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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. Yamazaki Station (Kyoto Prefecture)
  2. Yamazaki Station is an aboveground station with two platforms serving four tracks and a side track on the outbound track.
  3. Yamazaki Station, located in Oyamazaki-cho, Otokuni-gun, Kyoto Prefecture, is a stop on the Tokaido Main Line (JR Kyoto Line), which is operated by the West Japan Railway Company (JR West).
  4. Yamazaki Whisky Museum' on the distillery's premises exhibits 7000 bottles of whisky, pot stills, and fermenters.
  5. Yamazaki family
  6. Yamazaki has been a focal point for transportation since ancient times because the confluence of the Katsura-gawa (Yodo-gawa River system), Uji-gawa as well as Kizu-gawa Rivers are located at the foot of the hillside stretching deep into the plain.
  7. Yamazaki, where the first distillery in Japan was built, was chosen for the location because the place was more convenient due to the economic limitation to build it.
  8. Yamazaki,' single malt whiskey.
  9. Yamazaki-bashi Bridge
  10. Yamazaki-bashi Bridge in Aichi Prefecture.
  11. Yamazaki-bashi Bridge in Kumamoto Prefecture
  12. Yamazaki-bashi Bridge, also referred as Yamasaki-hashi Bridge is the name of several bridges in Japan.
  13. Yamazaki-no-tatakai-ato (remains of the Battle of Yamazaki))
  14. Yamazakura (Mountain Cherry) (sokyoku) (koto)
  15. Yamazakura group
  16. Yamazakura is in bloom until late March, Someiyoshino until early April, Yaezakura until mid-April and Kasumizakura until early May.
  17. Yamazoe Village of Yamabe County, Nara City
  18. Yame City, Fukuoka Prefecture has the largest production.
  19. Yame Fukushima Buddhist altar
  20. Yame Fukushima's lantern puppets (May 17, 1977, Yame City)
  21. Yame Fukushima, Yame City, Fukuoka Prefecture, 2002, merchant town
  22. Yame-cha (Fukuoka Prefecture) - it is famous for Gyokuro and dominates high ranking in bench shows (See related link).
  23. Yamichi Takatsuka-kofun Tumulus (Gifu Prefecture)
  24. Yamichi and Yatorimichi
  25. Yamichi: A large room where an arrow flies from iba to matoba (an area which houses a sand wall and the mato).
  26. Yamiyo (literally, Moonless Night) (July 1894, 'Bungakukai')
  27. Yamizakura (March 1892, 'Musashino')
  28. Yamochi-cho, Ise City, Mie Prefecture
  29. Yamoto-shiza (literally "The four theatres of Japan") are Kanze-za, Hosho-za, Komparu-za, and Kongo-za. In addition, Kita Style was spun off from Kongo-za during the Edo Period. They are collectively called Shiza Ichiryu (literally "four theatres, five styles").
  30. Yamura Domain: Yamura-jo Castle
  31. Yan Fu introduced the thought by his translation, titled "天演論" (translation of "Evolution and Ethics" by T.H. HUXLEY) (published in 1898), and it dominated China in end of the century making phrases such as 'The best always win' (弱肉強食), 'the survival of the fittest' (適者生存)' and 'struggle for existence' (優勝劣敗) famous.
  32. Yan Jiang who reunited China as the Sui Dynasty, later proclaimed Kaihuang Luli in 581, which was considered to be one of the completed forms of Luli with highly developed and systematized contents.
  33. Yanagawa Castle (Tsurugaoka 1, Yanagawa Town, Date City, Fukushima Prefecture) (alias: Tsuruga Castle)
  34. Yanagawa City, Fukuoka Prefecture
  35. Yanagawa Domain: Yanagawa-jo Castle
  36. Yanagawa Ikken
  37. Yanagawa Toji
  38. Yanagawa shamisen (Kyo shamisen): The oldest model of shamisen.
  39. Yanagawa stood high in Ieyasu's favor, and received support from influential cabinet officials of the Shogunate, and conjecturing that the bakufu hoped to seize real power over Japan-Korea Trade, he believed that he stood a fair chance of success.
  40. Yanagawa was called "the capital of water" since the Kamachi clan ruled there, and Yoshimasa developed Yanagawa to be a modern town with waterways for transportation and irrigation canals for rice cropping.
  41. Yanagawa-jo Castle
  42. Yanagi (willow tree): While the right side is white, the reverse side is ao (present-day green).
  43. Yanagi did not think to make his collection of handicrafts private, but wanted to show it to the public.
  44. Yanagi ni Yacho (wild birds on a willow, folding screen) at The Okura Shukokan Museum of Fine Arts
  45. Yanagi studied Mokujiki until 1926, and later he devoted himself to the folk art movement.
  46. Yanagi visited the home of the mayor of Ikeda Village (today's outskirts of Kofu City), in Yamanashi Prefecture and the local history researcher, Seizo KOMIYAMA in January 1924 to research Korean ceramic ware of the Komiyama family.
  47. Yanagi, Hamada and Kawai worked hard to find real beauty in the folkish handicrafts by unknown craftsman such as articles for daily use in various places in Japan that were almost ignored in the art industry at that time.
  48. Yanagi, who was a member of the magazine "Shirakaba" and introduced Western modern art, became interested in Korean art through meeting Noritaka ASAGAWA, a researcher of Korean clay, in 1914.
  49. Yanagi, who was the key figure of the movement, actively traveled to various places in Japan to investigate and collect folkish handicrafts that had hardly been researched or evaluated as art.
  50. Yanagi-geta
  51. Yanagida compared how 'hare and ke' were distinguished by people several generations before him, to how 'hare and ke' were distinguished by people of Yanagida's generation.
  52. Yanagidani Mountain Railway
  53. Yanagidani Mountain Railway ("Yanagidani Tozan Tetsudo" in Japanese) was a cable car line, which was intended to run near Yanagidani Kannon (Yokoku-ji Temple) in the present day Nagaokakyo City.
  54. Yanagihara-cho, Higashikujo-mura, Kamitoba-mura and a part of Fukakusa-mura were incorporated into Shimogyo Ward, Kyoto City.
  55. Yanagimoto Domain
  56. Yanagimoto Domain covered Shikijo, Yamabe and Uda counties of Yamato Province.
  57. Yanagimoto Otsuka-kofun Tumulus (a tumulus in Tenri City, Nara Prefecture)
  58. Yanagimoto-cho in Tenri City, Tainosho-cho, Kashihara City, Tenri City
  59. Yanagimoto-jo Castle was built on the tumulus in the Sengoku Period (Period of Warring States), and Oda family built Yanagimoto Jinya (regional government office of the Yanagimoto Domain) in the site of the castle to be the government building of the Yanagimoto Domain in the Edo period.
