. Tying methods
  521. Tylor defined the animism as 'a faith in spiritual beings,' which is the minimal definition of a religious thing.
  522. Type
  523. Type 120
  524. Type 120 was a steam locomotive that was imported from U.K. in 1874 when a railway began operation between Osaka and Kobe.
  525. Type 130 and Type 140
  526. Type 1: School architecture
  527. Type 1: Temporary chugen
  528. Type 2: Special chugen
  529. Type B Military Yen' used in Okinawa after the WWII, could be a kind of military currency.
  530. Type KTR1000, Type KTR2000 (Rainbow Resort;
  531. Type and structure
  532. Type of Kosode
  533. Type of dry sweets
  534. Type of funeral ceremony
  535. Type of operation
  536. Type of roof shapes
  537. Type of structure: a five-story brick and reinforced concrete building with a slate roof and a building area of 406 sq.m.
  538. Type of structure: a four-story brick and reinforced concrete structure having a slate roof and a breezeway, with a building area of 153 sq.m.
  539. Type of structure: a reinforced concrete building of three stories having a basement floor and a slate roof, with a building area of 343 sq.m.
  540. Type of structure: a two-story brick building with a basement floor and pantiled roof (excluding the interior), with a building area of 352.3 sq.m.
  541. Type printing
  542. Type: Jinai-cho, autonomous city
  543. Types
  544. Types and applications of takegakis
  545. Types and brewing methods
  546. Types and designs
  547. Types and meanings of mizuhiki
  548. Types and scale
  549. Types of 'an'
  550. Types of Daruma dolls
  551. Types of Dried Fish
  552. Types of Gas Lighting
  553. Types of Han Bills
  554. Types of Inso Assumed by Amida Nyorai
  555. Types of Japanese drums
  556. Types of Jimoku
  557. Types of Kanpon (printed copies) for Teikin Orai
  558. Types of Kochogin
  559. Types of Kokyu
  560. Types of Kuyo
  561. Types of Kyo ningyo
  562. Types of Mameitagin
  563. Types of Operations
  564. Types of Origami
  565. Types of Sakekasu
  566. Types of Sashimi
  567. Types of Senji
  568. Types of Shijo
  569. Types of Shiruko
  570. Types of Surume
  571. Types of Tengu
  572. Types of Teuchi
  573. Types of Ukiyoe
  574. Types of Yoshoku
  575. Types of altars
  576. Types of cans
  577. Types of chipped stone tool
  578. Types of classic shrine architecture (honden)
  579. Types of discriminated people
  580. Types of documents
  581. Types of folk-cultural properties
  582. Types of funeral ceremonies
  583. Types of group Otsu
  584. Types of ihai
  585. Types of kaishi
  586. Types of kami
  587. Types of kanzashi
  588. Types of kyo-machiyas
  589. Types of manzai
  590. Types of mato
  591. Types of mochi
  592. Types of musical notation
  593. Types of namazu-e
  594. Types of oban minted from the Keicho era to the Meireki era are as follows and it is said that each coin is more or less different in its karat.
  595. Types of operation
  596. Types of operations
  597. Types of pictures that Kuniyoshi were good at include 'Yose-e' (literally, an assembled picture) and 'Jigazo' (a self-portrait) and they contain lots of his playful spirits; one of his self-portraits shows that he is drawing himself but his face is unidentifiable because an animal or a human is cutting across in front of him.
  598. Types of rolling stock
  599. Types of sashimono
  600. Types of soup
  601. Types of soup stock
  602. Types of sumi
  603. Types of taxis
  604. Types of the leaf
  605. Types of the suzuri
  606. Types of trains
  607. Types of trains used in the past
  608. Types of yakitori
  609. Types of zori
  610. Typhoon and tropical cyclone suck up air from the environment in the space near ground surface on one hand, and on the other hand, in the upper troposphere several thousands to ten thousands meters high, makes sucked air wet and discharges it in large amount into the environment.
  611. Typical European traditional origami includes pajarita (cocotte), a sailboat (trick boat), a balloon and a paper airplane (arrow).
  612. Typical Irimoya Style Buildings
  613. Typical Japanese style calligraphers
  614. Typical Japanese style calligraphers in the middle era of the Edo period included Masayoshi MORI, Yuhitsu (amanuensis) of the bakufu, Iehiro KONOE who endeavored to restore the jodai style, Chikage KATO who founded the Chikage style, and IKE no Taiga.
  615. Typical Kaisan-do halls
  616. Typical Kasane appearing frequently in Japanese classics are "aonibi" (blue for both outer material and lining) in mourning and "haru no kobai" (spring plum red) (red outer material combined with purple or dark red lining.)
  617. Typical Keishi (household superintendent) of Sekke (line of regents and advisers).
  618. Typical Kugeaku
  619. Typical Shimotsuki kagura
  620. Typical Shingaku songs are 'Sanminkyo,' 'Kyurenkan' (cf. the upper right photograph of the score), 'Matsurika' (folk song), 'Shiki', 'Saso,' 'Baikyakugyo,' 'Hahacho,' 'Man Jiang Hong' and 'Jiang Jun Ling.'
  621. Typical Toshi
  622. Typical Western-influenced paintings include a series of 'Akita Ranga' (a school of Dutch painting originating in Akita Prefecture) led by Naotake ODANO and Yoshiatsu SATAKE.
  623. Typical are 8 days from transfer of the throne to the demise for Emperor Daigo, 10 days for Emperor Ichijo, and 3 days for Emperor Gosuzaku.
