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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. Usually optional ingredients are prepared.
  2. Usually performers play "Shojo" before playing the masterpiece of Noh "Dojoji."
  3. Usually river fish, such as char and sweetfish, are used for kotsuzake.
  4. Usually the basin is installed directly on the floor, but in railroad stations and so on, it is sometimes installed on a platform which is about thirty centimeters high.
  5. Usually the contents are unknown, but in case of expensive bags containing jewelry goods and home electronic or bags containing goods like clothes, the contents are sometimes shown or able to be selected from certain groups of goods.
  6. Usually the dead body is not placed in a casket but shrouded in cloth.
  7. Usually the number of the eyes is not mentioned, and it is imagined that Daidarabocchi has a gigantic body because he carries mountains.
  8. Usually the players play the best of several games.
  9. Usually the temple is called Kumagai-do Hall.
  10. Usually there is no ochi.
  11. Usually they are baked but sometimes they are fried.
  12. Usually they are not cooked or processed, but eaten after pickling in brine or soya sauce.
  13. Usually they are round, but some are oval or square.
  14. Usually they are sold at inexpensive prices (100 yen to 1,000 yen).
  15. Usually this temple is called Hashidera Hojo-in, and the name 'Hashidera' came from the fact that the nearby Uji-bashi Bridge was administrated by this temple.
  16. Usually when an agreement is concluded, the personal seal can't be seen because the hand that holds the seal is hidden under the sleeves.
  17. Usually written as '八尺瓊勾玉,' it is also written with the characters '八坂瓊曲玉.'
  18. Usually zagashira (leader of a troup) is a tachiyaku.
  19. Usually zori are worn without socks, so one does not have to worry about sweaty feet.
  20. Usually, "shibosatsu" means this combination of Bosatsu in Esoteric Buddhism.
  21. Usually, 39 slates were used for high-class women such as Imperial family, and 38 slates for court ladies.
  22. Usually, Butsumen is put atop the head, Bosatsumen (three faces) at the front side on the head, Shinnumen (three faces) on the left side (on the observers' right), Kugejoshutsumen (three faces) on the right side (on the observers' left) and Daishomen (one face) on the back which can not be seen from observers.
  23. Usually, Chashaku is kept in a storage tube, on which a 'poetic name' (a unique name given to the storage tube) is inscribed.
  24. Usually, Chinese cabbage or cabbage and Japanese leeks are usually cooked together with chicken, and mushrooms, shirataki (white stringy food made from konjac starch) and garland chrysanthemum are added if desired.
  25. Usually, Chinese ink sticks produced up until the Qing period and Japanese ink sticks until the Edo period can be called koboku.
  26. Usually, Hisatada AISU is considered as the founder of Kage-ryu school, but how Saru no Gozen was related to Kage-ryu school has not been discovered.
  27. Usually, Kotaigo is not used as a posthumous title for a person who was an empress but, by way of exception, it is used for Empress Dowager Eisho who was the Empress of Emperor Komei and Empress Dowager Shoken who was the Empress of Emperor Meiji.
  28. Usually, Sadaijin and Udaijin, both of which ranked next to Daijodaijin, filled the role of the chief of the office.
  29. Usually, Shitokan consisted of Kami, Suke, Jo, and Sakan but Tsukasa did not have Suke in general.
  30. Usually, a commendation is given to a person when his/her honor is certified by the nation, and in some cases, privileges and special treatment appertain to the commendation, like Ikai (Court rank) or peerage of the medieval period.
  31. Usually, a discussion of the essence of waka is called a karon (treatise on waka poetry) and the study of various knowledge concerning waka other than karon is called kagaku.
  32. Usually, a draft of an imperial edict is orally transmitted by kurodo to jokyo, then jokyo commands the benkan to edit the kansenji and a recorder, who is an officer subject to benkan, (ritsuryo system) makes the actual text.
  33. Usually, a minister or Dainagon (a major counselor) additionally held this post, therefore its rank was often equivalent to or higher than Jusanmi.
  34. Usually, a purple fukusa made of shiose (a type of silk fabric) is used.
  35. Usually, a refined product as a base from the extract, essence extracted from roasted beans with water, solvents or supercritical extraction equipment, is mixed with an amount of synthetic flavoring agents as required.
  36. Usually, after a 'training' period from a half to two years, Maiko wear a sash of 'Handarari,' which is half as long as darari no obi (long draping sash) as 'an apprentice' for a month and trains herself with senior geisha at a tea house.
  37. Usually, after being killed on the spot, fish are filleted into three pieces using a method called 'sanmai oroshi.'
  38. Usually, all columns end at the beams of the first floor.
  39. Usually, clients can call geigi in to the place where they are having a banquet for the pre-arranged period of time.
  40. Usually, different materials are combined for use instead of a single material.
  41. Usually, family or friends purchased the masuseki as a unit.
  42. Usually, five kinds of sake are used in the competition.
  43. Usually, four attendants in the Monju quintet are called Zenzai-doji (Sudhana), Udayana, Saisho-rojin and Butsudahari-sanzo; however, in Monju-in Temple, the statue equivalent to 'Saisho-rojin' is called 'Yuima-koji (Vimalakirti Sutra)' and the one equivalent to Butsudahari-sanzo is called 'Subodai (Subhuti).'
  44. Usually, general-purpose rice is used totally or partially for kakemai, but, in case of sake with a specific class name, often only sakamai is used.
  45. Usually, green bamboo logs are placed at each of the four corners of the construction site with shimenawa (sacred rice straw ropes) hung between them to form a ceremonial site, after which the ceremony is conducted by a Shinto priest, who plays the role of master of religious ceremonies, in the presence of the builder and the client.
  46. Usually, hada-juban and nagajuban are worn beneath kimono, but hanjuban, which has the same collar as that of nagajuban, is worn instead of nagajuban, together with susoyoke petticoat or suteteko (men's underwear).
  47. Usually, hairdressing is done before getting dressed.
  48. Usually, hakama was very long and trailed.
  49. Usually, he was called Michichika TSUCHIMIKADO and, in Soto Sect, called "Michichika KOGA."
  50. Usually, his name is written as "Torataro (寅太郎)."
  51. Usually, his real name is introduced as 'Munetaka NASU' (Munetaka in Heike Monogatari (The Tales of the Heike)), which is his first name, but it is said that since his accession to the position of family head he identified himself with his father's name, Suketaka.
  52. Usually, hosonaga given away by the Tokugawa shogunate was ordered by Yamashina family based on the entry of "Entairyaku" as aforementioned, there were cases whereby the Takakura family ordered a different specification based on this "Sunpo Shinhisho" from 1818 to 1829.
  53. Usually, iritamago, or Japanese scrambled eggs, are not considered tamagoyaki.
  54. Usually, it arranges conferences or training in the sub-association of each region.
  55. Usually, it consists of kataginu (short sleeveless garment made of hemp) and hakama (pleated and divided skirt made in fine strips) made with the same fabric, and is worn on top of a kosode (small sleeves; the standard size of present day kimono).
  56. Usually, it consists of two sessions, one being a scheme of plenary session in the daytime where mainly writers and critics are invited to deliver lectures or join conversations or interviews, and another being a scheme of lodging session held in the evening at ryokan (a Japanese style hotel).
  57. Usually, it denotes a sake cup with a bigger size than one called ochoko (or choko).
  58. Usually, it is hung from a stand called a ka and is hit with a stick called a shumoku to produce sounds.
  59. Usually, it is made up of one act or segment and two melody parts and the tsuzumi player plays noribyoshi (one of three types of Nori, the overall tempo and rhythm of a Noh or Kyogen when referring to in-rhythm chants, onori) and the fue player plays Ashirai (relatively subtle accompaniment).
  60. Usually, it is used in a line with five syllables.
  61. Usually, it was 6 rows, but it became 7 rows during the Kamakura Period.
  62. Usually, it's made from a willow tree, but it can also be made with pine, cedar, Japanese sumac or walnut.
  63. Usually, its statue form consists of Funnuso (an angry expression found on Buddhist images) which is described above, a red body, a white horse head on its head, and Sanmensanmokuhappi (three faces, three eyes, and eight hands) (with one vertical eye on its forehead).
  64. Usually, just the central platform is used, but in the holiday season the platforms at the outer sides are used for passengers leaving the trains.
  65. Usually, kakizome is held on January 2nd.
  66. Usually, lacquerware is used for the rice bowl and soup bowl.
  67. Usually, mitamaya is placed under "kamidana" (a household Shinto altar).
  68. Usually, ninja carried one or at most three or four shuriken.
  69. Usually, not only Naginata boko Chigo, but also even the Imperial family must not dismount their horses in the premises of the shrine; however, Kuze Komagata Chigo does not dismount his horse in the Yasaka-jinja Shrine before reaching the main shrine.
  70. Usually, okara is disposed as industrial waste.
  71. Usually, omandokoro refers to Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI's mother, Naka.
  72. Usually, one kind of obi is used for one book, but when a publisher launches a sales campaign (or sales fair) for a group of books, obi with a unified design are prepared for the group and the replacement of obi is done by the bookstores.
  73. Usually, only kakemono (a hanging scroll; a work of calligraphy or a painting) is hung on the wall of tokonoma (alcove in a traditional Japanese room where art or flowers are displayed) at shoza; however, according to the utensils to be used, some special procedures are applied.
  74. Usually, only one type of yeast, which is considered best suiting the sake quality targeted by the sake manufacturer, is chosen from various sake yeasts.
  75. Usually, raw kuchiko is pickled and sold as salted kuchiko, but sometimes, the ovaries are simply removed from the sea cucumbers, bottled and sold 'raw'.
  76. Usually, senjafuda is stuck to conspicuous place on the buildings of shrines or temples when dedicated, however, it is sometimes stuck in places not exposed to wind and rain and this is called 'kakuhsi-bari (secret pasting.).'
  77. Usually, she is depicted as the one that is riding a peacock and has one face and four arms.
  78. Usually, shogoin-kabu (turnip) of kyo-yasai (Kyoto vegetables) is used for the production of senmai-zuke.
  79. Usually, silk fabrics of broad-striped pattern like Sendai-hira (a kind of silk fabrics for men's hakama skirts) are used to make hakama skirts for men, while plain hakama is regarded as informal.
  80. Usually, sweet beans are placed on green powdered tea and koshian (strained bean jam) is added in a ball-like shape.
  81. Usually, the Kosagi odori dance is performed in the Omukae Chochin on the 10th, the Yoimiya Shinshin hono shinji on the 16th, and the Hanagasa Junko parade on the 24th; since 2006, due to the above-described reason, the six elementary-age boys and girls dance on behalf of the adults dancing the Sagi mai.
  82. Usually, the abbreviated expression of '和名抄,' '倭名鈔,' or '倭名抄' (each of these expressions is pronounced as Wamyosho equally).
  83. Usually, the citizens of Kyoto refer to the Kyoto Gosho including the Kyoto Gyoen simply as "Gosho."
  84. Usually, the government office was located in the residence of the seii taishogun (literally, "great general who subdues the barbarians") who was the supreme commander.
  85. Usually, the members were engaged in such activities as: practicing military arts, patrolling within Kyoto City, and searching for roshi in hiding.
  86. Usually, the name of the capital was commonly crowned with the name of the place, so it should have been 'Kadono Miyako.'
  87. Usually, the name of the most experienced actor or the actor who plays an important role takes up the position.
  88. Usually, the scene of a breaking wave can't be viewed as anything other than abstract expression.
  89. Usually, the tare sauce is first poured on the plain boiled rice and then poured again after the broiled eel is placed on it.