  60. Yanagimoto-kofun Tumulus Cluster (a Tumulus Cluster in Yanagimoto Town, Tenri City)
  61. Yanagimoto-kofun Tumulus Cluster is a tumulus cluster of early Kofun period (tumulus period) in Yanagimoto Town, Tenri City.
  62. Yanaginobanba-dori Street
  63. Yanagui
  64. Yanaida Nunoyama-kofun Tumulus (Toyama Prefecture)
  65. Yanaka Village fiercely resisted, and rejected the proposal of the merger with its neighbor town, Fujioka-machi.
  66. Yane (roof) fushin:
  67. Yanetsukuri: a bedroom.
  68. Yang Guang became angry because the king of Wa called himself 'the emperor,' not because of the use of the terms 'the Land of the Rising Sun' and 'the Land of the Setting Sun.'
  69. Yang Guo-zhong (elder brother of Yang Guifei)
  70. Yang Jian (Emperor Wen of the Sui Dynasty)
  71. Yang Jian of the Sui told him to stop this style because he thought it lacked justice.
  72. Yang Shoujing who came to Japan in 1880 started calligraphy in the six dynasties, in Japan.
  73. Yang Shoujing's printed books: Published in 1906, corrected by Yang Shoujing (based on Shimosa book-related manuscripts)
  74. Yang-di who succeeded Emperor Wen, as well as the emperors of the Tang Dynasty that succeeded the Sui Dynasty proclaimed and enacted Luli, which were based on Kaihuang Luli.
  75. Yangban', traditional ruling class or nobles of dynastic Korea during the Joseon Dynasty, organized Korean people at various places, formed a volunteer army and started fighting against the Japanese forces.
  76. Yangzhou school of Gen Gen was born a little after this, and developed the Ken-Ka Sinology.
  77. Yangzi jiang air mass
  78. Yano bunko placed in the public library of Osu City preserves most of the collections of his books and theses which his descendants presented.
  79. Yano's diary reads that Teizo raised an objection to Yano's house arrest.
  80. Yano-no-sho: estate of To-ji Temple.
  81. Yanone-jizo
  82. Yanosaburo HACHIYA
  83. Yanosuke IWASAKI of Mitsubishi Zaibatsu proposed MATSUKATA to cooperate with the Progressive Party (Japan) represented by Shigenobu OKUMA.
  84. Yanushi (landlord) Kurimawashi no Yasuke (in fact a servant of the Kamiya family, Dotehe's disguise): Yasuke, the landlord of the nagaya (row house) which Sangoro and his wife Koman (Oroku) rented, was accidentally Yasuke, a brother of Oroku.
  85. Yanushioshiotakeogokoro no Mikoto
  86. Yanushioshiotakeogokoro no mikoto (year of birth and death unknown) was a member of Japanese Imperial family, who lived in the period around the third to fourth century.
  87. Yanyulou Pavillon (in Jiaxing City, Zhejiang Province)
  88. Yao (Dao) ethnic group
  89. Yao Airport
  90. Yao City
  91. Yao Station: Kansai Main Line freight feeder lines (Kansai Main Line Hanwa Goods Line)
  92. Yao yorozu no kami-like Chichibu no kami (the god of wisdom), Ameno yagokoroomoikane no mikoto and Ameno koyane no mikoto-eventually became successful in getting her out of Ama no iwato, but she drove him out of Takamanohara.
  93. Yaoko Ranzanhigashiguchi and Ranzan Bypass Market Places
  94. Yaotome
  95. Yaotome (Izumi Ward, Sendai City, Miyagi Prefecture)
  96. Yaotome refers to 8 female shrine media called miko who serve gods mainly by performing sacred music and performing a dance called kagura (also known as Miko kagura - dances by shrine maidens) and mikomai (female Shinto dance where the young girls each carry a small baton with bells).
  97. Yaotome-dokutsu cave (Yura, Tsuruoka City, Yamagata Prefecture): its entrance was covered by rocks destroyed in Sakata earthquake that occurred in the Meiji period.
  98. Yaotome-koen Park (Daisen City, Akita Prefecture): It was named after Yaotome-jo Castle.
  99. Yaotome-ura (Yura, Tsuruoka City, Yamagata Prefecture): it was named after the eight beautiful ladies who welcomed Prince Hachinoko by performing a dance.
  100. Yaoya Oshichi (actually Ojo Kichisa) and Hitoe CHOJIYA: Kumesaburo IWAI III (later Hanshiro IWAI VIII)
  101. Yaoya Oshichi (greengrocer Oshichi) who appears in "Yaoya Oshichi (greengrocer Oshichi)," Shoka Bencho of the Kissho-in Temple in Sugamo, and Kichisaburo are established as robbers and a story is made around these three.
  102. Yaoyorozu (8 million)' appearing in the expression 'Yaoyorozu no Kami' is an example of a large number.
  103. Yaoyorozu no kami took counsel together, and Susano was made to submit vast quantities of goods in atonement, his hair was cut and his fingernails and toenails pulled off, and he was banished from Takamagahara.
  104. Yaozen, a high-class restaurant in the Edo period, served chazuke which was expensive at a price of one ryo (両) and two bu (分) per bowl.
  105. Yarai-gaki
  106. Yari (a spear with a small head) was developed in late Kamakura period by following naginata (a long pole with a sharp curving sword), which had been the mainstream in the mid Heian period and later.
  107. Yari (spear)
  108. Yari bugyo (a post in the Edo bakufu)…accompanied by Kiba ashigaru (cavalry).
  109. Yari-bugyo
  110. Yari-bugyo was a post in the Edo shogunate.
  111. Yarido' and 'Mairado' are wooden doors setting ireko-ita (thin panels of wood inserted between the rails and stiles of a pivot-hinged door) in surrounding Kamachi (door frame) and putting mairako (thin, parallel strips of wood about 2-3 cm wide and 1.8 cm thick affixed to the front and back of a door made of a single wooden panel and set in a frame).
  112. Yarido: a sliding door.
  113. Yarn and fabric such as silk and hemp were commonly paid as cho.
  114. Yarn-making technique is similar to paper making as both use the bast of hemp or kozo, and the process of treating materials is almost the same as that of paper making with only a fine line between making thread from the fibers and making paper from the fibers.
  115. Yaro tea caddy
  116. Yaroku NAKAMURA, doctor of forestry, described as the follows.
  117. Yasaburo
  118. Yasaburo died of illness in 1459 during the conflict.
  119. Yasai-itame (fried vegetables): Chinese fried dishes that have been transformed so as to be suited to the tastes of general Japanese households.