  624. Typical bento chain store in Japan
  625. Typical buildings using itabuki
  626. Typical cases of a Kuni ikki were the Iga sokoku ikki and the uprising of the IKKO sect followers in Kaga.
  627. Typical castles are Krak des Chevaliers Castle (Castle of the Knights) and Ch?teau Gaillard.
  628. Typical characters of rakugo routines include Kiroku, Seihachi, Osaki, Genbe, landlords and doctors (often called 'Shuan AKAKABE').
  629. Typical enka songs having those features are sometimes called 'doenka' (quintessential enka).
  630. Typical examples are "Nishiki no Kesa" and "Kawazu-chaban."
  631. Typical examples are Kumano Mandala (Devotional paintings of the three shrines of Kumano), Kasuga Mandala (Mandala form that sprang from Kasuga-Taisha Shrine) and Hie Sanno mandala (Mandala having to do with Hie Sannosha Shrine).
  632. Typical examples are as follows:
  633. Typical examples include Horyu-ji Temple (Ikaruga-dera Temple) established by Prince Shotoku, Asuka-dera Temple established by the Soga clan and Koryu-ji Temple established by the Hata clan.
  634. Typical examples include the Shakuhachi, and the one- and two-stringed Koto, which were popular at the end of the Edo period.
  635. Typical examples of hatamoto in the Edo period were retainers of the Tokugawa clan who originated in Mikawa.
  636. Typical examples of inge sub-temples attached to monzeki temples include Shoren-in Temple of Enryaku-ji Temple, Ichijo-in Temple and Daijo-in Temple of Kofuku-ji Temple, Sanbo-in Temple of Daigo-ji Temple, Konchi-in Temple of Nanzen-ji Temple, and Rokuon-in Temple of Shokoku-ji Temple.
  637. Typical examples of such case include rediscovery of Japanese ukiyoe paintings and 'shijozu' (paintings of Chinese beautiful women) in China.
  638. Typical examples of this form of architecture
  639. Typical examples of this period were the pilgrimage to the 33 Kannon temples in Kansai (Saigoku Sanjusansho) and the pilgrimage to the 88 temples in Shikoku (Shikoku Hachijuhakkasho).
  640. Typical examples were the development of the popular literature and the spread of Kamakura New Buddhism (new schools of Japanese Buddhism founded during the Kamakura period) to local regions.
  641. Typical flower that blooms in the season of baiu
  642. Typical foodstuffs used for Kasuzuke are vegetables, fruits, fish, and fish eggs.
  643. Typical gods deified in goryo shinko are enshrined in Kami shimo goryojinja Shrine in Kyoto.
  644. Typical gongen-zukuri style shrines
  645. Typical goroku include "Rinzai Roku" (the record of Rinzai's teachings), "Hekiganroku" and "Kosonshukugoyo" (Summary of Kosonsyuku Analects).
  646. Typical ingredients
  647. Typical ingredients are spinach, brassica rapa (a kind of Chinese cabbage), napa cabbage, rape blossom, or garland chrysanthemum.
  648. Typical kaiyu style gardens
  649. Typical karesansui gardens are those other than the Daisen-in of the Daitoku-ji Temple, there is a stone garden of the hojo (hojo is a space of three meter square) of the Ryoan-ji Temple (both are in Kyoto City).
  650. Typical koinobori is made of a five-color fukinagashi (a tubular streamer) and three (or more) carp streamers.
  651. Typical kosode in this period can be seen in a memento of Kenshin UESUGI handed down to Yonezawa City, Yamagata Prefecture, and mementos of Ieyasu TOKUGAWA possessed by Toshogu Shrine on Mt. Kuno.
  652. Typical manufacturing method is to gain neutralized hydrolyzed vegetable protein through hydrolyzed solution of raw materials of proteins.
  653. Typical minka in Japan
  654. Typical of such examples are Rokuon-ji Temple and the Jisho-ji Temple in Kyoto.
  655. Typical origami bases are listed below.
  656. Typical origami models include cranes (folded paper crane or connected cranes), balloons, paper airplanes, shuriken, kabuto (a samurai war helmet) and yakkosan (a samurai's attendant).
  657. Typical pounded-mochi dishes
  658. Typical production region
  659. Typical props of rakugo are a fan and a cotton towel.
  660. Typical recipe
  661. Typical remains of sukiya-zukuri:
  662. Typical rice dishes
  663. Typical sakana for sake
  664. Typical songs
  665. Typical stone materials used in Japan in the Paleolithic Period were obsidian, shale, Sanukite (Sanuki-gan stone) and others.
  666. Typical things with Kegare are death, disease, injury, women and all things related to the four mentioned above.
  667. Typical tour
  668. Typical types of toro
  669. Typical way of eating
  670. Typically during the Edo period samurai warriors tended to live gather together in castle towns (` jokashi` (castle town men) or hanshi (feudal retainer of a domain)), whereas, the goshi (rural samurai) generally indicated a lower level samurai warrior residing in a village or hamlet.
  671. Typically he wore a Sojuro hood and a kimono with the family crest, but without a formal haori (a Japanese half-coat) nor a hakama (pleated and divided skirt made in fine stripes) in films starring Arakan.
  672. Typically tamagoyaki is prepared by pouring the beaten eggs into a rectangular frying pan, rolling it from one side of the pan to the other side when the eggs are just semi-cooked, and pouring in another portion of the mixture and repeating the process.
  673. Typically, a pork cutlet is dipped in sauce (seasoning) before it is put on top of a bowl of rice.
  674. Typically, a space of around two six-tatami-mat rooms is used, although it varies depending on the structure of each house.
  675. Typically, archers shoot at targets varying in height, size and placement (somewhat left or right) and, typically from a galloping horse.
  676. Typically, as guests of honors, they attend ceremonies and often 'address' audiences: congratulations, condolences, or inaugural or concluding speeches.