  90. Usually, the yukata is an unlined cotton garment of the simplest, most basic structure.
  91. Usually, there is a posted sign of how to make a prayer at the shrine.
  92. Usually, there is only one jar but sometimes there are two: examples include Iwasaki-jo koen (Iwasaki Site of a Castle Park) in Nisshin City, and University of Creation; Art, Music & Social Work, in Takasaki City of Gunma Prefecture.
  93. Usually, they shout "Oni wa soto, fuku wa uchi (In with good fortune! Out with ogres!)," although the words vary according to the region or shrine.
  94. Usually, tokkuri used for selling sake was not owned by individuals but it was lent by sake trader and yago (the name of the store) was written with large-sized characters.
  95. Usually, tsuyuake occurs in the direction from south to north, but, in certain cases, it does not occur in such order.
  96. Usually, under the Major Agricultural Products Seed Act, the agricultural experiment stations of the municipality and so on carry out tests to determine the recommended varieties of sakamai and recommend excellent varieties to farmers.
  97. Usually, une is remade when crops are reaped and the new ones are planted.
  98. Usually, uwamon is woven with enuki (threads only used for making patterns and irrelevant to keii [the warp and the weft] for weaving a fabric) on the jimon of ukiorimono, a fabric with raised patterns that are woven by raising the weft like embroidery thread.
  99. Usually, wasabi paste is also rubbed into it, thus people just dip it in soy sauce and eat it.
  100. Usuchaki (tea caddy for tea powder for thin tea)
  101. Usuchaki is a kind of chaki (tea utensil), used to hold powdered tea, and the term is used in contrast to koichaki, which refers to a ceramic chaire specially used to contain the powdered tea for thick tea.
  102. Usugumo
  103. Usugumo (Wisps of Cloud)
  104. Usugumo (Wisps of Cloud) is the one of the fifty-four chapters of "The Tale of Genji."
  105. Usugumo tayu (Yoshiwara, Edo)
  106. Usuizuka-kofun Tumulus
  107. Usukawa-manju
  108. Usukawa-manju is cha-manju (steamed yeast bun with filling) smaller than its normal size.
  109. Usuki City, Oita Prefecture, from the Heian period to the Kamakura period, Special Historic Sites
  110. Usuki Domain: Usuki-jo Castle
  111. Usuki Magaibutsu
  112. Usuki Magaibutsu (stone-cliff Buddha) (Usuki City, Oita Prefecture, a national treasure)
  113. Usukuchi Tatsuno Shoyu (light-colored Tatsuno soy-sauce) Museum (Tatsuno City)
  114. Usukuchi soy-sauce
  115. Usukuchi soy-sauce has a weaker flavor with a lighter color compared with those of koikuchi soy-sauce; however its salt concentration is high.
  116. Usukuchi soy-sauce is also used.
  117. Usukuchi soy-sauce is highly used, and the competition between soy-sauce manufacturers is intense.
  118. Usukuchi soy-sauce is preferably used for soup, boiled food, and udon (Japanese wheat noodles) soup as it makes the color and flavor of food easily alive.
  119. Usurpation is to seize the position of the monarch.
  120. Usurping of the Power of the Feudal Lords by the Jito
  121. Usurping of the Power of the Feudal Lords by the Shugo
  122. Ususama Myoo (Ucchausma)
  123. Usuzumi in fact is a Komachi-zakura cherry tree fairy, and she appeared in the form of a human in order to interfere with Sekibe's ambition.
  124. Uta
  125. Uta Monogatari (Poem Tale)
  126. Uta NAGAI submitted an opinion brief called 'Kokai Enryaku Saku' (advocating trading with foreigners, rather than expelling them, by cooperation between the imperial court and shogunate), which led the clan to support reconciliation between the imperial court and shogunate.
  127. Uta awase (poetry contests) had become popular as well.
  128. Uta monogatari (poem tale) is the generic term for narrative literature concerning waka poems.
  129. Uta monogatari (poem tales), in which waka poems are used in the important parts of the plot as opposed to katari (prose recitation) monogatari.
  130. Uta' of Higashi includes new songs.
  131. Uta-awase
  132. Uta-awase dates back to the Heian period.
  133. Uta-awase is a contest in which two teams of poets divided into the right and the left sides.
  134. Uta-awase is basically a 'game,' but in the Heian period, a talent for poetry was an important factor for promotion and it was not just an entertainment as it is today.
  135. Uta-e
  136. Uta-ryo (officials administering Gagaku)
  137. Utaawase which became the origin of renga were actively held at places such as emperor's palace during the Heian period.
  138. Utaawasejo (order of poetry contest)
  139. Utabue
  140. Utaemon ICHIKAWA (real names was Zennosuke ASAI), was a big celebrity pre and post-World War II, held a residence in this area and was called 'Ontai of Kitaoji' (Boss of Kitaoji) by surrounding people.
  141. Utaemon NAKAMURA
  142. Utaemon NAKAMURA (the fifth)
  143. Utaemon NAKAMURA (the fifth): An adopted son of Shikan NAKAMURA (the fourth) who was adopted by the fourth.
  144. Utaemon NAKAMURA (the first): The stage family name was Kagaya (kabuki).
  145. Utaemon NAKAMURA (the fourth): He was a disciple and later adopted by the third.
  146. Utaemon NAKAMURA (the second): A disciple of the first.
  147. Utaemon NAKAMURA (the sixth)
  148. Utaemon NAKAMURA (the sixth) said, 'Keep in mind that the road trip in Act Eight should be performed like a dance that leads into Act Nine.'
  149. Utaemon NAKAMURA (the sixth): A son of the fifth.
  150. Utaemon NAKAMURA (the third): A son of the first.
  151. Utaemon NAKAMURA is a Kabuki (traditional drama performed by male actors) actor's professional name.
  152. Utaemon NAKAMURA, the sixth (January 20, 1917 - March 31, 2001) was a kabuki (traditional drama performed by male actors) actor representative of the postwar period.
  153. Utaemon was famous for his shining beauty in those days and ranked with Kikunosuke ONOE III (later Baiko ONOE VII) among young actors.
  154. Utaemon was so obsessed with his performance of hysteric Yodogimi that he visited a mental hospital to observe patients.
  155. Utaemon's performance of Yodogimi created through such efforts gained a first-rate reputation.
  156. Utaemon, an actor of female roles, created a rare variation in which "Shibaraku" turns into a woman, saying that he was actually a woman.
  157. Utagaki (Poetry Reading Party)
  158. Utagaki festivals were held in large scale in March, 734, at Suzaku-mon Gate in the then capital city Heijo and in April, 770, at Kawachi-Yugeno-miya Palace, each of which was attended by two hundred and several tens of nobles and naturalized clans.
  159. Utagaki is said to have influenced subsequent uta-awase (poetry contests), renga (linked verses), and so on.
  160. Utage no Karada, Basara kara Zeami e (Iwanami Shoten Publishers, 1991, later published as Gendai Bunko of Iwanami Shoten Publishers)
  161. Utago - Shomyoichi (present Nagatoshi Station) - Agawa section and Shomyoichi - Senzaki section came into operation by 1930 as the extension of the Mine Line (Mine Line).
  162. Utahashi
  163. Utahashi (dates of birth and death unknown), a woman from the late Edo period to the late shogunate period, was the wet nurse of Iesada TOKUGAWA, the 13th seii taishogun (literally, "great general who subdues the barbarians").
  164. Utai (Chanting of a Noh text)
  165. Utai (chanting of a Noh drama text) (a funny story based on a phrase from a Noh song)
  166. Utai (chanting of a Noh text), according to Tetsunojo KANZE VIII, is "a long poem based on the seven-and-five-syllable meter."
  167. Utaimono (a group of songs whose lyrics are partially extracted from noh verses, and the lyrics remain in nearly their original form)
  168. Utakai Hajime
  169. Utakai Hajime in the Imperial Court
  170. Utakai Hajime is a poetry reading which is held at the beginning of the New Year.
  171. Utakai Hajime is broadcast live throughout Japan on NHK Sogo television (NHK General TV) and NHK Satellite 2nd Television of Japan Broadcasting Corporation.
  172. Utakai Hajime, ohomi uta, kisai no miyano miuta and other poems are also introduced on the news on the day Utakai Hajime is held.
  173. Utamakura
  174. Utamakura (The Poem of the Pillow)
  175. Utamakura (a place famed in classical Japanese poetry)
  176. Utamakura (歌枕)
  177. Utamakura is a place name which is quoted in waka poetry.
  178. Utamaro KITAGAWA
  179. Utamaro KITAGAWA (喜多川 歌麿) (the date of birth unknown, 1753 - October 31, 1806) was an ukiyo-e artist in the Edo period.
  180. Utamaro KITAGAWA: "Fujin-zu" (Portrait of a Woman)
  181. Utamaro KITAGAWA: "Utamakura"(poetic pillows)
  182. Utamaro devised a new composition focusing on a woman's face while omitting her body which the traditional bijin-ga portrayed.
  183. Utamaro portrayed only the common women like prostitutes, oiran (courtesans) and waitresses.
  184. Utamono (as opposed to tegotomono, this is a group of musical pieces that are only songs; if tegoto is included, then it's very short and the emphasis is placed on singing)
  185. Utan'
  186. Utan' is a mascot modeled on a cormorant which Gifu City selected in order to promote Ngara-gawa ukai across the nation.
  187. Utano Arashiyama Yamada Line of the Kyoto Prefectural Route 29
  188. Utano Station
  189. Utano Station (B4) - Narutaki Station (B3) - Tokiwa Station (Kyoto Prefecture) (B2)
  190. Utano Station, located in Nagao-cho, Utano, Ukyo Ward, Kyoto City, is a railway facility of the Kitano Line, which is operated by Keifuku Electric Railroad.
  191. Utaroku III
  192. Utaryo
  193. Utaryo (Bureau of Traditional Music)
  194. Utaryo (Bureau of Traditional Music) was an organization belonging to the Jibusho (the ministry of civil administration) under the Ritsuryo system (a system of centralized government based on the ritsuryo code).
  195. Utaryo (Jibusho)
  196. Utase
  197. Utase (time period immediately after sake mash production until the next heating is commenced)
  198. Utase-daiyokujo (Sujiyu-onsen Hot Spring, Oita Prefecture), Hyotan Onsen (Beppu-onsen Hot Spring Kannawa-onsen Hot Spring)
  199. Utaseyu (Cascading bathing)
  200. Utashito NAKASHIMA (1896 - 1979, a koto musician and founder of Seiha Hogaku Kai) later composed "Yomo no Umi" (the sea all around) which can be played ensemble with Chidori no Kyoku.
  201. Utatane (Abutsuni)
  202. Utaura (Poem Divining)
  203. Utensils
  204. Utensils Used for Takoyaki
  205. Utensils for sake
  206. Utensils in possession of the Ashikaga Shogunate (Higashiyama gyomotsu, things, such as paintings, tea utensils, flower vases, collected by Yoshimasa ASHIKAGA, the eighth shogun of the Muromachi bakufu), and the most prized utensils in the age of Rikyu are main part of this category.
  207. Utensils used for drinking sake that support life in Japan carefully in detail
  208. Utilization of hot spring mud
  209. Utilization of the Fukuchiyama Line
  210. Utilization of the Tozai Line
  211. Utilizing the Shogun's peace initiative, they turned peace with the Amago clan to their advantage.
  212. Utilizing the authority of the Muromachi bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun) which had already been in name only, he was given the posts of Shugoshiki (military governor) and Kyushu Tandai (local commissioner) by providing an enormous amount of money for presentation and established justification for governing Kyushu region.
  213. Utilizing the position of honjo, the Sanjonishi family set up some checkpoints around Kyoto; for example, in Moroguchi, in Tanba Province (the area that includes today's northern part of Kyoto Prefecture), in Mino Province (part of today's Gifu Prefecture), and in Omi Sakamoto, and dispatched local governors there.