  120. Yasaka Bus Co., Ltd.
  121. Yasaka Bus Shako (depot)
  122. Yasaka Hospital route
  123. Yasaka Nyokoba Gakuen
  124. Yasaka Nyokoba Gakuen (Gion Joshi Gigei School) is an educational institution of Maiko and Geiko located in Kobu Gion, Higashiyama-ku, Kyoto City.
  125. Yasaka Pagoda (Hokan-ji Temple)
  126. Yasaka byoin-mae Hospital - Ashiginu onsen-mae Hot Spring - (Tango-Ajiwai-no-sato) - Shimazu - Fukushi center-mae Welfare Center - Hacchohama - Asamo River - Amity, Amino chosha-mae Town Office - Amino - Amino eki-mae Station
  127. Yasaka-cho
  128. Yasaka-go (也佐加)
  129. Yasaka-jinja Shrine
  130. Yasaka-jinja Shrine (Higashiyama Ward, Kyoto City)
  131. Yasaka-jinja Shrine (Higashiyama Ward, Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture)
  132. Yasaka-jinja Shrine Documents (2,205 items): 89 scrolls, 40 books, 1 ledger, 1 letter
  133. Yasaka-jinja Shrine in Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture.
  134. Yasaka-jinja Shrine is the name for Shinto shrines all around the country that enshrine the deity Susanoo-no-mikoto.
  135. Yasaka-jinja Shrine, Gion Crossing
  136. Yasaka-jinja Shrine, Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture
  137. Yasaka-yaki (Yasaka pottery) and Kiyomizu-yaki (Kiyomizu pottery) are almost as old, and it has been confirmed that Yasaka-yaki existed in 1640 and Kiyomizu-yaki appeared no later than 1643.
  138. Yasakadori way
  139. Yasakani no Magatama (comma-shaped jewel)
  140. Yasakani no magatama '八尺瓊勾玉' is also sometimes written as '八坂瓊曲玉.'
  141. Yasakani no magatama (comma-shaped jewel) is written as 八尺瓊勾玉 in Chinese characters, and the second character 尺 was originally written as 'ata' (咫).
  142. Yasakani no magatama (jewel)
  143. Yasakani-no-magatama (grand jewel; one of the three Imperial regalia) and Ame-no-Murakumo-no-Tsurugi (the sword Ame-no-Murakumo, literally "Heavenly Sword of Assembled Clouds"; one of the three Imperial regalia) were enshrined in Zushi with hanging Kabeshiro (partition) in the southeast corner.
  144. Yasakatome no kami
  145. Yasakatome no kami is a goddess in the Shinto religion, Kisakigami (God Empress) married to Takeminakata no kami.
  146. Yasaku and Kyube YAOYA: Yonejuro ICHIKAWA (later Ebijuro ICHIKAWA V)
  147. Yasaku no Kamabara
  148. Yasashii Butsuzo no Mikata (Beginners' Guide to Appreciate Buddhist Statues)
  149. Yase Eki-mae (in front of Yase Station)
  150. Yase-Hieizanguchi Station
  151. Yase-Hieizanguchi Station, located in Sakyo Ward, Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture, is a terminal on the Eizan Main Line, which is operated by Eizan Electric Railway.
  152. Yasedoji, Yasenodoji, or Hasedoji was a group of people who lived in Rakuhoku Yasego, the Yase Village in the northern Kyoto (present day Yase, Sakyo Ward, Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture) serving as Yotei (koshi carrier) for the Emperor from the Muromachi period.
  153. Yasedoji/Yasenodoji/Hasedoji
  154. Yasei-kobo
  155. Yasei-kobo (wild yeast) refers to all kinds of yeast which originally live in the nature including the air, the soil, and plants while, in the fermentation process of Japanese sake, refers to all kinds of yeast other than those that are used to obtain the desired sake quality.
  156. Yaseonna (slim woman)
  157. Yaseotoko: revengeful ghost of a common person
  158. Yasha (Yaksa)
  159. Yashashinmyoo
  160. Yashi
  161. Yashi are people who attract customers with performances or shows and who make medicines and incense, as well as providing dental services.
  162. Yashiki-gami (Household God)
  163. Yashiki-gami are identified as being related to agriculture gods (field gods and mountain gods), as the times in which they are worshipped (autumn and spring) coincide with one another.
  164. Yashiki-gami are kami that are enshrined at a dwelling.
  165. Yashiki-gami are kami that protect a dwelling or the land on which one is situated, and are enshrined to the rear of the residence, on land attached to the site, or in a nearby mountain forest.
  166. Yashiki-gami are mainly enshrined in a corner of the site on which a house is situated and, when this is the case, the deity is enshrined to the northwest or northeast of the house.
  167. Yashiki-gami are worshipped twice during the year; spring in the 2nd month (lunisolar calendar), and autumn during the 10th or 11th month (lunisolar calendar).
  168. Yashikiyama-kofun Tumulus (national historical site)
  169. Yashima
  170. Yashima (Heike Monogatari)
  171. Yashima (Noh play)
  172. Yashima (Noh).
  173. Yashima Castle
  174. Yashima Domain: the territory was increased to 15.2 thousand goku (8 thousand goku).
  175. Yashima is a Noh play based on Heike Monogatari (The tale of the Heike).
  176. Yashima shopping district
  177. Yashio ori no sake (high-quality sake brewed several times)
  178. Yashio, being afraid that her poisoning attempt may be disclosed, stabs at Senmatsu's throat with a knife and kills him, but Masaoka protects Tsuruchiyo without changing her face.
  179. Yashio, who plots to assassinate Tsuruchiyo, conspires with female doctor Komaki and ninja Katota to accuse Masaoka falsely of plotting the assassination of Tsuruchiyo, but fails due to the defense by Okinoi and denial by Tsuruchiyo.
  180. Yashio, younger sister of Danjo NIKKI, Okinoi and Matsushima, wives of his retainers, come to the mansion to visit him.
  181. Yashiro OZEKI
  182. Yashiro OZEKI (1831 - December 24, 1865) was from Takatori Domain and a biological elder brother of Masajiro OZEKI.
  183. Yashiro Route: Shuzan - Ota - Keihoku Byoin mae (Keihoku Hospital) - Kamikumata - Azae
  184. Yashiro had already retired into religion and had a priest's name of Ryosa, but he changed his family name to KOHITSU to establish a KOHITSU family, called himself Ryosa KOHITSU, and became a leading appraiser of old writings.
  185. Yashiro-dori Street runs south from Oike-dori Street on the southern extension, while Mibugawa-dori Street (Mibu-dori Street) is located even further south.
  186. Yashiro-no-sho
  187. Yashu family
  188. Yasoemon Tsuneshige OKAJIMA
  189. Yasogami told him, 'you, go bathe in the seawater, go to the top of a high mountain, lie down and let the wind blow on you.'