  677. Typically, chicken rice is served in the shape of a mountain with a small flag as a decoration on top.
  678. Typically, kakemono, which is supposed to be hung on the wall of tokonoma, is displayed in tokonoma as being scrolled, and it is unrolled at the request of the guest during the ceremony.
  679. Typically, koden is wrapped in a special envelope called koden-bukuro (bushugi-bukuro) and is passed to the bereaved family at the funeral (lykewake or funeral service).
  680. Typically, many sushi restaurants consist of a counter and tables and chairs (or zashiki [Japanese style tatami room]).
  681. Typically, nenki or a Buddhist memorial service is held as a special rite, distinguished from ordinary ones, at certain (and hence irregular) intervals, like one, three, seven, thirteen, seventeen, and twenty-three year intervals.
  682. Typically, squarely cut mochi (kakumochi) are used in Eastern Japan except for Hokkaido; round mochi are used in West Japan.
  683. Typically, takoyaki is served with sauce spread over it.
  684. Typically, the formal attire on auspicious events is white, and the formal attire on occasions of mourning is black.
  685. Typically, the ingredients include onion and green peppers, as well as processed meat like ham, sausage, and bacon.
  686. Typically, the statue on your right is an Agyo, which has no horns and has its mouth open.
  687. Typically, these three props are used together.
  688. Typically, they are round sticks that have a certain level of thickness, which are the same, but for some musical instruments, sticks with thick orbs on their tips or those in the shape of a hammer are used.
  689. Typically, white koji, kuro koji (kuro-koji bacterium) and yellow koji is used for shochu (distilled spirit), kuro koji for awamori (distilled spirit originated in Okinawa), and aka koji (ang-khak) for Shaoxing rice wine.
  690. Typically, wooden tags or copper boards on which the records are inscribed are attached with nails.
  691. Typing Derby Series
  692. Typography was introduced to Japan in the late sixteenth century, and old-type edition of "The Tale of Genji" (ten lines, large characters) was first published during the Keicho period (1596-1615).
  693. Tyranny of the Soga clan
  694. Tzu Chi University
  695. U
  696. U' in the name of Uhijini means mud (or 'uki,' in the ancient Japanese language), and 'su' in the name of Suhijini means sand.
  697. U-fu: Tang name for Udaijin (Minister of the Right) under the Ritsuryo System.
  698. U-shaped wooden products (excavated from a constricted spot of the shugo)
  699. U.S. Consul General to Xiamen in Qing Dynasty, Charles E. LeGendre, who learned about the case, suggested to the Foreign Ministry through a resident envoy to Japan that Japan punish the barbarians.
  700. U.S. Figure Skating Championships: Gold.
  701. U.S. Figure Skating Championships: Gold; Olympics: Gold; World Figure Skating Championships: Gold.
  702. U.S. Figure Skating Championships: Gold; the World Championships: Bronze.
  703. U.S. Short Track Speed Skating Championships: Gold; the Olympics: Gold; the World Championships: Gold.
  704. U.S. air force Lieutenant Colonel.
  705. U: UD Trucks (Nissan Diesel)
  706. UENO no Hidari
  707. UGO's head was thrust into a spear, and with a document explaining why he was killed, it was put on public display on the riverbank of the Kamo-gawa River.
  708. UHF signal for TV is relayed here for Daigo area.
  709. UMEJI was a high-caliber disciple of Toshizane HONDA.
  710. UMEWAKA also pointed out that in Zeami's writing, a belief in form is not mentioned, and the important thing is to acquire the ability for a performer to freely control the relationship between the inside and the body in which it is impossible to acquire by merely studying the form.
  711. UMEWAKA compared "Myo (Strangeness)" and "Yugen (Subtle and profound)" and he argued that "Myo" acts on both the performers and the spectators when it appears; on the contrary, "Yugen" is nothing more than the aesthetic character which a performer intentionally expresses to the spectators.
  712. UMEWAKA quoted as the example the revenant (one who returns after death) of the protagonist (Shite) Sanemori SAITO appears in the dream of a Nohwaki and there is a scene which the revenant, while talking about how he died, washes his own severed head.
  713. UNESCO World Terakoya Movement
  714. URABE no Suetake
  715. URABE no Suetake (date of birth and death unknown) was a busho (Japanese military commander) who lived during the middle of the Heian Period.
  716. URBANART#8, Lichtex Prize
  717. URUMA no Tokikuni/Tokikuni URUMA
  718. USA Goodwill Ambassador (2005): PUFFY
  719. USUI, Nobuyoshi. (1989). Ashikaga Yoshimitsu. Yoshikawa kobunkan People series. Yoshikawa Kobunkan. ISBN 4642051503.
  720. UTSUNOMIYA was born in Nagoya as the son of a feudal retainer of Owari Domain; as he grew up, he studied Koshu-ryu Gungaku (the military strategy theory of Koshu region, based on the military strategy of Takeda clan who had once dominated this region with strong military power).
  721. UWAYOKOTE points out that the main purpose of Yoritomo's diplomacy towards the Imperial Court was to have it approve that Yoritomo had the official family lineage to succeed the Minamoto clan and that he was the only head of the samurai (warrior) families.
  722. Uayu (a sweetfish caught by a cormorant)
  723. Uayu is so precious and expensive that it is normally not on sale at the market, but some tourist hotels serve it under the contract with usho.
  724. Uba: old woman.
  725. Ubagabi (the mysterious fire of an old woman)
  726. Ubagabi' refers to mysterious fiery apparitions handed down from generation to generation in Kawachi no kuni (present-day Osaka Prefecture) and Tanba no kuni (present-day the northern part of Kyoto prefecture).