  214. Uto Hosokawa family
  215. Utogi's Bon-odori dance (December 21, 1999)
  216. Uton-Making used of rain.
  217. Utou-jinja Shrine
  218. Utsu Route: Shuzan - Ota - Shimokumata - Utsu-hoikuen-mae (Utsu Nursery Center) - Kashiwabara
  219. Utsubo
  220. Utsubo KUBOTA and Eiichi MATSUMURA were critical of Araragi though their views were bordering realism.
  221. Utsubo KUBOTA mentions that Hitomaro was a man who emphasized wedlock ("Manyoshu hyoshaku [explanatory notes]").
  222. Utsubo Monogatari (The Tale of the Hollow Tree): Story in which the main characters were Toshikage KIYOHARA, the sub-leader of the envoys to the Tang China, and his descendants
  223. Utsubo-zaru: Moreover, senshu (thousand autumns) and manzai (ten-thousand-year life).
  224. Utsubuki Tamagawa, Kurayoshi City, Tottori Prefecture, 1998, merchant town
  225. Utsubuki Tamagawa, Kurayoshi City, Tottori Prefecture, merchant town
  226. Utsuhari: a long piece of wood to lay on the pillars to support roofs.
  227. Utsuho Monogatari ("うつほ物語," sometimes entitled "宇津保物語") is a full-length tale written in the mid Heian period in Japan.
  228. Utsuho Monogatari (The tale of the Cavern)
  229. Utsukushigozensha (Tagirihime-no-mikoto, Tagitsuhime-no-mikoto, Ichikishimahime)
  230. Utsukushima-yume yeast (F7-01)
  231. Utsunomiko: The novel originally written by Keisuke FUJIKAWA
  232. Utsunomikosakatsuhiko-no-mikoto (the Imperial image existing in Yasakani-no-Magatama [Magatama jewel, one of "Three Sacred Treasures of Japan"): the same deity as Kasuganokoyashironimasu Miko-jinja Shrine located in Takayasu County, Kawachi Province enshrines
  233. Utsunomiya City, Tochigi Prefecture, from the Heian period to the Kamakura period, Special Historic Sites
  234. Utsunomiya Domain: Utsunomiya-jo Castle
  235. Utsunomiya Futaarayama-jinja Shrine in Utsunomiya City, Tochigi Prefecture: Ichinomiya (a shrine with the highest ranking in the area) of Shimotsuke Province
  236. Utsunomiya-kofun Tumulus (Aichi Prefecture)
  237. Utsuri (reflect)
  238. Utsuribashi
  239. Utsuro (samurai family)
  240. Utsuro' of the Date clan
  241. Utsuro, also called 'Kachu,' was the equivalent of a Bunkoku (a province that was governed by a Shugo daimyo (Japanese territorial lord as provincial constable) or Sengoku daimyo in an integrated fashion) that was seen in other regions.
  242. Utsuroi-giku (the white Chrysanthemum changing its color to purple)
  243. Utsuroi-giku refers to the variety of white chrysanthemum whose petals begin to be tinged with purple from their edges around late autumn.
  244. Utsusemi (The Cicada Shell)
  245. Utsusemi (The Tale of Genji)
  246. Utsusemi (literally, This Mortal Coil) (August 27 - 31, 1895, 'Yomiuri Shimbun')
  247. Utsusemi is the cast-off skin of a cicada (order: Pentatomidae), when it hatches.
  248. Utsusemi's Kesa (an oblong piece of ornamental cloth worn over the robe by a Buddhist priest)
  249. Utsusemi, Yugao (Evening Face)/ Yugao
  250. Utsusemi, who has accompanied her husband to Hitachi Province, returns to the capital.
  251. Utsusemi: The second wife of Iyo no suke (assistant governor of Iyo Province).
  252. Utsushihikanasaku, the child of Watatsumi no Kami, is described as the soshin (ancestor honored as god) of the Azumi clan.
  253. Utsushikunitama no Kami (written as 顕国玉神 or 宇都志国玉神)
  254. Utsushiyo
  255. Utsushiyo (current world)
  256. Utterly Sincere Mind means to sincerely meditate on Amitabha Buddha and to wish to be born in the Pure Land.
  257. Uwadachika
  258. Uwagi (a robe worn inside karaginu): No color is provided.
  259. Uwagi: karaginu is omitted.
  260. Uwajima Castle (Marunouchi, Uwajima City, Ehime Prefecture)
  261. Uwajima City, Ehime Prefecture
  262. Uwajima Domain
  263. Uwajima Domain: Uwajima-jo Castle
  264. Uwajima city officials and citizens in each section organize Ushioni preservation groups.
  265. Uwajima-jo Castle
  266. Uwajima-jo Castle keep
  267. Uwamae indicates the left-hand Maemigoro, the left Okumi, and the left part of the collar.
  268. Uwamae: The left-hand part of Nagagi without sleeve parts, i.e., the part on the right as you face it.
  269. Uwanabe-kofun (ウワナベ古墳) Tumulus is also written as "宇和奈邊古墳" in Chinese characters.
  270. Uwanabe-kofun Tumulus (a keyhole-shaped mound in Hokkeji Town, Nara City)
  271. Uwanabe-kofun Tumulus is a large keyhole-shaped mound located in Hokkeji Town, north of Heijo-kyu Palace Site in Nara City.
  272. Uwanari (jealousy)
  273. Uwanari is one of the eighteen best plays of kabuki by the Ichikawa family.
  274. Uwateshiki is generally larger and used with binkake (small-size brazier), and Yokoteshiki is used with ryoro (brazier).
  275. Uwateshiki: Handle-on-the-upper-section style
  276. Uzaemon ICHIKAWA (the 15th), Ganjiro NAKAMURA (the first), Enjaku JITSUKAWA the second and Kanzaburo NAKAMURA (the 17th) all performed the role of Kanpei well, but the best performance was that of Kikugoro ONOE (the sixth).
  277. Uzaemon ICHIKAWA the 15th and Shoroku ONOE (the second) were the two best actors for the role of Heiemon.
  278. Uzaemon ICHIKAWA the 15th was the best actor for the role of Rikiya.
  279. Uzaemon ICHIMURA (VIII)
  280. Uzaemon ICHIMURA the 15th acted the villain of 'cheap hoodlum who couldn't make a living in Edo and came home in Yamato' very cooly, while Enjaku JITSUKAWA the second acted Gonta as a 'delinquent in the country' very naturally; they were regarded as two of the greatest performances of Gonta.
  281. Uzaemon ICHIMURA the fifteenth always played the role of Shiro Moritsuna SASAKI.
  282. Uzaemon ODATE
  283. Uzaemon ODATE (January 13 1854 - August 17 1904) was a sumo wrestler who was born in Tagawa County, Dewa Province (present-day Tsuruoka City, Yamagata Prefecture) and his highest rank was ozeki (second highest rank in sumo).
  284. Uzaemon XVII
  285. Uzaemon watched the move of shijimi-uri (fresh water clam peddler) in Fukagawa every day before the performance, and obtained some ideas.
  286. Uzagaku (Ozagaku)
  287. Uzagaku (Ozagaku) is chamber music of the Ryukyu kingdom.
  288. Uzagaku was a solemn and refined form of Gagagu (traditional Japanese court music), whereas Rujigaku utilized instruments such as the charamela (a shawm-like double reed wind instrument) and taiko (large drum) for impressive and inspirational musical effect.
  289. Uzaku
  290. Uzan NAGAO
  291. Uzan NAGAO (October 18, 1864 - April 1, 1942) was a Japanese scholar of the Chinese classics, calligrapher, literati painter and Tenkoku artist (artist of seal engraving) of the Meiji period.
  292. Uzen Province: Domains of Shonai, Shinjo, Tendo and Yonezawa
  293. Uzuhiko
  294. Uzuka
  295. Uzuka is a monument located in Gifu City, Gifu Prefecture that was constructed for the repose of cormorants of Nagara-gawa ukai (cormorant fishing in Nagara-gawa River).
  296. Uzuki-no- kamumiso-no-matsuri
  297. Uzumaki-mon (a decorative spiral pattern), a person on horseback, a horse and small animals on the left wall, mill-stone and a horse on the right wall and several Uzumaki-mon pattern on the ceiling were drawn all in Empire red.
  298. Uzumasa
  299. Uzumasa Days
  300. Uzumasa Hassei Eiga
  301. Uzumasa Hassei Eiga (established 1933-stopped production in 1936) is a movie company once existed in Kyoto.
  302. Uzumasa Hassei Eiga' was established within the same compound by Tsunehisa IKENAGA, who was invited as an advisor for J. O. Studio after resigning the chief of Nikkatsu Studio.
  303. Uzumasa Hospital
  304. Uzumasa Junior High School and others stand on part of the area today.
  305. Uzumasa Station
  306. Uzumasa Station - Saga-Arashiyama Station - Hozukyo Station
  307. Uzumasa Station is a stop in Kyoto City, where the JR railway fare system of specific metropolitan and urban areas is applied.
  308. Uzumasa Station of the West Japan Railway Company (on the Sagano Line)
  309. Uzumasa Station, located in Uzumasa Tarumiyama-cho, Ukyo Ward, Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture, is a stop on the Sanin Main Line (Sagano Line), which is operated by the West Japan Railway Company (JR West).
  310. Uzumasa Tenjingawa Station (beneath the Tenjingawa Oike Crossing) located in the eastern part of Uzumasa is the terminal of the Subway Tozai Line, while the Randen Tenjingawa Station was newly developed as a transfer station.
  311. Uzumasa Tenjingawa Station - (to/from Nijo Station)
  312. Uzumasa Tenjingawa Station, on the Kyoto Municipal Subway Tozai Line, is about 800 meters to the southwest of Hanazono Station.
  313. Uzumasa covers a residential area between the north of Umezu, Ukyo Ward, Kyoto City and Kita Ward, Kyoto City.
  314. Uzumasa in Kadono County in Yamashiro Province was known as the home of the Hata clan, but there was also a territory of the same name in Sasara County in Kawachi Province.
  315. Uzumasa in Kyoto
  316. Uzumasa in Kyoto is well known today.
  317. Uzumasa is the place-name of regions in Ukyo Ward, Kyoto City and Neyagawa City, Osaka Prefecture.
  318. Uzumasa-Koryuji Station
  319. Uzumasa-Koryuji Station (A8) - Katabiranotsuji Station (A9) - Arisugawa Station (A10)
  320. Uzumasa-Koryuji Station, located in Uzumasa-kumiishi-cho, Ukyo Ward, Kyoto City, is a stop on the Arashiyama Main Line, which is operated by Keifuku Electric Railroad Co., Ltd.
  321. Uzumasa-kitaro-cho, Ukyo Ward: 20,011
  322. Uzumasa-tenjingawa Station
  323. Uzumasa-tenjingawa Station (Tozai Line, Kyoto Municipal Subway)
  324. Uzumasa-tenjingawa Station, located in the Ukyo ward of Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture, is the last stop on the Tozai Line of the Kyoto Municipal Subway and the first subway station built in Ukyo Ward.
  325. Uzume' no
  326. Uzume' no (name of kami)
  327. Uzurabue
  328. Uzurame no ii (literally rice with quails' eyes): unknown.
  329. Uzuraya Club Coffee Shop
  330. V-shaped zoning ditches constructed with arc patterned wooden planks, earthwork, embankment, and fences constructed along with ditches have been excavated.
  331. VIVRE
  332. Vacuum packed food:
  333. Vagrant Life
  334. Vaibhaara-vana
  335. Vaisravana, Saharabhuja and Goho Maoson that are enshrined in Golden Hall of the Main Shrine are all secret Buddha statues [not open for public viewing]; in their stead statues referred to as "Omae-dachi" are enshrined in front of these secret Buddha Statues.