  190. Yasohachi YAMANO
  191. Yasohachi YAMANO (1841 - 1910) was a lowly member of the Shinsengumi (a special force that guarded Kyoto during the end of Tokugawa Shogunate), and one of the binan goninshu (five men of beauty).
  192. Yasohachi YAMANO: Left the group before the Hakodate War
  193. Yasokyo Isseki-banashi (Literally, A Night Story on Christianity): 1881
  194. Yasotakeru
  195. Yasotakeru is a person who appears in the "Nihonshoki" (Chronicles of Japan).
  196. Yasu (cheap) bushin:
  197. Yasu City
  198. Yasu County is now part of Yasu City, Shiga Prefecture.
  199. Yasu River flows to its southwest.
  200. Yasu bushin refers to a cheaply built structure or house that uses general purpose building materials and fixtures to cut down expenses.
  201. Yasu no kuninomiyatsuko
  202. Yasu no kuninomiyatsuko (Yasu kokuzo) was the Kuninomiyatsuko (kokuzo: the head of a local government) who governed the eastern part of Omi Province (the east coast of Lake Biwa).
  203. Yasu' from the name Yasushige came from Ieyasu.
  204. Yasu, Kusatsu, Kyoto, Takatsuki Station, Osaka Station
  205. Yasu-gawa River (Koka City, Konan City, Yasu City, Moriyama City)
  206. Yasuaki AIDA
  207. Yasuaki KATO: He was a viscount.
  208. Yasuaki KONPARU
  209. Yasuaki KONPARU (May 29, 1952 -) is a Noh actor of the Konparu school of shite-kata (lead actors).
  210. Yasuaki KONPARU is his eldest son.
  211. Yasuakira made a favorite of taihu, a child of the wet nurse and a waka poet, however, the prince died before he acceded to the throne.
  212. Yasuaya WAKISAKA
  213. Yasuaya WAKISAKA was the tenth (last) lord of the Tatsuno Domain in Harima Province.
  214. Yasube HORIBE, Gunbe TAKATA and Magodayu OKUDA arrived in Ako on May 21 right before the surrender of Ako-jo Castle.
  215. Yasube HORIBE, Yuhan NAKATSUGAWA: Somegoro ICHIKAWA (VII)
  216. Yasube Taketsune HORIBE
  217. Yasube went back to Edo to tell this to his comrades.
  218. Yasubei HORIBE immediately returned to Edo to tell this news to the Edo radicals.
  219. Yasubei HORIBE was especially popular among the Forty-seven Ronin, because even though he was a great swardsman, he had a heartwarming relationship with his father-in-law Yasubei.
  220. Yasubei had no blood relationship with his father-in-law Yahei, however, their gestures and manners were quite alike (according to a memorandum of Denemon HORIUCHI).
  221. Yasubei received a stipend of 200 koku in the Ako Domain, taking posts of Otsukaiban (an administrator serving as an inspector) and Umamawari-yaku or Umamawari (bodyguards).
  222. Yasubei rushed into the back gate and fought furiously with a long Japanese sword.
  223. Yasubei went to Ako City with Shigemori OKUDA, a feudal retainer assigned to Edo (Bugu bugyo [Official in charge of Armor] and Umamawari with a stipend of 150 koku) and Gunbei TAKATA (Umamawari with a stipend of 200 koku) to meet with Yoshio OISHI, the head of chief retainers in his native province.
  224. Yasubei's performance in the duel became the talk of the town of Edo as "Juhachi-nin giri" (cutting down of 18 men with a sword).
  225. Yasuchika HORIKAWA
  226. Yasuchika HORIKAWA (March 18, 1797 - September 28, 1859) was a Kugyo (high court noble) who lived in the late Edo period.
  227. Yasuchika WAKISAKA, his adopted son, succeeded him.
  228. Yasuchika had a deep friendship with Kan SHIMOZAWA and appears in fictional parts in Shimozawa's books about Shinsengumi.
  229. Yasuchika later became an architect, and when he joined the construction of the Imperial Hotel, he gained the favor of Frank Lloyd Wright, who was the designer of the hotel.
  230. Yasuda group: Yukihiko YASUDA (1884 - 1978), Koji HANEISHI, Eien IWAHASHI, and Yoshihiko YOSHIDA; the walls No. 2, No. 4 and No. 6.
  231. Yasuda's Shinugu animism ritual (May 22, 1978; Aza Yasuda, Kunigami-son, Kunigami-gun)
  232. Yasudayu murdered Hizen no kami and called himself by the family name of Matsuura.
  233. Yasugaoka Hachiman-gu Shrine (designated as an Important Cultural Property)
  234. Yasuharu TAKANO
  235. Yasuharu TAKANO (April 3, 1650 - June 29, 1712) was a noble who lived in the early Edo period.
  236. Yasuharu WAKISAKA
  237. Yasuharu WAKISAKA (1554 - 1626)
  238. Yasuharu WAKISAKA versus Yi Gwang
  239. Yasuharu WAKISAKA versus Yi Sun-sin
  240. Yasuharu WAKISAKA was a busho (Military Commander) and daimyo (Feudal Lord) who lived during the Azuchi-Momoyama and Edo periods.
  241. Yasuharu brought it back to his home, and its is said that the marten's hide has since become the family treasure of the Wakisaka family; however, the veracity of this claim is unclear.
  242. Yasuharu sided with TOKUGAWA.
  243. Yasuharu was appointed the official intermediary between the court and the bakufu called 'buke denso' Shonii (Senior Second Rank), which was the highest position the successive heads of the family attained; and Yasuharu's son Yasumitsu TAKANO was appointed Junii (Junior Second Rank) Dainagon (chief councilor of state).
  244. Yasuhide AKECHI
  245. Yasuhide NAGAI
  246. Yasuhide NAGAI (1212 - January 11, 1254) was a person lived in the Kamakura Period.
  247. Yasuhide NAGAI (date of birth and death unknown) was a person in the Kamakura period.
  248. Yasuhide NAGAI was 21 years old at this time and became hyoujoshu nine years after that, but if this article was true, Yasuhide NAGAI was regarded as a direct descendant of OE no Hiromoto.
  249. Yasuhime no kimi (wife of Mitsukuni TOKUGAWA, the lord of the Mito Domain) was his younger sister.
  250. Yasuhira WAKISAKA
  251. Yasuhira WAKISAKA (October 31, 1813 - March 23, 1839) was a successor of Tatsuno Domain of Harima Province.
  252. Yasuhira forwarded the head of Yoshitsune, in addition to killing his other younger brother FUJIWARA no Tadahira, who was also on Yoshitsune's side, as he did with his younger brother Yorihira, and begged Yoritomo for his life.