  727. Ubara Route: Senzoku - Welfare Center Front - Miwa Apartment - Hosomi Tsuji - General Assembly Hall - Miwa Post Office (Kyoto Prefecture) - Ubara Naka Shoe Store - Fukuchiyama Municipal Ubara Elementary School - Ubara - Omi North - Kayo
  728. Ubasokukai-kyo Sutra (The Sutra on Upasaka (devout male lay follower of Buddhism) Precepts)
  729. Ube City, Yamaguchi Prefecture
  730. Ubume chased Suetake saying 'Return the baby to me!' but Suetake moved onto the land paying no attention to her.
  731. Ubune
  732. Ubune built at Ukai Kanransen Zosenjo (shipyard of spectators boat of cormorant fishing) operated by Gifu City is being used.
  733. Ubune on which kagaribi is burning slowly appears and tourists can watch the scene where cormorants catch sweetfishes from a spectator boat.
  734. Ubusunagami (Guardian Deity of one's Birthplace)
  735. Ubusunagami (Tutelary Deity of One's Birthplace)
  736. Ubusunagami has a relationship with Ubugami, the god for a smooth delivery.
  737. Ubusunagami is the deity that controls or protects one's birthplace.
  738. Ubuyajinja (Oji) Kamowakeikazuchi
  739. Uchi (Inner)-Mawarien was created if the veranda was bratticed from the outside by a wall or panel.
  740. Uchi no goshodokoro (Library of Emperor's books)
  741. Uchi no hyogo (Inner Arsenal): ranked as Tsukasa (office)
  742. Uchi-Benkei Soto-Yurei
  743. Uchi-Benkei and Soto-Jizo (lit. Benkei when inside and Jizo when outside)
  744. Uchi-Kanrei Nagasaki clan, who took duty of household management of Hojo family, increased reins of power in the shogunate government at the late Kamakura period, and Takasuke NAGASAKI and Takasuke's father Takatsuna NAGASAKI had clout at Takatoki's time.
  745. Uchi-daka (real value of the yield)
  746. Uchi-daka (real value of the yield) means kokudaka (crop yield) that was used as the appraisal standard to impose nengu (land tax) to the people of shoryo (territory) of daimyo (Japanese feudal lord) and hatamoto (bannermen) in the Edo period.
  747. Uchi-ihai
  748. Uchi-ihai is a simple ihai made of plain wood which is inscribed with the posthumous Buddhist name, the secular name (name before death), the date of death, and the age at death (or to which paper inscribed with these is attached).
  749. Uchi-jiro
  750. Uchi-masugata was an inner enclosure placed inside Koguchi in Kuruwa, and a gate was fixed to it to make the second gate.
  751. Uchi-zori (Inside curve)
  752. Uchiai-bataraki
  753. Uchiai-mono (literally "tale of competition") (such as "Ryoko," "Shari," "Hiun")
  754. Uchiawase (meeting)
  755. Uchiawase-hagi': Cutting natural stones roughly before stacking; and
  756. Uchiawasemono (a group of pieces that are usually performed different musical pieces together; it is comprised of a main piece and the other pieces composed as suitable for the ensemble)
  757. Uchide no Kozuchi (Mallet of Luck)
  758. Uchide no kozuchi the ogre left, when it was shaken a miracle happened, with each shaking Issunboshi grew taller, and he is now a fine, big man
  759. Uchigatana
  760. Uchigatana (Japan): In case of 70cm to 80cm long blade, about 850g to 1400g (a naked sword including Tsuka (handle) and Tsuba (handguard).
  761. Uchigatana (or Tachi) with a long blade.
  762. Uchigikishu (Collection of Buddhist Tales)
  763. Uchigikishu (Collection of Sermons)
  764. Uchiginu
  765. Uchiginu is one kimono of many kimonos forming juni-hitoe (twelve-layered ceremonial kimono).
  766. Uchihama was built during the construction of Kikoku-tei House (Shosei-en Garden) that started from 1648, which coincided with the replacement of the Odoi earthen walls, as well as change in the flow of the Takase-gawa River.
  767. Uchikake
  768. Uchikake (打掛) is a kind of kimono (or wafuku, either of them means Japanese traditional clothing) worn by Japanese women.
  769. Uchikake, a longer Kosode, began to be worn over Kosode.
  770. Uchikarami: kakezori (hooking backwards body drop); The attacker hooks the defender's closest leg, and drives his head into the defender's side to force him over backwards.
  771. Uchikawa coal mine
  772. Uchiki
  773. Uchiki (also known as "uchigi") is a kind of kimono that is worn by women as part of Heian-period costumes, such as the twelve-layered ceremonial kimono and five-layer robe, although it may also be worn by itself.
  774. Uchiki and kouchigi
  775. Uchiki fashions also changed over time.
  776. Uchiki: a gown worn under the upper garment.
  777. Uchikowashi
  778. Uchikowashi refers to an action to destroy residences of the people who were considered to act wrong, and it was one of the patterns of grass-roots movements in the Edo period.
  779. Uchiku-Fuchiku-zu Byobu (the folding screens with the paintings of rainy-weather bamboo and windy-weather bamboo) (1776) in the possession of the Enko-ji Temple, Kyoto Prefecture (Important Cultural Asset)
  780. Uchikura (literally, internal storehouse)
  781. Uchikura' was the Imperial family's storehouse in the era prior to the Ritsuryo system and the jobs of kokyu were also closely related to the Imperial family.
  782. Uchimaro was appointed as Sadaijin (minister of left) and SOGANOKURA-YAMADA no Ishikawamaro was appointed as Udaijin (minister of right) and was each granted a monetary award.