  336. Vajra
  337. Vajradhatu: On Bazara Dado Ban
  338. Vajradhatu: On Rokeijinbara Kiriku
  339. Vajrapani said, "So be it, World-Honored One [honorific name for Gautama Buddha]. I am eager to listen."
  340. Valentine card
  341. Valid period
  342. Validity
  343. Validity and Reissuance
  344. Valignano explained the purpose of the mission in his own letter as follows:
  345. Valignano made a plan to print and publish textbooks for Gakurin (Learners' Forest) in Roman characters, and then to print and publish books for the general people using katakana (one of the Japanese syllabaries).
  346. Valley fold
  347. Valuable as an example of early Makie.
  348. Valuable treasured documents such as four scrolls of "歴聖図像," 45 volumes of "今上起居注,""皇宋会編" written by 方賓 (sohan (wooden print made during Song dynasty)), "十七朝聖藻集" (明版) by 呉応箕 also disappeared.
  349. Value as a source
  350. Value as backup weapons
  351. Value as historical material
  352. Value as self-defence weapons
  353. Value of each nutrition is listed below.
  354. Values and Roles of Japanese Swords
  355. Values in 2005
  356. Valuing Menju (person-to-person teaching based on oral communication) in the teaching of practical training is one of the reasons to split into various schools.
  357. Valve gear: Basic type Stephenson valve gear
  358. Vancouver (Washington State, the United States of America. Not to be confused with Vancouver, British Columbia, Canada.)
  359. Vanguard
  360. Vanquishing the ruling families across western Japan they established the Yamato dynasty (Wakoku) which was ruled by the Great King of Yamato (emperor).
  361. Variable Voltage Variable Frequency Control: this is the common name for electric cars, such as the early generation of electric cars having a function which produces sounds similar to the sound of yurei heard in kabuki or period dramas (a name familiar in the railway industry).
  362. Variable because a set of 800 family's document written from the Kamakura period to the Taisho period exist today.
  363. Variant manuscripts
  364. Variant sentences to the original text were written in the following rough categories: the Aobyoshi-bon manuscript, the Kawachi-bon manuscript, and the Beppon manuscript.
  365. Variant texts
  366. Variants of Nishijin Ori
  367. Variation
  368. Variation in altitude: 82 m
  369. Variation in conversion into hectares over time
  370. Variation of canned coffee
  371. Variation of eboshi
  372. Variations
  373. Variations (examples)
  374. Variations are generally divided into Edo-jime and Osaka-jime.
  375. Variations in Ingredients Used
  376. Variations include those filled with strawberries only, those filled with strawberries and fresh cream, and those filled with strawberries and white anko.
  377. Variations include those with fresh cream.
  378. Variations of Kakemono
  379. Variations of Katsudon
  380. Variations of Mitsuba-aoi
  381. Variations of Mochibana
  382. Variations of additives
  383. Variations of anpan
  384. Variations of curry and rice
  385. Variations of goods old by monouri and their calls and musical instruments
  386. Variations of how to eat
  387. Variations of manuscript
  388. Variations of the Myoga symbol, such as Kage-myoga and Nabeshima-myoga, are famous.
  389. Variations of the cross.
  390. Variations on shingi
  391. Variations with a theme of Korean Folk Song
  392. Varied as the length of shaku from time to time, the ratio of 1 shaku to 10 sun was kept.
  393. Varieties
  394. Varieties and Styles
  395. Varieties and polishing ratios
  396. Varieties and shapes
  397. Varieties and trends
  398. Varieties by usage
  399. Varieties eaten on special occasions
  400. Varieties grown
  401. Varieties in the past
  402. Varieties in the temperature of hot spring water
  403. Varieties in the way of bathing
  404. Varieties of Fukusa
  405. Varieties of Tenmokujawan
  406. Varieties of chozubachi
  407. Varieties of events are held from traditional shinto rituals to the event of coloring the night of tanabata by lighting candles.
  408. Varieties of hot springs
  409. Varieties of kakegoe (o-muko)
  410. Varieties of karakuri
  411. Varieties of rakugo performance
  412. Varieties of rei
  413. Varieties of toji customs, such as mineral sand bath, cascading bath, steam hot bath and mixed bath, were created taking advantage of the characteristics of respective hot springs.
  414. Varieties that give high yields are preferred.
  415. Variety (contents)
  416. Variety (forms)
  417. Variety name of raw material rice
  418. Variety of Chinese Medicine Which Contains Gaihaku
  419. Variety of Japanese tea
  420. Variety of Takoyaki-ki
  421. Variety of shooting
  422. Variety of soba dishes
  423. Variorum
  424. Various Artifacts from the Ninna-ji Temple Grounds
  425. Various Aspects of Genko
  426. Various Buddha appear in the world to save all the living things.
  427. Various Chokugo were issued under the Constitution of the Empire of Japan, such as the one at the opening ceremony of imperial Diet, or the one titled as 'Seishonen gakuto ni tamawaritaru chokugo' (literally, imperial rescript deigned to juveniles and students.'
  428. Various Haniwa
  429. Various Japanese Jodo sects emphasize different sutras.
  430. Various Japanese lines of the Pure Land Buddhism sect, such as the Jodo sect and the Jodo Shinshu (the True Pure Land Sect of Buddhism), consider the '18th Vow' to be particularly important.
  431. Various Japanese-style rooms.
  432. Various Kamon
  433. Various Kinds of Gissha
  434. Various Kogai Hairpins
  435. Various Kogaki were created to prevent the audience from being bored of Shiki Sanban, which was played first every day in the Gobandate Shiki Noh performance lasting several days in the Edo Period.
  436. Various Legends about His Birth
  437. Various Ministers attended this banquet after they had New Year's audiences with the Empress and Crown Prince.
  438. Various Nijo-jo Castles
  439. Various Origins
  440. Various Renditions
  441. Various Ryoge no kan (posts outside the original Ritsuryo code created by Imperial edicts), which were created from the late Nara period to the Heian period, had Tang names.
  442. Various Schools
  443. Various Schools of Sado
  444. Various Senses
  445. Various Theories
  446. Various Theories of Classifying Fudai
  447. Various Theories on the Introduction of Firearms into Japan
  448. Various Trainer Airplanes
  449. Various Wamyosho books
  450. Various accounts have it founded by the scholarly monk Goho in 1359 or 1358.
  451. Various albums or single songs of Maywa Denki
  452. Various and advanced mathematics, algebra, integration method, and geometry were developed independently of European influence.
  453. Various animal shaped imagawa-yaki cakes were created and sea bream shaped cakes became particularly popular because sea bream were considered lucky fish and was too expensive for ordinary people.
  454. Various arts of Central Asia, West Asia, Alexandria, ancient Greece and ancient Rome were introduced, via the Silk Road, into China over a period of several centuries.
  455. Various arts of Sangaku that used puppets became kugutsu (puppet play) and over time, it were replaced by ningyo joruri (traditional Japanese puppet theater ? bunraku).
  456. Various aspects are laid out in more detail, such as that printed books of "Sonsho-kyo scripture" and of "Mokuren-kyo scripture" were sold, a drama called "Mokuren rescues his mothers" was played and accepted favorably, and many of the general public went to their ancestors' graves and offered memorial services there.
  457. Various aspects of development
  458. Various aspects of the Emperor's divinity had been discussed from ancient times but, influenced by the pre-Meiji Sonno Joi and anti-Shogunate movements and based on descriptions in the "Kojiki" and "Nihonshoki," the Emperor began to be described as 'Arahitogami.'
  459. Various banned items and criminal punishments
  460. Various beliefs sprung from Jodo (Pure Land) sect to Kamakura New Buddhism, such as Yuzu Nenbutsu (reciting the name of Amitabha) by Ryonin in the late Heian period, Jodo Sect by Honen, Jodo Shinshu (the True Pure Land Sect of Buddhism) by Shinran, and Ji Sect by Ippen.
  461. Various bentos
  462. Various bodies of blades from the ones with partly changed materials or from production methods of Japanese swords to industrial swords representing the shape of Japanese swords were made as prototypes or in large quality.
  463. Various books from the past were quoted, and compiled in 55 categories; a kind of encyclopedia constituting almost 1,000 books.
  464. Various books including "Konjaku Monogatarishu" and "Fusoryakuki" describe the beginning of Kurama Temple, and it is said that a person named FUJIWARA no Isendo, who came from Fujiwara Nanke and served as the Head of Zoto-ji Temple, enshrined Vaisravana and sahasrabhuja, and built Kurama Temple.
  465. Various bows and also arrows have been developed from Yumiya such as blowguns, darts (called nageya in Japan), crossbows (machine bow), varistor (weapon) and so on.
  466. Various ceremonies are held in the seiden.
  467. Various ceremonies associated with the emperor and Miyake (families allowed to be in status of the Imperial Family) are described below.
  468. Various coatings and decorations are used.
  469. Various collections of anecdotes were also compiled and the culture and literature in this period is represented by "Konjaku Monogatari Shu" (Tales of Times Now Past), which could be said to be a compilation of all the anecdotes from that period.
  470. Various companies even changed their names and trademarks to those that were related to Senjaku (this name is written in two Chinese characters meaning a Japanese folding fan and a sparrow, respectively) with Senjaku's permission.
  471. Various companies within the Sumitomo Group contribute to operation and maintenance costs.
  472. Various compositions were used for namazu-e.
  473. Various conflicting theories abound and the real reason remains a mystery.
  474. Various controversies on Yamatai are introduced as follows.
  475. Various countries around China had friendly relations with Tang and the East Asian cultural sphere was formed with shared cultural features such as Chinese characters, Confucianism and Buddhism translated into Chinese.
  476. Various countries outside the territory were roughly classified into those countries which obeyed the Chinese dynasty and other counties.
  477. Various crests were used depending on the family, but ultimately there were many Katabami (cuckooflower) crests.
  478. Various dango
  479. Various descriptions, including distinct features of each castle tower, have been given in this section, but articles and reading matters on the respective castle should be referenced for more details.
  480. Various designs of lightweight Mairado were elaborated as convenient doors and Mairado were often used as a swing door or a sliding door.
  481. Various different kanji characters have been used to represent his name, including Hechikan (丿恒), Hechikan (丿観) or Bechikan (別貫).
  482. Various different kanji characters have been used to represent his name, including 酒顛童子, 酒天童子, 朱点童子, and 酒呑童子.
  483. Various discussions have been made from medical viewpoints about his standing death.
  484. Various discussions on the two main theories
  485. Various distinguished writers including Shunsui RAI, Kenkado KIMURA, Baigai TOTOKI as well as Sessai MASHIYAMA and Shitoku MORITA of the Nagashima clan in Ise Province studied under Tosai.
  486. Various eating cultures, ranging from high-class restaurants for rich people to dishes for common people, such as soba and donburi-mono (rice bowl dishes), were generated.
  487. Various educational events are held during the Kyoto Prize week, such as special classes by prizewinners in high schools, exchange programs with primary and junior high school students and forums for university students.
  488. Various events
  489. Various events are held by citizens including the operation of odoribune (dancing boat) by geigi (geisha) and the sending up of fireworks.
  490. Various events are held there, and at night stalls are set up in the vicinity.
  491. Various events in which two or more amateur Japanese drum groups participate
  492. Various events related to the Tale of Genji were held, including:
  493. Various exchanges were made between different schools or styles, and the manners of a match or the tools for a match were being made common in sojutsu, kenjutsu, jujutsu, and so on.
  494. Various exhibitions focused on plants are held at twenty five times a year including Sanyaso (plants growing wild in fields and mountains,) nuts, river orchids, etc.
  495. Various factors such as the regional industry, financing of shrines, the way of practicing faith, and purposes of Shinto services and rituals can be glimpsed at in each Special Shinsen.