  253. Yasuhira had already fled away, and a fewer than 50 vassals remained there.
  254. Yasuhira sent a letter to Yoritomo on October 14 (August 26), asking for life, and requested to leave a reply in Hinai-gun.
  255. Yasuhira was defeated by MINAMOTO no Yoritomo in the Battle of Oshu on July 1189 and was put in jail by Yoritomo, which was the end of the Oshu Fujiwara clan.
  256. Yasuhiro KONISHI, who learned the swordplay and various martial arts (such as karate, some schools of jujutsu, and aikido), established Shinto Jinen-ryu as his own karate school.
  257. Yasuhiro NISHIGAYA adopts '-tiered -story' and indicates that So (tier) is for the number of roofs, Ju (tier) for that of floors, and Kai (story) for that of floors excluding basement (aboveground floors).
  258. Yasuhiro NISHIGAYA regards the origins of the structure symbolic of a castle to be such temporary high-rise buildings as lookouts found in the Yoshinogari site and so on and watch towers and so on in the Sengoku period.
  259. Yasuhiro TERASAKI, the author of "Prince Nagaya" (in "Jinbutsu Sosho" ("Book Series of People")), associates the smallpox epidemic, from 735 that eventually killed the four sons of the Fujiwara clan, with the onryo of Prince Nagaya.
  260. Yasuhiro WAKISAKA
  261. Yasuhiro WAKISAKA was the fifth lord of the Tatsuno Domain in Harima Province.
  262. Yasuhisa TAMURA (the future Honinbo Shusai) was born in Tokyo on June 24, 1874.
  263. Yasuhisa TAMURA, Senji ISHII and Eijiro SUGIOKA, were collectively called the Three Boys of the Hoensha ('Hoensha no San-kozo' in Japanese).
  264. Yasuhisa's father was Yasunaga TAMURA who worked at the prewar Ministry of Home Affairs, and his uncle (parent's older brother) was Tamotsu MURATA who was a senator of the House of Lords and known for his impeachment address against Yamamoto's Cabinet which was allegedly involved in the Siemens scandal.
  265. Yasuhisa's father, whose hobby was playing go, inspired Yasuhisa to learn go.
  266. Yasuhito had a series of prominent positions such as Sadaiben (Major Controller of the Left) and Sahyoe no kami (Captain of the Left Division of Middle Palace Guards), and was raised to an official court rank of jusanmi (Junior Third Rank) in 815.
  267. Yasuhito was deposed as Crown Prince and even the title of Imperial Prince was taken away.
  268. Yasuhito's father was HAJI no Chimura (HAJI no Uji).
  269. Yasui Kompira-gu Shrine
  270. Yasui Shiomachi (waiting for favorable tides) Act: While the ship headed for Kyushu waited for the tide at the sea port of Yasui, Settsu Province, Kanshojo went for the Kakuju no yakata (Kakuju's residence) (later Domyo-ji Temple).
  271. Yasui fujin (The Wife of Yasui) ("Taiyo (Sun)," April 1914).
  272. Yasuie HOJO
  273. Yasuie HOJO (? - 1335) was from the Hojo family which existed in the period of the Northern and Southern Courts (Japan).
  274. Yasuie HOJO who was against appointment of Sadaaki to the regent became a priest, which caused hearsay of assassination of Sadaaki, so Sadaaki resigned regent on April 29 to become a priest (his homyo (a name given to a person who enters the Buddhist priesthood) was 崇顕.
  275. Yasuie NAMIKAWA
  276. Yasuie did not join his elder brother, Takatoki, at the fall of the bakufu, and after releasing Tokiyuki HOJO, his elder brother's son, withdrew to Mutsu Province.
  277. Yasuie, however, managed to escaped the clutches of those who pursued him.
  278. Yasuji HONDA (1906 - 2001), a foremost authority of folklore entertainment, has further divided the satokagura into miko-kagura (kagura performed by shrine maidens), Izumoryu-kagura (Izumo school of kagura), Iseryu-kagura (kagura of Ise school) and shishi-kagura (lion style Kagura).
  279. Yasuji INOUE
  280. Yasuji INOUE (date of birth unknown, 1864 - September 14, 1889) was a woodblock artist in the Meiji period.
  281. Yasuji TOITA appreciated it and said, 'it has an epic and romantic idea like musical dramas of Richard Wagner.'
  282. Yasujiro OZU
  283. Yasujiro OZU (December 12, 1903 ? December 12, 1963) was a Japanese movie director.
  284. Yasujiro OZU's transition shots did not follow ordinary movie conventions such as the rule that the transition shot should not pass an imaginary line.
  285. Yasujiro SHIMAZU
  286. Yasujiro SHIMAZU (June 3, 1897 - September 18, 1945) is a film director from the Taisho to the Showa era.
  287. Yasujiro TSUTSUMI
  288. Yasujiro YAMAGUCHI is his real younger brother.
  289. Yasukatsu YODA: 30,000-koku Fujioka Domain
  290. Yasukazu YASUBA
  291. Yasukazu YASUBA (May 14, 1835 - May 23, 1899) was a bureaucracy and statesman in the early days of modern Japan.
  292. Yasuke confesses that he has been disguising himself as a ghost to frighten away his tenants so that he can gain tarudai.
  293. Yasuke gets drunk on the sake and tucks up his sleeves, then Sangoro sees the tattoo on Yasuke's arm and notices that Yasuke was the thief who stole the goyokin of the Enya family.
  294. Yasuke was captured after this battle and he was not killed, but he was never heard from again.
  295. Yasuke was captured by Mitsuhide, but later forgiven.
  296. Yasuke: actually TAIRA no Koremori.
  297. Yasukiyo TOGAWA, a shogunal retainer and known master of calligraphy, was an old man over seventy years old but served Iemochi as a recommended teacher of calligraphy.
  298. Yasuko (her name is also pronounced Kadoko) ANO, the daughter of Kinkado ANO in the Kamakura period, was favored by the Emperor Godaigo, gave birth to a son who would become the Emperor Gomurakami, and was awarded the rank of jusangu, an honorary rank for those close to Emperor, Empress Dowager, and Empress, conferred on both men and women.
  299. Yasuko ANO
  300. Yasuko ANO (The kanji can also be read Kadoko or Renshi; the actual reading is unknown) (1301 - May 26, 1359) was a woman who lived from the end of Kamakura period through the period of the Northern and Southern Courts(Japan).
  301. Yasuko HINO
  302. Yasuko HINO (1369 ? December 7, 1419) lived during the Muromachi period.
  303. Yasuko IKENOBO
  304. Yasuko IKENOBO (April 18, 1942 -) is a Japanese politician.
  305. Yasuko IKENOBO is active mainly in education areas, and has served as the Parliamentary Secretary for Education, Culture, Sports, Science and Technology and as the Chairperson of the Committee on Education, Culture, Sports, Science and Technology of the House of Representatives.