  783. Uchimi and Sashimi
  784. Uchimi' is very similar dish to sashimi.
  785. Uchimizu
  786. Uchimizu in Kyoto
  787. Uchimizu is an old Japanese custom of watering gardens and/or streets.
  788. Uchimizu is effective for preventing dust from rising and it is also done for the purpose of cooling down in summer.
  789. Uchimizu of Sado (tea ceremony)
  790. Uchimura visited Kenseigijuku many times to give lectures there, and he expressed deep understanding and gave high evaluation to Iguchi.
  791. Uchine
  792. Uchine was also equipped in the palanquin for emergencies when territorial lords were on a journey for Sankinkotai (a system under which feudal lords in the Edo period were required to spend every other year in residence in Edo).
  793. Uchine were used in the Sengoku period (period of warring states in Japan) when archers had run out of arrows or were engaged in close combat.
  794. Uchinohyogo (became independent)
  795. Uchinokashiwade no Tsukasa or Naizenshi (Imperial Table Office)
  796. Uchinokusuri no Tsukasa or Naiyakushi (private doctors for the Emperor): integrated into Tenyakuryo (the Bureau of Medicine) of Kunaisho (the Department of the Imperial Household) in 896.
  797. Uchisaki KONOE
  798. Uchisaki KONOE (July 28, 1728-April 28, 1785) was a Court noble, Kanpaku (chief adviser to the Emperor), and Daijo-daijin (Grand minister of state) in the mid-Edo period.
  799. Uchisaki KONOE and Tenryoin (the consort of Munechika TOKUGAWA, the ninth lord of the Owari Domain) numbered among his children.
  800. Uchishiki (Buddhist altar cloth)
  801. Uchishiki (cloth put under Buddhist tools used for Buddhist ceremony) and yoraku (hanging ornament used for Buddhist ceremony) are not used in regular gongyo.
  802. Uchitachi
  803. Uchitachi is a term used in martial arts, especially in swordplay and budo (Japanese martial arts) such as in the Japanese art of fencing.
  804. Uchitsugu ICHIJO (1335/1336 - date of death unknown): Shonii (Senior Second Rank) and Gon no Dainagon (a provisional chief councilor of state).
  805. Uchitsuke-bari' is also called honeshibari-oshibari and has a blocking effect on transparency to avoid the ribs being seen as well as overlap pasting to strengthen hone-shibari further.
  806. Uchitsune ICHIJO
  807. Uchitsune ICHIJO (August 19, 1291 - November 15, 1325) was a court noble and waka poet in the latter half of Kamakura period.
  808. Uchitsuomi
  809. Uchitsuomi (Naishin) was one of Ryoge no kan (official posts outside of Ritsuryo code) which existed from the Asuka period to Heian period under the government based on the Ritsuryo code.
  810. Uchiwa Fan
  811. Uchiwa fan (団扇 in Chinese character) is a tool to make a wind by fanning it.
  812. Uchiwa fan and Sensu had been confused by using a word 'Ogi' (fan) in documents of all times.
  813. Uchiwa fan developed into a tool for showing person's dignity among kuge (court noble), government officers and Buddhist monks in the Medieval period (Asuka, Nara, Heian, and Kamakura periods).
  814. Uchiwa fan has been loosing its practical role due to the drastic change in living conditions such as the spread of electric fan, air conditioner and stove since 1965
  815. Uchiwa fan has been regarded as one of the major summer gifts, which was proved in an ancient document by the description that the court presented the delegate from Balhae Kingdom with 'Binro Ogi' (Uchiwa fan made of Chinese fan palm).
  816. Uchiwa fan has not only physical function to make a wind by fanning it with a hand, but also various cultural functions for its design and pattern applied to the fan part.
  817. Uchiwa fan in the old days was aimed at 'brushing something off' or 'holding it up high' rather than 'making a wind,' which was used for several purposes including a symbol of dignity, ritual, good-luck token, prayer, religious faith and fortune-telling, as well as used as military leader's fan and sumo referee's fan.
  818. Uchiwa fan in the old days was aimed at 'brushing something off' or 'holding it up high' rather than 'making a wind,' which was used for several purposes including showing dignity, ritual, good-luck token, prayer, religious faith and fortune-telling, as well as used as military leader's fan and sumo referee's fan.
  819. Uchiwa fan is frequently used in dance.
  820. Uchiwa fan is generally sold apart from the goods given by Shinto shrine, which means that Uchiwa fan is regarded as a gift.
  821. Uchiwa fan is still regarded as a Japanese living tool for enjoying customs in summer like fireworks, or as an advertising medium.
  822. Uchiwa fan is used for keeping time when people are dancing, while for cooling themselves when they are taking a rest.
  823. Uchiwa fan was also used for sheltering oneself from the sunbeam and driving away insects (mosquito in the mosquito net and flies in a living room).
  824. Uchiwa fan was one of the fire fighting tools which were always equipped in each fire fighting team in the Edo period.
  825. Uchiwa fan was originally larger than the current one, which was made of various materials such as wood, feather, fur, leaf of areca nut palm or Japanese banana.
  826. Uchiwa no Minato Museum (POLCA), Marugame City
  827. Uchiwa were made much earlier than Sensu, and it is recorded that Uchiwa were being used in China in B.C.
  828. Uchiwa' is the reading of a combination of Chinese characters in Japanese.
  829. Uchiwa-daiko
  830. Uchiwa-daiko (prayer drum)
  831. Uchiwa-e (a painting on an Uchiwa fan).
  832. Uchiwa-e (fan painting)
  833. Uchiwa-kanzashi, which is designed after uchiwa (round fan), is well-known as seasonal kanzashi for summer.
  834. Uchiwa-shiki is a basket or a box like a tray for setting the fan part of Uchiwa fan.
  835. Uchiwa-shiki is often made of woven bamboo, having a design that the handle part of Uchiwa fan is always kept outside of it.