  496. Various falsifications seemed to be made in the "Kojiki" and the "Nihonshoki," and one of the problems arising from the falsifications is that the imperial line was indicated as if it had been succeeded by Male-line Emperors.
  497. Various families are asked to blend fine incense as a part of the preparations, so one spring day when plum blossoms come out, a 'blending incense' competition is held.
  498. Various festivals are held irrespective of the time.
  499. Various feudal clans carried out the practice one after another, following the bakufu's awards, and published many collections of documents of awards granted for good deeds including 'Geibikogiroku' and 'Kanoetsu sanshu ryominden.'
  500. Various foods are added to somen.
  501. Various forms in European shoens
  502. Various forms of Seijin-shiki ceremonies
  503. Various forms of Tatari
  504. Various forms of performance subsequently appeared under the name of kaomise although they did not necessarily preserve the older tradition.
  505. Various forms of sanpai
  506. Various fue also appear in Genji Monogatari (The Tale of Genji), but the word fue usually refers to ryuteki when used alone and others are specifically called 'sakuhachi no fue' (shakuhachi), 'sau no fue' (sho [笙]) or 'komabue.'
  507. Various gods also came into being on this occasion.
  508. Various gods gathered to give their wisdom and to take her out of the cave, and it worked.
  509. Various gods were also born on this occasion.
  510. Various good deeds such as charity to others, warning to ourselves, enshrining the ancestors and reflecting on ourselves are all included in Zenjo.
  511. Various grains and seeds then appeared from her corpse.
  512. Various grains appeared from Ukemochi's corpse, including cows and horses from her head, millet from her forehead, silkworms from her eyebrows, Japanese millet from her eyes, rice from her abdomen, and barley, red beans and soybeans from her genitals.
  513. Various guarantors guaranteed the ginsatsu after it was issued.
  514. Various halls of Itsukushima-jinja Shrine
  515. Various halls of Yasaka-jinka Shrine
  516. Various house-shaped Haniwa with different structure and size were displayed all over or in a line.
  517. Various house-shaped haniwa of the mid Kofun period (tumulus period) were excavated from Tonobeta number 1 mound in Shibayama-cho, Sanbu County, Chiba Prefecture and Nagase Takahama site in Umanoyama burial mounds located in Hawai-cho, Tohaku County, Tottori Prefecture.
  518. Various ideas; changing the way of inscribing, making the back of the haft round, making it thick, or inscribing a secret mark, are found.
  519. Various ideological theories were advocated before the early Meiji period, but none of them were judged correct as long as they were academic disputes.
  520. Various imitations coexist with various antiques, and experts know that many Japanese imitation swords from other countries exist.
  521. Various implementation methods were proposed, but it was basically decided to select one from among the following three methods:
  522. Various ingredients are added to congee including fish, oysters, beef, chicken, cuttlefish, beansprouts, peanuts, century egg (preserved egg) and chicken egg.
  523. Various ingredients are used; egg may be replaced with datemaki (a rolled omelet mixed with fish paste), and minced fish and kamaboko may be added in some restaurants.
  524. Various ingredients such as vegetables and seafood are cooked together in a pot of broth.
  525. Various interpretations
  526. Various issues of observation
  527. Various items including four gilt bronze statues of the Buddha and a gorinto (a gravestone composed of five pieces piled up one upon another) made of quartz crystal created in the Nara period were found inside the statue and they became designated as National Treasures as attachments to the host statue in 2003.
  528. Various karuta tournaments are also held in all parts of the country.
  529. Various kind of Shaku Measures
  530. Various kinds of Karaage
  531. Various kinds of Naginata
  532. Various kinds of facilities of Okazaki City line Sakuranobanba-dori Street on its east side and include Kyoto Municipal Martial Arts Center at the northmost position, ex-Butokuden hall which is a Kyoto Municipal Designated Cultural Asset, and the Heian-jingu Shrine parking lot.
  533. Various kinds of foodstuffs are used depending on the region, restaurant or home, and Kaisenmaki (seafood sushi roll) using shrimp and raw fish as fillings is often done in these years.
  534. Various kinds of guns were experimentally produced, such as a triple-barrel hinawaju which had three pans and whose gun barrel rotates like a revolver, a level double-barreled pistol and so on.
  535. Various kinds of ji, such as one to which a supplementary small prop is attached, one where foot propping the string of the highest note is modified or one which is designed to prevent it from falling, are in use.
  536. Various kinds of kanzashi were produced and especially used during the latter part of the Edo period.
  537. Various kinds of minerals used to be found here, and because Mt. Oe had many metal-bearing veins, copper-bearing ores, copper pyrites, sulfide ores, chrome iron ores and silver-bearing ores were mined in the Komori Mine, while molybdic (yellow lead) was mined in the Busshoji Mine.
  538. Various kinds of ri were used by periods and regions after the collapse of the Ritsuryo System.
  539. Various kinds of tickling
  540. Various kinds of toneris were also the central army in addition to Emonfu.
  541. Various kinds of vegetables peculiar to Kyoto, and Tanba brand agricultural products are listed.
  542. Various kinds of zosui
  543. Various kobudo have been surviving till now, and many are not only observing their ancient styles, but also changing their styles to follow the current of the times.
  544. Various lavatories
  545. Various legends, folktales and old stories are passed down in various regions in Japan.
  546. Various lyrics for imayo were created.
  547. Various lyrics were composed.
  548. Various martial arts, including Kyujutsu, shifted their focus from technique to the cultivation of the Japanese spirit, and in 1920 the Bujutsu Senmon Gakko was renamed as Budo Senmon Gakko.
  549. Various materials are used such as metal with cut glass and lacquered plastic.
  550. Various materials were used for ornamental balls.
  551. Various materials were used to create various shoji such as kinu-shoji (silk shoji), nuno-shoji (cloth shoji), kami-shoji (paper shoji), ita-shoji (board shoji), sugi-shoji (cedar shoji) and fuku-shoji (also called oshi-shoji and was used as a wall), and akari-shoji and others were devised near the end of the Heian period.
  552. Various measures have been studied to prevent the deterioration and conserve the mural paintings.
  553. Various measures were tried in order to prevent free drinking.
  554. Various methods are used such as, grinding sumi with the tip of a finger to create fine particles to adjust the desired ink color.
  555. Various methods of packaging such as vacuum packing have been tried to contain its strong smell to promote sales.
  556. Various mokuroku were drawn up, including shoen mokuroku and shoryo mokuroku which were related to manors and landholding, kenchu mokuroku which recorded the results of kenchu (land surveys), sakuden mokuroku which showed the area under cultivation and the number of workers, and ketsuge mokuroku which showed the status of the payment of nengu (land tax).
  557. Various names are given to powdered green tea, such as "Hatsumukashi (literally, the first old days)," "Atomukashi (literally, later old days)," "Chiyomukashi (literally, very old days)," "Aoi-no-shiro (literally, the white of marrows)," "Seikaihaku" and so on.
  558. Various names were seen in the schools of Kyujutsu, but the actual activities of many old schools are not known so the name of 'school' did not have the same meaning of today's school.
  559. Various namings
  560. Various new systems were implemented by rusu-seifu, including Conscription Ordinance (kairiku keibi no sei), education system (kyoiku sotsuiku no michi), judicial reform (shinri keibatsu no ho) and land tax reform (rizai kaikei no ho).
  561. Various offices in Hyobusho including Left/Right division of Meryo (the bureau of horses), Left/Right division of Hyogo (the bureau of military storehouses), Inner division of Hyogo and Zoheishi (weapons-manufacturing office) were also the central army.
  562. Various old houses can be seen along the road.
  563. Various opinions about Shotoku Taishi
  564. Various opinions about the Emperor arose in between the people at that time, and even Sokichi TSUDA and others, who had suffered from Kokoku Shikan (Imperial view of Japanese history), declared not to deny the existence of the Emperor.
  565. Various other factors are also considered such as: whether the candidate is appropriately inheriting features of the accomplished art, whether the candidate has dominated the art form, or whether the candidate's demonstrated skill-levels are deserving of the gravity of a Myoseki title/name.
  566. Various other series such as the Hankyu Electric Railway series, Hanshin Electric Railway series, Sanyo Electric Railway series and Shintetsu (Kobe Electric Railway Co., Ltd.) extended series are available.
  567. Various particles stick to kosa, although how easily particles are stuck to kosa depends on the type of the particles.
  568. Various patterns are derived from hanabishi, such as "ken hanabishi," which is a hanabishi pattern combined with swords, "maru ni hanabishi," which is a hanabishi pattern placed in a circular frame, "kikko hanabishi," which is a hanabishi pattern placed in a hexagonal frame, and "hanakaku,' which is a square-shaped hanabishi pattern.
  569. Various people including the rich and the poor or high and low social standing entered into temples and the area around temple developed into a city, tied with the spirit of cultural innovation of temples and shrines in those days.
  570. Various powers in Chikugo Province such as the Kamachi clan, the Kusano clan and the Kuroki clan left from the influence of the Otomo clan after 1579 and the conflict with Yoshimune OTOMO who succeeded to the family estate deepened due to the feud of dualistic politics.
  571. Various powers in Wa consented to the reformation of national systems, accelerating the speed of centralizing power.
  572. Various practices and performances made by both were thought to trigger the commencement of wabicha.
  573. Various programs are held at Kambaikan Hardy Hall at Muromachi Campus such as movies, concerts etc, on every Thursday when the university is in session.
  574. Various projects including excavation of the gardens, restoration, and the computer graphical reproduction of the interior decoration of Ho-o-do hall have been taking place since the 1990s.
  575. Various public entertainment
  576. Various radical sonjo party across the country tried to use force at the time, but all attempts fell through.
  577. Various raigo-zu (images of the descent of Amida Buddha) that were created in a large number in the same period were also used as sacred symbols that promise birth in the Pure Land at rinju.
  578. Various railway lines such as Takayama Line, Taita Line, Chuo Main Line, Shinetsu Main Line and Takasaki Line have been built along the Nakasen-do route to the east of Gifu Station.
  579. Various raw materials as raw materials of soy-sauce were considered, and original products with advantages and disadvantages were produced.
  580. Various reasons abound as to the reason behind the feud between Tonouchi and Kondo including: Tonouchi's less than fine character; he was the first person who was killed as a result of Kondo's ambition; it was a purge carried out by the Serizawa faction.
  581. Various reasons can be cited, but the biggest reason is that Marxism became less appealing and people are now skeptical about the significance of applying development stage theory to Chinese history.
  582. Various records including the appointment log of the successive zasu, services, events and incidents are documented in 'Tendai-zasu ki' (Archives of Tendai-zasu).
  583. Various reformations were further implemented including the establishment of a civil administration office, a court of justice, and a domain school named Bunbukan, until the domain was converted to Yamakami Prefecture through the Haihan-chiken (abolition of feudal domains and establishment of prefectures) in August 1871.
  584. Various renga (linked-verse) and haikai poems used this poem by Nijoin no Sanuki.
  585. Various representations and designs are arranged such as the seats to wait for entering a tea room, tsukubai (literally "stooping basin". A low wash basin used in a tea garden) to wash hands, and lantern which lights the footsteps.
  586. Various restrictions were imposed such as prohibition of martyrdom and restriction of the time to construct a mausoleum of Emperor to 7 days or less.
  587. Various rotensho (stallholders) appeared in accordance with the development of the culture of festivals during the Edo period.
  588. Various schools of Bo-no-te appeared; many of them originated in Japanese martial arts.
  589. Various schools of the Shin Sect had requested to be given shigo (a posthumous name) from the Emperor to Shinran, the founder of the sect, and Rennyo, Chuko no So (father of restoration).