  306. Yasuko IKENOBO was born in Tokyo as the third daughter of Michitora UMETANI, who was a member of the House of Peers (Japan) (a viscount and a descendant of the former Urin family).
  307. Yasuko INOUE (Yasuko KANZE) is his eldest daughter; Atsuo KANZE is his eldest son.
  308. Yasuko KONOE (Yasuko KONOE, 1966)
  309. Yasuko TAKATSUKASA
  310. Yasuko TAKATSUKASA (March 19, 1811 - November 20, 1847), later the Empress Dowager Yasuko, was the nyogo (a court title of the emperor's consort) of the Emperor Ninko during the late Edo period.
  311. Yasuko was the daughter of Kinkado ANO, and became the adopted daughter to Kinkata TOIN (who later became daijodaijin (grand minister of state), of the same Kanin school).
  312. Yasuku: ye4 xie2 gou3
  313. Yasukuni TOYOSHIMA (folk custom writer) 'Lecture on Secret Prayer Form'
  314. Yasukuni TSUCHIMIKADO
  315. Yasukuni TSUCHIMIKADO (1711-1784), the youngest son of Yasutomi, established Horyaku reki (Horyaku calendar) with the cooperation of a professional rekizan (calculation of calendar) who was out of power, and successfully regained the authority for kaireki.
  316. Yasukuni TSUCHIMIKADO (September 20, 1711 to June 26, 1784) was a high court noble and an Inyoka (the Yin and Yang school of philosophy) in the middle of the Edo period.
  317. Yasukuni, who was worried about this, protected the calendar scholars such as Tosato NISHIMURA who were out of power, and put them under his wing.
  318. Yasukuni-jinja Shrine
  319. Yasukuni-jinja Shrine also collectively enshrines military men who died of illness during the war (those that were taken ill and died after going to war, not killed in battle).
  320. Yasukuni-jinja Shrine and Gokoku-jinja Shrine
  321. Yasukuni-jinja Shrine is considered to be a symbol of State Shinto.
  322. Yasukuni-jinja Shrine was founded based on Goryo-shinko (a folk religious belief in avenging spirits) and was at first mainly intended for the repose of souls, but later evolved into a memorial and place to honor the dead.
  323. Yasukuni-jinja Shrine was given special benefits, such as tax exemption, a grant of money for religious services, delivery of annual 'donations' and an imperial donation from the imperial family.
  324. Yasukuni-jinja Shrine was the spiritual core for the unification of the people, and made them accept death in battle by deifying the war dead.
  325. Yasukuni-style torii
  326. Yasumaro died in 714; thereafter, it is believed that she was in charge of the Otomo family as the female head of family.
  327. Yasumaro fought and had a great success in the Jinshin War on Oama no Miko's side; however, the chronological order of his marriage to Iratsume, the Jinshin War, and KOSE family's exile is unknown.
  328. Yasumaro was the sixth child of OTOMO no Nagatoko and the younger brother of OTOMO no Miyuki.
  329. Yasumaro's younger brother ISHIKAWA no Iwatari and his son ISHIKAWA no Toshitari became associated with the Southern House of the Fujiwara clan which was directly descended from Muchimaro by virtue of Masako's marriage to Fuhito.
  330. Yasumaro, who had a close and approved relation with Prince Oama, recommended him to 'think twice before you speak words to the Emperor".
  331. Yasumasa FUKUSHIMA was assigned to be the commander as he was fluent in English, French, German, Russian and Chinese, and because of his experience having just returned from a trip to observe Russia and the Qing dynasty.
  332. Yasumasa SAKAKIBARA: 100,000-koku Tatebayashi Domain
  333. Yasumasa SAKUMA founded it to pray to Buddha for the happiness of his dead uncle Katsuie SHIBATA, aunt Lady Oichi and brother Morimasa SAKUMA who died in the Battle of Shizugatake.
  334. Yasumasa SAKUMA was a younger brother of Morimasa SAKUMA, busho (Japanese military commander), who also went by the name of 'Onigenba' (terrifyingly brave Genba like ogle) under Nobunaga ODA.
  335. Yasumasa TANAKA: the second son
  336. Yasumasa TSUCHIMIKADO
  337. Yasumasa TSUCHIMIKADO (March 23, 1677 to February 3, 1692) was a kuge (court noble) in the early Edo period.
  338. Yasumasa WAKISAKA
  339. Yasumasa WAKISAKA (March 28, 1633 - May 13, 1694) was a tozama daimyo (nonhereditary feudal lord) in the early Edo period.
  340. Yasumasa became a vassal of Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI after Nobunaga, Katsuie SHIBATA and his older brother, Morimasa died, and possessed properties bearing 7,000 koku (1 koku was about 180 liter; an old unit showing volume) in Omi Province.
  341. Yasumasa immediately started the reconstruction of the castle once he got the permission from the bakufu.
  342. Yasumasa was to defend against Sanada and Uesugi to the north and Tadakatsu was to defend against the Satomi clan in the Awa Province.
  343. Yasumi yama (Yake yama) (nonparticipating floats): floats currently absent from the parade due to repetative large fires occurring and under the circumstances of Yamahokocho.
  344. Yasumichi ISHIKAWA: 20,000-koku Naruto Domain
  345. Yasumichi, his heir, succeeded him as the head of the Nijo family.
  346. Yasumikabu and kashikabu
  347. Yasumitsu URAMATSU
  348. Yasumitsu URAMATSU (July 31, 1800 - March 17, 1872) was a court noble in the end of the Edo period.
  349. Yasumitsu and his son Sukeie TSUCHIMIKADO advanced to the post of Dainagon (Major Counselor).
  350. Yasumitsu did so because of his indignance for Yoshimoto destroying Toda clan members Norinari TODA and Yoshimitsu TODA a year earlier, and he declared a rebellion against Yoshimoto as the head of Soke (the head family) of the Toda clan.
  351. Yasumochi KONDO
  352. Yasumori ADACHI
  353. Yasumori ADACHI and Kakusan ni (wife of Tokimune HOJO) are his children.
  354. Yasumori ADACHI was a senior vassal of the Kamakura bakufu (feudal government headed by a shogun) in the mid Kamakura period.
  355. Yasumori NEGISHI (Hizen no kami [Governor of Hizen Province], machi-bugyo.
  356. Yasumori NOMURA (野村休盛) (1642 - 1711) was born into a family which served as the head of the tea ceremony group for the Tokugawa Shogunate family.
  357. Yasumori did not give any answer to the question of Kagetoki regarding Yasumori's background while demanding a chance to have a direct talk to Yoritomo; thus he told Yoritomo, in the meeting with a bamboo blind hung between them, that he had intended to kill Aritsuna's foe, Tokisada HOJO.