  836. Uchiwa-shiki, Uchiwa-bako (box for keeping Uchiwa fan), Uchiwa-tate, Uchiwa-bukuro (pouch for keeping Uchiwa fan), tassel and so on.
  837. Uchiwae: Pictures to be pasted on fans.
  838. Uchiwamaki (fan-throwing festival) at Toshodai-ji Temple (May)
  839. Uchiya-date
  840. Uchiyama Eikyu-ji Temple, which is said to have been a big temple and had its magnificent Garan (ensemble of temple building), was completely destroyed and no trace of it can be found
  841. Uchiyama as yoriki was involved in price control as with other economic officials and there are reports that he submitted to machi-bugyo (town magistrate).
  842. Uchiyama was beheaded and his head was exposed to public view with zankanjo (document in which the charges in his lifetime [=reason to kill him] was written) (According to one theory, zankanjo was just placed on his dead body).
  843. Uchiyama-Eikyu-ji Temple
  844. Uchiyama-Eikyu-ji Temple is a temple that once existed in Somanouchi-cho, Tenri City, Nara Prefecture.
  845. Uchiza yoriai was a meeting day for three Bugyo without Roju and others.
  846. Uchiza yoriai was sometimes held in the Bugyo's residence, and thus it was not always categorized as the Hyojosho.
  847. Uchizane ICHIJO
  848. Uchizane ICHIJO (1276 - February 15, 1305) was Kugyo (a Court noble) in the Kamakura period.
  849. Uchizane ICHIJO, Nakasane ICHIJO, Jinkaku, and Dosho (Tendai Sect) were his children.
  850. Uchizato-Nishi Iwata Loop Route: This was the official name of the route when it belonged to the former company called Keihan Uji Transport Co. Ltd., and after it was merged by Keihan Bus Co. Ltd., the route was consolidated with the Yawata - Tanabe route.
  851. Uchu ONO
  852. Uchu ONO (January 14, 1837 - June 11, 1911) was a feudal retainer of the Karatsu Domain in the end of Edo period and a member of the Shinsengumi.
  853. Uchuso (space burial)
  854. Uda City Hall
  855. Uda City, Nara Prefecture, the Kamakura period
  856. Uda Disturbance
  857. Uda Disturbance refers to the family feud which broke out in the Uda-Matsuyama Domain in Yamato Province during the Edo period.
  858. Uda Genji (three families)
  859. Uda Kingobo (edible burdock of Uda, Arctium lappa L.)
  860. Uda-Genji
  861. Uda-Matsuyama Domain
  862. Uda-gami originates from the Sugihara-gami (Sugihara paper) (a moderately thin kozo paper which was distributed mostly in the samurai society in medieval times and imitated the Sugihara-gami of the originator in the Harima Province), and was distributed greatly in Edo and used for Edo karakami.
  863. Udachi: a small pillar to support ridgepoles which stand on the beams.
  864. Udai' (the whole world) of the first draft of Kido was another expression of 'tenka' 'sekai' (world).
  865. Udaiben (Major Controller of the Right) Mitsutoshi Ason (FUJIWARA no Mitsutoshi)
  866. Udaiben, Uchuben, Ushoben
  867. Udaijin
  868. Udaijin (Minister of the Right)
  869. Udaijin (Minister of the Right) Ieatsu KAZANIN and Gon Dainagon Sadaaki IMAKI (adopted by the Imaki family) were among his children.
  870. Udaijin (Minister of the right)
  871. Udaijin (the Minister of the Right) FUJIWARA no Sadakata was her maternal half-brother.
  872. Udaijin (the minister of the right) FUJIWARA no Toyonari and the retainers under him agreed to her proposal.
  873. Udaijin (the minister of the right), Tsunehiro KONOE was her younger brother.
  874. Udaijin FUJIWARA no Morotada closed the gates of the Imperial Court and convened a discussion, sending a report of this statement to kanpaku (Chief Advisor to the Emperor) FUJIWARA no Saneyori, and dispatching kebiishi (a police and judicial chief) to arrest those involved.
  875. Udaijin Junii ABE no Ason Miushi died on May 24 of the same year.
  876. Udaijin Kaneteru ICHIJO, favored by Emperor Reigen, was assigned as Kanpaku in 1682 before Motohiro, who after that was not assigned duties at the Imperial Court of Reigen.
  877. Udaijin Morotada and other court nobles immediately gathered at the palace to close the gates and to hold a meeting, and they sent a letter on the tip off to the Grand Minister of State Saneyori, and ordered the kebiishi (statutory office in the Heian and Kamakura periods) to capture and interrogate TACHIBANA no Shigenobu, and monk Renmo.
  878. Udaijin Toyonari and Chunagon (the vice-councilor of state) FUJIWARA no Nagate nominated Prince Shioyaki, the brother of Prince Funado.
  879. Udaijin Toyonari was removed from the hearing and Nagate and others were re-sent to Saejifu to torture people including ONO no Azumahito and TAHO no Chusetsu.
  880. Udaijin Yoshinori KAZANIN (the Nakayama family) was among his adopted children.
  881. Udaijin and Gaimukyo (chief of Foreign Ministry), (Tomomi IWAKURA)
  882. Udaijin and Sadaijin
  883. Udaijin was one of the positioins in Daijokan (Grand Council of State), which was the highest body in the organization of the imperial court.
  884. Udaijin, Koresue IMADEGAWA was his son and a wife of the lord of the Mito clan, Tsunaeda Tokugawa and a wife of the lord of the Hitachifuchu clan, Yoriaki MATSUDAIRA, were his daughters.