  590. Various sects
  591. Various seiyo-kan buildings
  592. Various sentences (many letters full of lively wit)
  593. Various shapes are used for tassels (kiku tassel and Rikyu tassel (kemari tassel) are often used).
  594. Various sorts of hogu and so on are carried out after they are treated with "kokun" where they burn incense to purify the ritual implements.
  595. Various sovereign power theories
  596. Various soy-sauce
  597. Various starches are used according to the fabric, colors, etc.; historically, it was considered that rice starch or Ginnamafu (selected fresh wheat gluten) was suitable for light-colored cotton, crepe Kimono, hemp cloth, etc., and Funori (gloiopeltis glue made of seaweed), gelatin, etc., were suitable for dark-colored fabrics.
  598. Various stories about Tsuchigumo exist, and "Heike Monogatari" (The Tale of the Heike) describes a story about it by the name of 'Yamagumo' as follows:
  599. Various stories about aiuchi
  600. Various stories exist regarding the ancient provincial capital of Tanba, and one of them holds that it was established on the right side of the Oi-gawa River in Chiyokawa-cho.
  601. Various styles of shooting are described in 'Gosya' (above).
  602. Various substances are stuck to kosa and are carried with the kosa, but the damage and environmental pollution caused by harmful substances of them are considered constituting a problem.
  603. Various surveys have been conducted on canned coffee in Japan and 'Georgia (canned coffee)' is the brand often selected as number one in various categories.
  604. Various systems to build up Bakuhan-taisei, including systems of sakoku (national isolation), chigyo (enfeoffment) and murauke (village wide, collective responsibility for tax payment) were established under the reigns of the first to third shogunates, namely Ieyasu TOKUGAWA, Hidetada TOKUGAWA and Iemitsu TOKUGAWA.
  605. Various taste preferences, consequently the cooking methods for them, have been developed in combination with the meat tastes of various types of whales and of body portions of whales, having formed various food cultures depending on the nation or area.
  606. Various technique are adopted, including the saccharification method of the fresh sweet potato, which enhances sweetness.
  607. Various techniques are used to reproduce the scenes, including green-colored sawdust formed in the shape of mountains, or a layered canopy representing the sky.
  608. Various theories
  609. Various theories about Nyujo
  610. Various theories about its origin.
  611. Various theories about the origin
  612. Various theories as to the reason why the king of Paekche sent the seven-pronged sword to the king of Wa are also still being constructed.
  613. Various theories exist about the origin of shishimai, such as the Chinese-origin theory and the Indian-origin theory, but nothing can be said for sure.
  614. Various theories exist regarding the actual year in which they started.
  615. Various theories exist regarding the founding of Kasagi-dera Temple but the actual circumstances are unclear.
  616. Various theories exist regarding the founding of Rokudo Chinno-ji Temple and few details are known but according to documents of To-ji Temple, it was founded by YAMASHIRO no Omi between the years of 824 and 848.
  617. Various theories exist regarding when the procedures of seppuku became established but the most prominent among these state that it was at the beginning of the 18th century.
  618. Various theories exist with regard to the deities enshrined at the shrines.
  619. Various theories exist, but it is said to have been created by a western-style restaurant in Asakusa, Taito Ward, Tokyo, where it was sold as a "minced meat cutlet" during the Meiji period.
  620. Various theories have been put forward about why Nihonshoki provides a detailed description about Prince Shotoku while "Kojiki" contains only his genealogy, suggesting that there must be some meaning to the difference itself.
  621. Various theories have been suggested in regard to the matter.
  622. Various theories on Kazumasa ISONO's performance
  623. Various theories on the current location of the sword
  624. Various theories on the location
  625. Various theories on the meaning of litany have been proposed by such people as Shoko WATANABE and the philosopher Hajime NAKAMURA, but there is no authorized translation.
  626. Various theories on the year of official introduction
  627. Various theories regarding soy-sauce
  628. Various theory
  629. Various toppings including kamaboko and green leafy vegetables (such as spinach) are used.
  630. Various toppings such as fruits and additives can be added.
  631. Various trainer airplanes
  632. Various trainer airplanes.
  633. Various transport routes were constructed to the west of the lake, such as the Nishi-omi-ji Road and the Wakasa Kaido Road stretching from Otsu to Wakasa Province, and the Hokkoku Kaido Road linking Kyoto and, via Lake Biwa, Imajo-cho, where the road connected to the Hokurikudo Road.
  634. Various transportation cards are accepted at the station: for JR West, J-THRU, Suica, and TOICA; for the subway, the cards compatible with KANSAI THRU PASS; and for Kintetsu, J-THRU and the cards compatible with KANSAI THRU PASS.
  635. Various tunes of imayo, including Etenraku Imayo (syllabic-style tunes) mentioned below, were also composed, and there existed two categories of tunes : melisma-style tunes, such as Choseiden, and syllabic-style tunes, such as the melancholy music used from 1964 to 1993 in the self-introduction announcement of Chubu-Nippon Broadcasting Co., Ltd., which was originally the music of koto (a long Japanese zither with 13 strings).
  636. Various types of Tenugui towel are available.
  637. Various types of candy vendors competed so fiercely that some sold candies by using lotteries, some attracted customers with entertainments, and some sold candies by delivering sales pitch, from which derived mountebanks called tekiya in present street stalls and night stalls.
  638. Various types of kanzashi were produced according to the change of times and hairstyles.
  639. Various types of lids are available such as solid wood, covering lids, round shape lids and square lids.
  640. Various types of liquid soup stock are sold in bags or bottles.
  641. Various types of naginata jutsu for men were also established and is still practiced now.
  642. Various types of okowa
  643. Various types of tamago kake gohan
  644. Various types of yoriai
  645. Various versions
  646. Various views on the origin are described in "Nihon Kamon Soran" (Complete Guide to Family Crests in Japan).
  647. Various views surrounding 'Kannazuki'
  648. Various vocations
  649. Various western customs came into Japan due to the Meiji restoration, but this civilization and enlightenment developed in its own way, having changed by assimilating with Japanese custom, like Chinese culture had in the past.
  650. Various works about Nezumi Kozo (a Japanese chivalrous thief in the Edo period)
  651. Various works were produced using unique patterns in which a catfish apologized for causing the earthquake or a catfish was helping the restoration after the earthquake in compositions of so-called 'yonaosi namazu' (catfish reforming society).
  652. Various writing style were produced, including a style produced by ONO no Tofu taking the writing style of Wang Xi-zhi as a model, and a style called "Jodai style" (ancient style) produced by FUJIWARA no Yukinari, FUJIWARA no Sukemasa and others.
  653. Variously shaped and one type is commonly called 'Bomb,' which shaped cooked rice into a big ball and wrapped in a sheet of dried laver.
  654. Varistor (weapon)
  655. Vassal
  656. Vassal Families
  657. Vassal for the Ogigayatsu-Uesugi clan.
  658. Vassal of the Kira family
  659. Vassalage to Yoritomo
  660. Vassals
  661. Vassals Yagami-jo Castle became furious and killed his mother (a fiction from Ehon Taikoki).
  662. Vassals also called him 'Shison.'
  663. Vassals and Chief retainers
  664. Vassals of Tadakuni MIZUNO
  665. Vassals of a daimyo (commander) but residing in a rural hamlet.
  666. Vassals of the Kyoto deputy, afraid the prison would be fire damaged allowing prisoners to escape and disturb the peace, decided to execute them all.
  667. Vassals of the Sengoku clan
  668. Vassals of the Takeda Family would not appraise a stranger Kansuke, but Harunobu (Shingen) employed him since he was recommended by Itagaki.
  669. Vassals presented the Emperor's favorite alcohol and joined the party ('是日天長大?群臣献翫好酒食宴畢賜禄有差').
  670. Vassals received kuramai directly at first, but later on a system was adopted in which fudasashi (traders who received and sold kuramai on behalf of the government for a commission) would receive kuramai, sell it at an official price, then deduct the commissions and pay the proceeds to the vassals.
  671. Vassals that were not included in 1 or 2
  672. Vassals were ordered to live in castle towns, and it is supposed, for example, from Rakuchu Rakugaizu Byobu (urban areas and suburbs of Kyoto, a folding screen) by Eitoku KANO, that buildings in urban areas (such as Machiya (traditional townhouses found mainly in Kyoto) and samurai residences) had progressed as well.
  673. Vassals who received this rice were called Kuramaidori.
  674. Vastly outnumbered by Hideyoshi's forces, Katsuie's forces could not hold out and were routed, eventually forcing Katsuie to retreat to Kitanosho-jo Castle in Echizen.
  675. Vasubandhu: "Muryojukyo ubadaisha ganshoge" (Discourse on the Pure Land)
  676. Vatican City
  677. Vaxjo University
  678. Vegetable street stalls sell corn (boiled and grilled), boiled pumpkin, and boiled taro.
  679. Vegetable varieties locally produced are not limited to Kyo-yasai but include Naniwa-yasai, Yamato-yasai, and Kaga-yasai, which are cultivated in Osaka, Nara, and Ishikawa.
  680. Vegetables
  681. Vegetables Almost Equivalent to Traditional Vegetables
  682. Vegetables and processed foods
  683. Vegetables are wrapped with abura-age or yuba.
  684. Vegetables harvested early in the morning (lettuce, eggplant, cucumber and corn)
  685. Vegetables pickled in sake lees are valued as "Konomono" (Japanese pickles) and called "Narazuke."
  686. Vegetables such as burdock root may be stuffed in the hole.
  687. Vegetables such as eggplants which are not boiled but deep fried and soaked in seasoned soup stock after removing oil by pouring boiling water are also a kind of ohitashi and in this case, it is particularly called "agebitashi."
  688. Vegetables, edible wild plants, edible fungus
  689. Vegetables, meat and fish can be cooked in soymilk with broth.
  690. Vegetables, seafoods or hunted animals which are gained and presented to Shinto and Buddhist deities at the beginning of the year were also called hatsuho.
  691. Vegetation
  692. Vegetation cover was mostly deciduous broad-leaved forests (buckeye and oak); since it was a snowy area, the houses grew in size.
  693. Vegetation cover was mostly deciduous forests unlike the eastward of Ishikari Lowland.
  694. Vegetation cover was mostly laurel forests.
  695. Vehicle is attached with a license plate (Japan) whose number starts from either 3 or 5, which is painted in white against a green background, indicating a business-purpose vehicle.
  696. Vehicle: Bus (West JR Bus Company mainly uses super high-decker buses)
  697. Vehicles
  698. Vehicles can run through it.
  699. Vehicles can run through the pass which has the wide road with more than two lanes wide, with no centerline.
  700. Vehicles can use Kurio-toge Pass as it is on a national route.
  701. Vehicles for a taxi are mainly sedans of 2000 cc displacement, but some station wagons and minivans can be seen in recent years.
  702. Vehicles used
  703. Vehicles with a license plate whose number starts from 3 and is 2000 cc or less displacement may be included in this class.
  704. Vehicles with company names painted on their bodies but with a license plate which is designed green against a white background can be often seen.
  705. Vemacitra, Vimalacitra in Sanskrit and Vepacitti in Pali, translation: purification, 絲種種, 綺書, jewelry, tattoo, and others
  706. Vending machine
  707. Vending machines
  708. Vending machines with wild design or with factors stirring up customer interests appeared in large numbers, contributing to accelerated sales of canned coffee.
  709. Vending-machine manufacturers were flooded with orders, as the machines were regarded promising.
  710. Vendor companies and unlimited ride areas
  711. Vendor that delivered bentos to small businesses which did not have their own cafeteria became popular.
  712. Vendors are active inside shrines and temples during the New Year holiday and on the festival days; there are many types of street stalls selling specialized items: Takoyaki (octopus dumplings), yakisoba (fried soba noodle), cotton candies, rice cakes, and toys.