  358. Yasumori found 'Higekiri' (celebrated sword) handed down in Genji shogun in some reisha shrine in Kyoto and dedicated it to the Buddhist altar in the Hokkedo hall.
  359. Yasumori was appointed provincial governor of Owari Province on January 29, 1167, and dispatched Yasuyori after promoting him to deputy provincial governor.
  360. Yasumori was forgiven after imprisonment of about ten month at a town magistrate's office, but Tadahiko was sent to Edo for further investigation.
  361. Yasumori was gradually isolated in politics.
  362. Yasumori was more or less of the same generation, with a 4-year difference in their age, as the fifth regent Tokiyori HOJO, who was Yasutoki's grandson and Yasumori's cousin.
  363. Yasumori's family were all murdered and some 500 people of his clan killed themselves.
  364. Yasumoto MATSUDAIRA
  365. Yasumoto MATSUDAIRA: 20,000-koku Seki-juku Domain
  366. Yasumoto WAKIZAKA
  367. Yasumoto WAKIZAKA (April 14, 1584 - January 21, 1654) was a daimyo (Japanese feudal lord) in the early Edo period.
  368. Yasumoto called himself Yakumoken and was said to be the best poet among samurai families.
  369. Yasumune DATE registered the crest as his trademark.
  370. Yasumune UTSUNOMIYA
  371. Yasumune UTSUNOMIYA had a older brother, Sadatsuna UTSUNOMIYA who was the sixth family head of the UTSUNOMIYA clan (the eighth from FUJIWARA no Soen) and held the title of Shimotsuke no kami (the provisional governor of Shimotsuke Province).
  372. Yasumune UTSUNOMIYA was a busho (Japanese military commander) who lived during the Kamakura Period.
  373. Yasumune accompanied Sadatsuna when Sadatsuna was ordered by Tokimune HOJO (the regent of the Kamakura bakufu) to go down to Kyushu as a supreme commander of the Menggu Punitive Force when Mongol attempted to invade Japan (Genko), and Yasumune made his base in Oki-jo Castle located in Setaka, Yamato-gun, Chikugo Province.
  374. Yasumura WAKIZAKA
  375. Yasumura WAKIZAKA (1656 - October 31, 1706) was a successor of the Tatsuno Domain in Harima Province.
  376. Yasuna realizes by her poem that Kuzunoha came to the human world to repay him for saving her, and goes to Shinoda forest with Dojimaru, receives a crystal ball and a golden box from Kuzunoha there and leaves her.
  377. Yasunaga HATTORI
  378. Yasunaga HIGASHIBOJO
  379. Yasunaga HIGASHIBOJO (September 9, 1904 - September 22, 1944) was a Japanese movie actor, scriptwriter, and film director.
  380. Yasunaga HIGASHIBOJO was his son and Wakaba IRIE is his granddaughter.
  381. Yasunaga IROBE
  382. Yasunaga MATSUDAIRA - Yasunao MATSUDAIRA = Mitsushige MATSUDAIRA - Mitsunaga MATSUDAIRA - Mitsuhiro MATSUDAIRA
  383. Yasunaga MIYOSHI - temporarily led kokujin-shu from Awa Province.
  384. Yasunaga TODA: 10,000-koku Toho Domain
  385. Yasunaga, a direct descendant of the Toda clan, who married Princess Matsu, the stepsister of Ieyasu TOKUGAWA from different mothers, and being adopted by his wife's family he went by the name as Yasunaga MATSUDAIRA; from then, over a number of generations the name of Matsudaira clan had been inherited.
  386. Yasunaga, the former, was unaccounted for after Honnoji Incident, and Masayasu, the latter, died in the battle of Hetsu-gawa and was forfeited his rank of samurai and properties.
  387. Yasunaka ITSUTSUJI:attache
  388. Yasunari KAWABATA's famous collection 'Juben Jugi-zu (Ten Advantages and Ten Pleasures of Country Life)' is a book jointly created by Taiga and Buson which depicts the convenience of secluded life in mountains, based on Rigyo's (Qing dynasty, China) 'Juben Jugi-zu' (Taiga drew the Ten Advantages).
  389. Yasunari KAWABATA, who wrote a review of that retirement game, later novelized the game under the title "Meijin" (The Master of Go).
  390. Yasunari and his son Tadanari MAKINO (the first lord of the Echigo Nagaoka Domain), who made the cause of huge defeat in hindsight, ran away protecting their followers, so they were temporarily suspended.
  391. Yasunobu (Zenshin) MIYOSHI was the father of Yasutsura MIYOSHI of Monchujo mentioned above, and his record would have been used as one of the bases for compiling the book.
  392. Yasunobu KANO
  393. Yasunobu KANO (January 10,1614-October 1,1685) was a painter in the Kano school during the Edo period.
  394. Yasunobu MATSUDAIRA
  395. Yasunobu MATSUDAIRA (Jushiinoge, Wakasa no kami), the second son of Ienobu MATSUDAIRA.
  396. Yasunobu MATSUDAIRA was the second Lord of the Sakura Domain in Shimousa Province.
  397. Yasunobu MATSUDAIRA, the second son of Ienobu, entered with 36,000 koku from Sakura domain, Shimousa, but transferred to Sasayama Domain, Tanba Province in 1649, thus, the domain lord successively changed in short term, which also caused the successive replacement of the family of lord of the domain.
  398. Yasunobu MIYOSHI
  399. Yasunobu MIYOSHI was appointed as the first head of the Monchujo.
  400. Yasunobu MIYOSHI, Yukimitsu NIKAIDO, and Hiromoto OE.
  401. Yasunobu TSUCHIMIKADO, an adopted child of Arikuni from the HAGIWARA family, was abolished.
  402. Yasunobu WAKISAKA
  403. Yasunobu WAKISAKA (year of birth unknown - May 24, 1637) was a daimyo (Japanese feudal lord) who lived in the early Edo period.
  404. Yasunobu died at the age of 83.
  405. Yasunobu married his daughter off to Nagazumi IKEDA, who was the second son of Nagayoshi IKEDA, the lord of the Tottori Domain.
  406. Yasunori HIROSE offered an idea that they should call back the armies in garrison on Tateishi-toge pass and Jizo-toge pass in haste and make the horsemen swoop down from the mountain onto the Ouchi army to put them to rout.
  407. Yasunori IMAGAWA
  408. Yasunori IMAGAWA (1334 ? - November 3, 1409 ?) was shugo daimyo (shugo, which were Japanese provincial military governors, that became daimyo, which were Japanese feudal lords) from the period of the Northern and Southern Courts through the early Muromachi Period.