  885. Udaishi (Senior Sixth Rank, Upper Grade): 2
  886. Udakoji-cho was abolished in 1970.
  887. Udamikumari-jinja Shrine
  888. Udamikumari-jinja Shrine is located in Uda City, Nara Prefecture.
  889. Udanji ICHIKAWA (I)
  890. Udatsu
  891. Udatsu (a fire-preventative structural element used in residential houses) (卯建) is a building term and is also written as 宇立.
  892. Udatsu-ga-agaranai refers to a condition where no good result are being obtained, in work for example, with no future prospects.
  893. Ude-zumo (arm wrestling), ashi-zumo, (foot wrestling), and yubi-zumo (finger wrestling) are examples of this.
  894. Udemono
  895. Udo salad: Udo salad cut into rectangles or shaped into a twist may be used.
  896. Udo-mochi (mochi in udo)
  897. Udohaka Tomb is said to be his mausoleum.
  898. Udome' means 'big eyes'.
  899. Udon
  900. Udon (thick Japanese wheat noodles) is sometimes used instead of Chinese noodles and it is called 'udon modan' (savoury pancake topped with udon and fried together).
  901. Udon has a sticky texture and higher water content and so, if those who are not good at cooking grill it, the finished one tends to be watery.
  902. Udon in Tatebayashi
  903. Udon noodles
  904. Udon noodles are made from dough made by mixing two types of wheat-flour, soft wheat-flour and semi-hard wheat-flour, and applying some salts.
  905. Udon noodles count among traditional noodles eaten in Japan from ancient times.
  906. Udon noodles first appeared in literature during the period of the Northern and Southern Courts (Japan) by the name of 'Utom,' he also said.
  907. Udon noodles in the Kansai region
  908. Udon noodles in the Kansai region have a great emphasis on the soup broth rather than on the noodles.
  909. Udon noodles outside Japan
  910. Udon noodles were popular among ordinary people in the city of Edo during the Edo period.
  911. Udon noodles with a unique shape are sometimes used as well.
  912. Udon-suki
  913. Udon-suki looks like Yosenabe (a hot pot of chicken, seafood and vegetables cooked at the table) putting most emphasis on Udon noodles.
  914. Udoneri
  915. Udoneri (Palace Attendants)
  916. Udoneri (government post)
  917. Udoneri (ministerial equerry in Nakatsukasasho [Ministry of Central Affairs]) and otoneri (imperial attendants in Otoneriryo [Bureau of otoneri]) guarded an emperor.
  918. Udoneri was a government post under the ritsuryo legal code system.
  919. Udoneri was selected from children of the families below Fourth Rank above Fifth Rank.
  920. Udoneri … 90 people when Taiho Code was enacted, later the number fluctuated.
  921. Udoneri' was a short title.
  922. Ue 2004b' was a result of the second exploration by Ue which was conducted in 2002, and it is a very interesting report as well as the report of the first exploration which was conducted twenty years ago, since they give the information of the changes of Kohechi of the twenty years.
  923. Ue no hakama: a hakama worn with a ceremonial court dress.
  924. Ueda City Museum possesses images of the Battle of Kan-gawa.
  925. Ueda Domain: Ueda-jo Castle
  926. Ueda Residence (Important Cultural Property): The Ueda family traded under the name of 'Tsuboya,' and worked as sodoshiyori along with the Imanishi and Ozaki families.
  927. Ueda Soko School
  928. Ueda Soko School is one of the tea ceremony schools and also one of the buke sado (the tea ceremony of samurai family) which has been handed down in the Ueda family, the former chief retainer of the Asano family in the Hiroshima domain.
  929. Ueda is located in Chiisagata-gun in eastern Shinano, and this area had been unstable before Ueda-jo Castle was built because it was the border of the Takeda clan, Uesugi clan, and the Gohojo clan.
  930. Ueda school honkyoku
  931. Ueda-Soko School: Shigeyasu UEDA, the disciple of Oribe FURUTA
  932. Uegami-do: Located in the north or the precinct to the distant left side of the visitor entrance.
  933. Ueji's techniques were taken over by his nephew Kotaro IWAKI and other local gardeners in Japan.
  934. Ueki
  935. Ueki was awakened to the Freedom and People's Rights through Meirokusha's speech meetings and "Meiroku Zasshi."
  936. Uematsu family
  937. Uemon MAKINO, Nobushige's grandson, was summoned by Terumasa IKEDA and this is the history of his ancestor's serving for the Ikeda family.
  938. Uemon no Daijo (Senior Lieutenant of Right Division of Outer Palace Guards) and Saemon no Daijo (Senior Lieutenant at the Left Division of Outer Palace Guards) held the position of Daijo as a second post.
  939. Uemon no jo
  940. Uemon no jo got married to her just because her parents were rich, but he is naturally a lecherous man, regretting that he took a wife who is older than he.
  941. Uemon no jo' was the third in command at headquarters, with the ranks being 'kami', 'suke', 'jo' and 'sakan.'
  942. Uemon no kami as a concurrent post
  943. Uemon no suke no tsubone - Joro otoshiyori that Tsunayoshi ordered to the administrator of the inner part of the house.
  944. Uemura Farm
  945. Uenishi-ato
  946. Uenishi-ato (ruins of the Uenishi house) is a trace of the inn along a major road, managed by the Uenishi family until about the Meiji era.
  947. Ueno (Taito Ward)
  948. Ueno Station was renamed Iga-Ueno Station.
  949. Ueno Station, Iriya exit ? Tokyo Station, Yaesu exit ? Kasumigaseki ? Tomei Mukaigaoka ? Tomei Eda ? Kyoto Station, Karasuma exit (Only on the up route the buses stop at Kasumigaseki, Tomei Mukaigaoka and Tomei Eda for the passengers to get off.)