  713. Vendors of this type developed early on, from people walking about selling goods from a shoulder pole; this method had a significant disadvantage in that the vendor's product inventory was limited to what he/she could carry.
  714. Vendors usually sell water with sugar alone for six mon per bowl without dumplings, and they are called a sugar water peddler, not a cold water peddler."
  715. Venerated image of Buddha: Birushana-butsu (Vairocana) (National Treasure)
  716. Venison
  717. Ventilation is considered particularly important when making dried fish and it is believed that the best dried fish is produced when it is exposed to dry air blowing in winter.
  718. Venture Business Laboratory
  719. Venture Whisky
  720. Venues for kanpukai
  721. Venues of the festival
  722. Verandas surround the exterior of the buildings.
  723. Verbs
  724. Verdigris (copper rust): A pigment in green powder created by the oxidation of copper.
  725. Verification by "Fight Science," an overseas program played in the program (there was no experiment).
  726. Verification by TV Programs
  727. Vermilion lacquered peony arabesque openwork table
  728. Vermilion-lacquered chicken-shaped wooden products
  729. Vermilion: Mercury
  730. Verse
  731. Verse 1
  732. Verse 1: After Mt. Funasaka, Sugisaka and all the way to Innosho, he followed the Emperor to tell his wish, engraved a verse in ten characters.
  733. Verse 2
  734. Verse 2: Although it was against his wish wetting his sleeves with dews and tears, he was such a smart person that he could make the Emperor smile with this ten-character poem on the cherry tree.
  735. Verse 3
  736. Verse: Bungobushi (Mojidayu MIYAKOJI)
  737. Verse: Hanpeitabushi (Hanpeita EDO)
  738. Verse: Hanpeitabushi (Kichidayu EDO)
  739. Verse: Katobushi (Kato MASUMI)
  740. Verse: Nagauta
  741. Verse: Nagauta (Shogoro MATSUSHIMA)
  742. Versed in classical literature and religion, he wrote many essays, historical novels and critical studies on classical literature such as "Basho Shichibu-shu Hyoshaku" (A Commentary on the Seven Collections of the Basho School).
  743. Verses Nos. 340 - 350 of "The Anthology of Poems by KI no Tsurayuki" were composed on the seventieth anniversary of Princess Renshi.
  744. Verses of His Death Song
  745. Verses thus composed in accordance with music were the origin of Ci.
  746. Versions of etenraku with lyrics attached thereto are called "imayo" (popular style of song in Heian period) and the most famous among them is "Kuroda-bushi" (Song of Kuroda), which is often played in wedding receptions in Japan.
  747. Vertical and horizontal main streets neatly divided the capital into sections like a grid.
  748. Vertical type rice-milling machine
  749. Very Strange Stories
  750. Very close to Arashiyama Trokko Station on the Sagano Scenic Railway Sagano Sight-seeing Tram Line
  751. Very elegant, elaborate and magnificent-shaped roof ornamentation of an ogre face was installed on the roof.
  752. Very few burial goods were unearthed.
  753. Very few documents about the life of Shohaku are available and much remains unknown.
  754. Very few honmaru-gotens have survived, and the only complete one can be found in Kochi castle.
  755. Very few people used fundoshi in general pools where fundoshi had been in common use before, and a myth spread that fundoshi was prohibited at pools when some pools started to prohibit fundoshi which was confusingly similar to underwear as well as trunk-type swimwear with pockets.
  756. Very few stores feature soy bean paste, which is popular in other areas (although soy bean paste ramen is available on menus in many stores in Kyoto, but is often available as an extra).
  757. Very few temples in Korea participated in the danka seido (parishioner system), and most devotees of such temples assembled after hearing of the reputation miko had for providing this-worldly benefits.
  758. Very little is currently known about the extent of Seki's interactions with Kansai-area Japanese mathematicians, so it is to be hoped that future research will clarify this point.
  759. Very many graves belong to each sect of Buddhism relating to each family; however, the number of irreligious graves is on the rise recently.
  760. Very much feeling for Shizuka, Masako and Ohime granted plenty of valuables to Shizuka.
  761. Very old manuscripts or ancient commentaries have the following phonetic notations of the chapter names:
  762. Very rarely, they were described as virile young men contrary to pretty boys.
  763. Very roughly speaking, the bangashira was appointed from persons in the 'upper-middle class' of vassals in each domain.
  764. Very thick Udon noodles are boiled softly, and then mixed with black and thick dipping broth.
  765. Very truly yours,
  766. Very young females (little girls in Heian period Japan, unmarried adult women in the Edo period) did not wear red but instead, wore hakama of deep violet.
  767. Vestige to Chancellor Act: Due to a scheme, Kanshojo rode a carriage which was a faked invitation.
  768. Vestiges
  769. Via Chugoku Expressway, Yoshida Junction to Maizuru Wakasa Expressway, Ayabe Junction to Trans-Kyoto Expressway, Miyazu Amanohashidate IC to National Route 176, to Kyoto Prefectural Route 2, to Amanohashidate
  770. Via Kurama, it takes about one hour and half using National Route 477 from Horikawa Kitayama.
  771. Via Nagasaki trading house--for ships from the Netherlands and China
  772. Via Nara Prefecture Road 236 Shigisan line.
  773. Via Ohara, it takes about one hour using National Route 367 from Horikawa Kitayama.
  774. Via Osaka Prefecture Road 183 Hondo Takaida line.
  775. Via Trans-Kyoto Expressway, Tamba interchange to National Route 27, Ayabe Ankokuji interchange to Trans-Kyoto Expressway, Miyazu Amanohashidate interchange to National Route 178, to Kyoto Prefectural Route 2, to Amanohashidate
  776. Via private car
  777. Via public transportation
  778. Via the Hankyu Kyoto Line
  779. Via the JR Kyoto Line
  780. Via the Matsumae Domain--for the Ainu tribe
  781. Via the Miyafuku Line
  782. Via the Satsuma Domain--for ships from Ryukyu
  783. Via the Tsushima Domain--for ships from Korea
  784. Vice
  785. Vice Admiral Tokioki NASHIHA was his younger brother, his third son Jugoro ARICHI was Vice Admiral, and his heir Tozaburo ARICHI was Armory Captain and a member of the House of Peers.
  786. Vice Chairperson of the Women's Committee
  787. Vice Chairperson: Toru MIYAMOTO (party affiliation: Kyoto City Assembly Members of the Minshu Miyako-Mirai Party, inaugurated on May 17, 2007)
  788. Vice Commander of Shinsenh-gumi
  789. Vice Governor: Kinnaru SHIMIZUDANI
  790. Vice Governor: Toshitsune DOI
  791. Vice Governor: Toshitsune DOI (resigned in Tsuruga before arriving in Ezo).
  792. Vice President
  793. Vice President of the Japan Association of Actors and Actresses
  794. Vice Shogun
  795. Vice chief of the General Staff
  796. Vice chief of the Naval General Staff
  797. Vice envoy, ONO no Iwane was selected for this task instead.
  798. Vice envoy: U Koko (Y? Gu?ng-jia in Chinese) (Naikaku chusho toneri, meaning an official of the Cabinet Secretariat)
  799. Vice is a green-themed feature in contrast with vermillion Ultimo.
  800. Vice minister for each department
  801. Vice president Masaichi NAGATA was then promoted president.
  802. Vice shogun in Edo period
  803. Vice shogun in Muromachi period
  804. Vice shogun is the post of military officer which was ranked the next position of "Dai Shogun (the great general)" or shogun in Japan.
  805. Vice shogun under the Ritsuryo system (a system of centralized government based on the ritsuryo code)
  806. Vice versa in many cases, utensils that have the same name are completely different depending on the school, so careful attention should be paid to names.
  807. Vice-Chairman
  808. Vice-Executive Chairmen (two) of the Kyoto Intercollegiate Festa Executive Committee
  809. Vice-Fukushogun was placed under vice shogun.
  810. Vice-Grand Master of the Ceremonies
  811. Vice-President, Taro MATSUDAIRA
  812. Vice-Shogun Tadayoshi ASHIKAGA agreed to Tenryu-ji Temple construction as a reconciliation policy of the profit conflict concerning the territory of the samurai class, the court nobles, and temples and shrines due to the disturbance of the Northern and Southern Dynasties.
  813. Vice-directors (three) of the Consortium of Universities in Kyoto
  814. Vice-envoy, ONO no Iwane was chosen for this task instead of Imaemishi, and the ship which he and Chinese envoy, Homei Cho were on was wrecked on their way to Japan, and both died.
  815. Vice-president
  816. Vicinity
  817. Vicinity Information
  818. Victor Sprinckel, Head of the Netherlands trade office in Pattani in Thailand, refused their landing, as he was too busy to cope with the situation caused by Portugal which was hostile to the Netherlands in southern Asia.
  819. Victoria University (Canada)
  820. Victoria University of Wellington
  821. Victorious in the Battle of Sekigahara, Ieyasu TOKUGAWA began to reform the monetary system as a first step towards the unification of the country.
  822. Victory in that battle finally brought the name of Motonari MORI, kokujin lord of Aki Province, to fame.
  823. Victory or defeat
  824. Video and a multiple stereo
  825. Video and multi stereo
  826. Video games, and arcades
  827. Videos capable of recording moving images were introduced later, but in the interim period when the image was live, but sounds were supplied by recorded sources, karaoke was invented.
  828. Vienna City Johann Award (1989)
  829. Vietnam
  830. Vietnam (Hanoi, and the region adjacent to China)
  831. Vietnam (in Vietnamese)
  832. Vietnam - Spread to neighboring countries 3 -
  833. Vietnam Imperial Statue
  834. Vietnam belonged to a cultural sphere, in which Chinese characters were used and imported not only Chinese characters but also systems in China such as Keju (examinations for Chinese state bureaucrats).
  835. Vietnam version only has two volumes because first and second volumes in Chinese and third and fourth volumes were combined into one volume each.
  836. Vietnam was under the ruling of Chinese dynasties for a long time, and Chinese Luli was applied as a formality.
  837. View
  838. View of Amanohashidate (Kyoto National Museum)
  839. View of Eisai from others
  840. View of Lakes and Mountains
  841. View of the Anti-Imperial Family
  842. View that "Kandan Koki" is gisho
  843. View that Kimigayo was the song for spring festival of the Kyushu Dynasty
  844. View that cause was resentment
  845. View that mastermind was Ieyasu TOKUGAWA
  846. View that the Shimazu clan was involved - It was a matter of time when Nobunaga commence conquering Kyushu after he overthrew the Mori clan.
  847. View that the Shimazu clan, that had been in a predicament because of counteroffensive activities by the Otomo clan and the Ryuzoji clan connected with Nobunaga, plotted with nobles in the Imperial Court.
  848. View that the mastermind was Hideyoshi HASHIBA
  849. View that there was a mastermind
  850. View which advocates that Incident was to avoid conquest of Shikoku
  851. View which advocates that mastermind was Yoshiaki ASHIKAGA
  852. View which advocates that mastermind was the society of Jesus
  853. View which advocates that the mastermind was the imperial court
  854. Viewed from the officials' side, it was a 'same-day ban,' considering the government outlawed the party on the same day as they received the party's notification of establishment.
  855. Viewed in the Matanozoki way, the sky and the earth look upside down, making Amanohashidate look just like a bridge across the sky.
  856. Viewers exceed 500,000.
  857. Viewing cherry blossoms at night is called 'yozakura o miru' or 'yozakura kenbutsu,' and it is unique to cherry blossoms.
  858. Viewing locations
  859. Viewing the Giseikan officer names during the early Heian period, the names of clans that had not existed during the Nara period, such as the Minamoto clan, the Tachibana clan, the Kiyohara clan, and the Sugawara clan, appeared suddenly, in addition of the name of the Fujiwara clan.