  950. Ueno Station, Iriya exit ? Tokyo Station, Yaesu exit ? Kasumigaseki ? Tomei Mukaigaoka ? Tomei Eda ? Kyoto Station, Karasuma exit ? JR Nara Station ? Oji Station, North exit (Only on the up route the buses stop at Kasumigaseki, Tomei Mukaigaoka and Tomei Eda for the passengers to get off.)
  951. Ueno Tenjin-matsuri Festival (February 12, 2002)
  952. Ueno War
  953. Ueno Wase
  954. Ueno-Minamiyamashiro Line of Mie Prefectural Route, Nara Prefectural Route, and Kyoto Prefectural Route 82
  955. Ueno-bashi Bridge (Ukyo Ward, Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture): 3.6 km
  956. Uenokinu: it originally referred to an upper garment of traditional formal court dress and ancient Japanese informal wear for noblemen.
  957. Uenomiya High School (Osaka Prefecture) did the same.
  958. Uenomiya Junior & Senior High School (Osaka city): former Jodo Shu Osaka branch school
  959. Uenomiya Junior High and High School-the School having cooperative ties with Ryukoku University
  960. Uenomiya Taishi Junior & Senior High School (Taishi cho, Osaka prefecture): Jodo Shu Osaka Branch School
  961. Uesaku-sai (conducted in the evening of a full moon in May, on the day of a full moon in May)
  962. Uesugi Clan
  963. Uesugi clan-Descendant of Shigefusa UESUGI, who belonged to the Kajuji line.
  964. Uesugi family and Kira family
  965. Uesugi version (possession of the Yonezawa City Uesugi Museum): Pair of six-panel folding screens, painted by Eitoku KANO, National Treasure
  966. Ueta-date
  967. Uetsufumi (Ancient Japanese Literature)
  968. Uetsuki Terayama-kofun Tumulus in Shoo Town, Katsuta County, Okayama Prefecture is the largest, having 91.5 meters.
  969. Uetsumiya no Umayado no Toyotomimi no mikoto was Prince Shotoku.
  970. Ueyama-kofun Tumulus
  971. Ugafuku-jin
  972. Ugafuku-jinja Shrine (Zeniarai Benten Shrine)
  973. Ugafuku-jinja Shrine (Zeniarai Benten Shrine) (Kamakura City, Kanagawa Prefecture)
  974. Ugajin
  975. Ugaki resigned in September, frustrated about this and also about Konoe's attempt to establish the Koain (the East Asia Development Board).
  976. Ugali
  977. Ugano-jinja Shrine
  978. Uganomitama no Mikoto is enshrined as the god of Mt. Chokai at the Chokai Gassan Ryosho-gu Shrine
  979. Ugashira-go Village (有頭郷)
  980. Ugayafukiaezu
  981. Ugayafukiaezu is a deity in Japanese mythology.
  982. Ugayafukiaezu is enshrined in Udo-jingu Shrine (Nichinan City, Miyazaki Prefecture) and Miyazaki-jingu Shrine (Miyazaki City).
  983. Ugayafukiaezu no Mikoto was brought up by her sister, Tamayori-hime, and later gave birth to Kamuyamatoiwarebiko no Mikoto (= Emperor Jinmu) with Tamayori-bime.
  984. Ugayafukiaezu's child was Kamuyamato iwarehiko (or Kanyamato Iwarehiko. He later became Emperor Jinmu).
  985. Ugayafukiaezu, the child of the two gods, was brought up by Tamayori-hime, the sister of Toyotama-hime, and later married and gave birth to Emperor Jinmu and others.
  986. Ugayafukiaezu, when he grew up, got married to Tamayoribime, his fostering mother, and had four children with her: Itsuse no mikoto, Inahi no mikoto, Mikenu no mikoto, and Wakamikenu no mikoto.
  987. Ugetsu
  988. Ugetsu Monogatari
  989. Ugetsu Monogatari (Tales of Moon and Rain): 'Silver Lion' at the Venice Film Festival in 1953, nominated for Academy Award for Costume Design, 'Career Achievement Award' from the National Board of Review
  990. Ugetsu Monogatari (Tales of Moonlight and Rain)
  991. Ugetsu Monogatari' was published.
  992. Ugo Genba no Kami (Director of the Bureau of Buddhism and Aliens) (October 15, 1862)
  993. Ugo Province: Domains of Kubota, Iwasaki (subdomain of Kubota Domain), Honjo, Kameda, Yashima, and Dewa-matsuyama (subdomain of Shonai Domain)
  994. Uguisu - Used in Kumiko when Komoto (host of incense ceremony; person performing procedures of handling Koboku) collects Honko-zutsumi (main incense package; Koboku wrapper on which an answer is written down) after putting Koboku in Koro
  995. Uguisu Dango
  996. Uguisu Mochi
  997. Uguisu Mochi is a Japanese traditional sweet made from gyuhi (kneaded rice flour with sugar or starch syrup; by being kneaded for a long time, it becomes a translucent paste) and an (a sweet red paste made from red azuki beans); an is lapped by gyuhi which is shaped like an uguisu (Japanese bush warbler).
  998. Uguisu Zuka
  999. Uguisu no/Yado no Hana da ni/Iro koku ha/Kaze ni shirase de/shibashi matanamu (Don't tell the wind, at least, the well-colored plum flower, in whose tree the bush warbler resides, is waiting expectantly to be scattered by wind; since our relationship is as deep as the color of this red-blossomed plum, I want to prolong its secrecy.)
  1000. Uguisu-an (a green sweet bean paste)

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