  860. Viewing the blossoms
  861. Viewing the moon on either the fifteenth night or the thirteenth night is called "katatsukimi (single moon-viewing)" or "katamitsuki (the moon of single viewing)," which has historically been less favorable.
  862. Viewpoint from the philologist
  863. Viewpoint of folklorists
  864. Viewpoint of the historians
  865. Views before the war
  866. Views from external worlds (by Tsuyoshi INUKAI)
  867. Views of Tennosei after the War
  868. Views of invalidity
  869. Views of the Anti-imperial Family
  870. Views of the Supporters of the Imperial Family
  871. Views of the animism by Tylor and Marett
  872. Views on Hideyori's survival
  873. Views that conspiracy of the Imperial Court and Hideyoshi HASHIBA
  874. Views that mastermind was Terumoto MORI (or Takakage KOBAYAKAWA)
  875. Views that pay attention to the emperor and the seat of government
  876. Views that the mastermind was a wealthy merchant in Sakai (Sen no Rikyu)
  877. Views which point out other masterminds
  878. Vigorous vassals such as Akitoki HOJO and the Adachi clan who were forced to give in the Shimotsuki Incident gradually came back to the center of the bakufu.
  879. Viktor HOLTZ (German)
  880. Village
  881. Village Community
  882. Village communities became increasingly more independent, and soson (a communities consisting of peasants' self-governing associations) were established in various areas.
  883. Village constructions were probably common by the end of Early Yayoi period in regions such as northern Kyushu and Kinki, where wet-rice cultivation had been established by that time.
  884. Village mayor: Kazuyoshi TENAKA
  885. Village people in Yamato Province who had used the water from Mt. Nijo for agriculture since ancient times climbed Mt. Nijo in the spring, which is referred to as 'Okanobori.'
  886. Village residents (such as peasants) would leave manors en masse and temporarily take refuge in other areas where they would make demand that the feudal lord take actions such as the reduction of land taxes and the dismissal of the local governor.
  887. Village, Town, City, Prefecture, Preservation District, Year of Selection, District Type
  888. Villagers around the area feared the vengeance of the Nue, notified the head priest of Boon-ji Temple of it, buried the corpse, mourning over the death of the Nue by building a Nue-zuka mound.
  889. Villages (go) inside the Country
  890. Villages belonging to the county that appear in Wamyosho (an old Japanese dictionary compiled in the Heian period)
  891. Villages in Miura-gun County, Kamakura-gun County and Koza-gun County were ordered into compulsory service by them.
  892. Villages were given administrative leaders during the Edo period, called murayakunin (village officers) or shoya (the village head), and these positions were often assumed by former myoshu.
  893. Villages were headed by a richo who was responsible for low level administration.
  894. Vinayapitaka: Kyofunbetsu (経分別, Commentary on the Texts of Religious Precepts), Kendo (けん度, Systems and Rules of Religious Associations) and an appendix.
  895. Vinegar
  896. Vinegar is added to give it an acidic taste making it edible.
  897. Vinegar made from matured sakekasu is called as akasu (red vinegar) due its red color.
  898. Vinegared dish
  899. Vinegared eggplant
  900. Vinegared rice and eel match very well.
  901. Vinegared rice does not harden easily even when it gets cold.
  902. Violating the place-of-origin labeling
  903. Violation of Fuchutokai (the commandment against theft) (theft of a certain amount or more)
  904. Violation of Fujainkai (the commandment against adultery)
  905. Violation of Fumogokai (the commandment against falsehood) (only serious lies to pretend that he or she has attained enlightenment)
  906. Violation of Fusesshokai (the commandment against killing)
  907. Violator of the above act shall be imposed up to 5 years imprisonment, a fine up to 10,000,000 JPY, or both.
  908. Violence, such as looting by samurai to cover military costs, occurred and complaints were raised to the capital, but Munemori ignored them.
  909. Violent assaults and pillage by the new government's forces in Aizu War are the reason for revenge of each domain.
  910. Violent shaking of the mikoshi intends to shake and energize the divine spirit (Tamafuri).
  911. Violent storms came one after another, and although Hikaru Genji prayed to the three deities of Sumiyoshi, his residence was struck by lightning and fire in the end.
  912. Virginity of miko
  913. Virtual bimetallism
  914. Virtual lesson pros
  915. Virtual sanpai on the web
  916. Virtually no old documentation remain in existence and there are so many questions as to, for example, what sort of charms were used in the Heian Period.
  917. Virtually the entire Hanshin Expressway (No.13) Higashi Osaka Route which runs east to west on the north side of Naniwa no Miya Historical Park is an elevated expressway except for the part near the remains of Naniwa no Miya Palace which is at street level.
  918. Virtue of SAIGO Sensei (sensei: a honorific)
  919. Viscount Deogyeong YUN (Korean peerage), Marquis Yonghyo PAK (Korean peerage) and Xianrong GU (Taiwanese) became Kizokuin councilors as Chokusen councilors.
  920. Viscount.
  921. Visibility is slightly hindered.
  922. Visibility meters
  923. Visible objects for worship include Gongen (where gongen, a god or Buddha appearing in a temporary shape, is enshrined) and Oji (a place to conduct rituals en route to pilgrimage).
  924. Vision of Minpoten in the Early Meiji Period
  925. Visit
  926. Visit Japan Campaign
  927. Visit hours: 9AM to 5PM (open 7 days a week)
  928. Visit to Okinawa Prefecture
  929. Visit to the underworld
  930. Visited Dogo-onsen Hot Spring.
  931. Visited Europe
  932. Visited MUSEUM VILLA STUCK (Munich, Germany) on tour
  933. Visited Sendai Mediatech (Miyagi), Takahama city Yakimonono sato kawara museum (Aichi), and Geijutsu no Mori Bijutsukan (Hokkaido) on tour
  934. Visited Suntory Museum (Osaka) and the Ueno Royal Museum (Tokyo) on tour
  935. Visited Tokyo Bijutsu Club (Tokyo), Kyoto Bijutsu Club (Kyoto), Kanazawa Bijutsu Club (Kanazawa), Toyama Bijutsu Club (Toyama), Osaka Bijutsu Club (Osaka), Nagoya Bijutsu Club (Nagoya) on tour.
  936. Visited USA
  937. Visited Walker Art Center (Mineapolis, USA) and Spelman College Museum of Fine Art (Atlanta, USA) on tour.
  938. Visited cities such as Venice, Verona, Milan, and others after that.
  939. Visited the Arima hot springs.
  940. Visited the United Kingdom according to the artist overseas training system promoted by the Agency for Cultural Affairs.
  941. Visiting Ise was often just an excuse to set out on a journey, and the journey was also made in order to acquire the latest knowledge and skills, know what is in fashion, and experience new things.
  942. Visiting Kai Province, Shino became acquainted with Princess Hamaji, an adopted daughter of the head of Saruishi village.
  943. Visiting Okinawa Prefecture to attend the National Sports Festival of Japan as the proxy of the Emperor Showa who was sick in bed at that time, he read a message on behalf of the Emperor on October 24, 1987 at Okinawa Prefecture Peace Memorial Hall built at the southern battle site of Okinawa Prefecture as follows.
  944. Visiting a grave is an opportunity to confirm the relation with, as well as faith in, Buddha and its significance is to recall the deceased who was salvaged by Amida Nyorai and to give thanks for being a person who might also be salvaged at some time.
  945. Visiting a sick person
  946. Visiting and Leaving the Library
  947. Visiting more than one place is called Junko.
  948. Visiting multiple shrines on New Year's Holidays sounds a little peculiar to the people who do no have a custom of sanshamairi and some of them get it negatively saying 'It may reduce appreciation,' and 'It may be not so good.'
  949. Visiting overseas such as Italy and Paris for performances, he was designated as the Important Intangible Cultural Property (Living National Treasure) in 1957.
  950. Visiting the Imperial Palace
  951. Visiting the temple to pray is allowed after 7:30am.
  952. Visitor Information
  953. Visitor information
  954. Visitors are permitted.
  955. Visitors are required to book in advance.
  956. Visitors are served with maccha (green powdered tea).
  957. Visitors can also join a club whose members have the privilege of being sent a quarterly publication named 'Bi no Tayori' (news of the beauty) carrying exhibition plans and essay of art.
  958. Visitors can also take the manga books outside to read on the lawn.
  959. Visitors can climb the stairs to see the exhibits in the upper floors of the museum.
  960. Visitors can enter anywhere except the Exhibition Hall, any time in a day and any day in a year.
  961. Visitors can enter the pagoda where they can see the central pillar atop the foundation stone as well as statues of the Five Great Nyorai.
  962. Visitors can identify that only one of its pillars was erected upside-down, because it has carving patters upside-down.
  963. Visitors chant a Shinto prayer called norito (jinja-haishi, or norito chanted during the sanpai at a shrine) while they bow twice, clap hands twice, and then bow once.
  964. Visitors do not simply tour or observe the temple but must participate in religious services such as the transcribing of sutras.
  965. Visitors guide
  966. Visitors information
  967. Visitors must take care as some of the sub-temples can be visited and some can not.
  968. Visitors pass through a tatami mat room from which the five-needle white pine in the Bankan-en Garden can be seen and are able to exchange a maccha tea coupon that is distributed at the entrance for a cup of maccha tea and a traditional Japanese snack.
  969. Visitors proceed from Kurama Station, pass the bottom of the stone steps, walk through a one-way street in the direction of Kurama hot spring, across the river running behind the houses at Kurama, and proceed south.
  970. Visitors purchase koyamaki (Japanese Umbrella-pine) branches on the approach to the temple, write the posthumous Buddhist names of their ancestors on wooden mizutoba tablets which they purify using water before ringing the mukaegane bell.
  971. Visitors step on the stone when they wash their hands.
  972. Visitors to Iwashimizu Hachimangu Shrine, the most important place of interest, take the Kosaku-sen Line.
  973. Visitors to Kaneie's residence, Higashisanjo-tei, which was located adjacent to Horikawa-tei, were threatened by Kanemichi and were forced to visit Higashisanjo-tei late at night.
  974. Visitors to Omiwa-jinja Shrine for 'hatsumode' (the practice of visiting a shrine or temple at the beginning of the New Year) mainly use JR Sakurai Line, and at that time Miwa Station is dozens of times as crowded as usual.
  975. Visitors to the temple compete with each other for the Uchiwa fan in the Fan-throwing Ceremony.
  976. Visitors to this place, if they wish, will have an opportunity to perform taishogoto, and if visitors want to start learning taishogoto, the staff will introduce instructors of Kinden school from various places nationwide.
  977. Visits
  978. Visits and Opening Hours
  979. Visits to famous shrines and temples, such as Nikko Tosho-gu Shrine and Zenko-ji Temple, were allowed in most cases.
  980. Visnu
  981. Vistaed View Preservation Zone
  982. Visual Design
  983. Visual Design, Environment Design, and Industrial Design
  984. Visual kei (visual style rock musicians), techno-pop, and Japanese hardcore (music)
  985. Vita Sexualis ("Subaru," July 1909).
  986. Vitamin B12
  987. Vitamin C
  988. Vitamin E
  989. Vitamin K
  990. Vitarka is also translated as "Jin," meaning the rough action of the mind that presumes and judges objects.
  991. Vivid rendition of history/ inauguration ceremony of Shintomi-za Kabuki theatre
  992. Vivipanity is difficult, its resistance to lodging is somewhat strong, and its resistance to blast is medium.
  993. Vivre
  994. Vocabularies and phrases
  995. Vocabulary
  996. Vocal Music Course
  997. Vocal Music Research Course
  998. Vocational Museum
  999. Vocational School Order and Agricultural School Regulations designated the school as a class-A Agricultural School.
  1000. Vocational aptitude evaluation

405001 ~ 406000

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