  409. Yasunori UMEWAKA is his eldest son.
  410. Yasunori WAKISAKA
  411. Yasunori WAKISAKA (1762 - August 18, 1781) was a successor of Tatsuno Domain of Harima Province.
  412. Yasunori accepted the Ifu's surrender, but in January of the third year of the Gangyo era (879) the Imperial Court ordered him to suppress the Ifu.
  413. Yasunori commented that the better method was to quell the Ifu by leniency rather than suppression, like which was carried out under the imperial government, and the imperial government accepted that the revolution ended without the use of military force (Gangyo War).
  414. Yasunori had been known for governing Bicchu and Bizen provinces effectively as their kokushi.
  415. Yasunori left for Dewa Province along with Mutsu no Suke (Deputy Governor of Mutsu Province) and a great-grandson of SAKANOUE no Tamuramaro, SAKANOUE no Yoshikage.
  416. Yasunori ordered FUNYA no Arifusa and MINABUCHI no Akisato, Oryoshi of Kozuke Province, to prepare for the Ifu with 600 soldiers of Kozuke Province and 300 Fushu.
  417. Yasunori was assigned to Zuryo (provincial officials) of Dewa no kuni with high expectation of his skill as a local officer.
  418. Yasunori was promoted to the rank of Jugoinoge (Junior Fifth Rank, Lower Grade) and was assigned to be the Kokushi (Provincial Governor) of Bitchu no kuni (Bitchu Province) in 866.
  419. Yasunori, who held the title of Taijo (Senior Secretary) with the rank of Shorokuinojo (Senior Sixth Rank, Upper Grade), became Jo (office manager) in 860.
  420. Yasunori, who was assigned to Dewa no kuni, distributed the army, while lecturing on military placement as he restored the damaged government, and handed out stored rice to people in an attempt to conciliate with Ifu.
  421. Yasunori, who was reassigned to Bitchu Province, which was severely damaged from famine and misgovernment, saved the poor and rebuilt the government with through adroit administration that greatly encouraged farming.
  422. Yasunori, who was the Sanuki no kuni Gon no kami (Provisional Governor of Sanuki Province) was promoted to Jushiinoge (Junior Fourth Rank, Lower Grade) in 882.
  423. Yasuo MIYAOI of Katori County (Shimousa Province), one of Atsutane's leading disciples, had been enthusiastic about mysterious things; he heard about Yukiyasu and went all the way to Wakayama to meet him on 26th January 1855, however, Yukiyasu had already disappeared without leaving any trace.
  424. Yasuo MOTOKI
  425. Yasuo MOTOKI insists that the decree was not so effective because Yoritomo's effectively dominated areas were limited to around the south Kantou area.
  426. Yasuo MOTOKI presents his view that Yoritomo gained a position as a supporter of the royal authority at this time, and the foremost achievement of Yoritomo gained by the decree was the position of a supporter of the royal authority rather than the administrative authority over the Togoku region.
  427. Yasuo MOTOKI recently made a conjecture that Yoshitomo would have killed the younger brother and others in order to control Kawachi Genji (Minamoto clan), being in conflict.
  428. Yasuo MOTOKI, a professor in the Graduate School of Kyoto University, proposed that the reason why war merito of Yukitsuna TADA is not in "Azuma Kagami" is his territories were seized because Yoritomo became angry with him after the fall of the Heike (Taira clan) family (in 1185).
  429. Yasuo MOTOKI, in "Bushi no Seiritsu" (The establishment of Warriors) (1994), argued that there is a likeliness that the "Hyakuren-sho" was edited to condense two events that occurred within the span of a year.
  430. Yasuo SUEHIRO was his grandson.
  431. Yasuo also served as both zonmonshi and ryokyakushi at this time.
  432. Yasuo continued to train himself in keigaku and learned about beautiful words that moved one's heart.
  433. Yasuo received the surname of Ki from Emperor Nimyo and became the low to middle ranked official of Kyoshiki (the Capital Bureau).
  434. Yasuo was educated from a young age and he was later granted his wish to go out in society.
  435. Yasuoki WAKISAKA
  436. Yasuoki WAKISAKA was the forth lord of the Tatsuno domain of Harima Province.
  437. Yasuori WAKISAKA
  438. Yasuori WAKISAKA (1851-1857)
  439. Yasuori WAKISAKA (March 30, 1809 - January 10, 1874) was a politician at the end of Edo period and the ninth lord of the Tatsuno Domain of Harima Province.
  440. Yasuori resigned his post in 1861 and retired in 1862.
  441. Yasuori's successor was his adopted child, Yasuaya WAKISAKA.
  442. Yasurai Hana flower festival (January 8, 1987)
  443. Yasurai-matsuri Festival
  444. Yasurime (file marks) are applied in order to make the blade harder to pull from Tsuka (handle).
  445. Yasusada HIKETA
  446. Yasusada HIKETA (dates of birth and death unknown) was a samurai who lived during the Kamakura period.
  447. Yasusada HIKETA was his older brother.
  448. Yasusada lost the case and returned the position.
  449. Yasusada's younger brother Shigesada SAJI was so young when he took over Saji-go that Yasusada worked as Goshi shiki of the Saji-go instead of his younger brother for a long time.
  450. Yasushi NOMURA
  451. Yasushi NOMURA (September 10, 1842 - January 24, 1909) was a samurai (warrior) and statesman in Japan.
  452. Yasushi NOMURA:attache
  453. Yasushige HONDA
  454. Yasushige HONDA (1554 - May 4, 1611) is a busho (Japanese military commander) in the Sengoku period (Japan).
  455. Yasushige HONDA: 33,000-koku Koga Domain
  456. Yasushige HONDA: 33,000-koku Shiroi Domain (however, it is said that 13,000 koku of it was for his father, Hirotaka HONDA).
  457. Yasushige MAKINO: 20,000-koku Ogo Domain (the lord of Ogo Domain)
  458. Yasushige MATSUDAIRA
  459. Yasushige MATSUDAIRA (1568 - August 14, 1640) is a busho (Japanese military commander) (feudal lord) from the Azuchi-Momoyama period into the early Edo period.
  460. Yasushige MATSUDAIRA: 20,000-koku Kisai Domain
  461. Yasushige MATSUDAIRA: a daimyo who lived in Edo period
  462. Yasushige TAKAOKA
  463. Yasushige TAKAOKA (高岡 泰重, year of birth and death unknown) was a Bushi (samurai) in Hitachi Province in the Kamakura period.
  464. Yasushige TSUCHIMIKADO
  465. Yasushige TSUCHIMIKADO (February 26, 1586-September 12, 1661) is a Kugyo (Court noble) and Inyoka (the Yin and Yang school of philosophy) of the early Edo period.
  466. Yasushige also let his younger brother Yasuyoshi KURAHASHI become independent and found the Kurahashi family.
  467. Yasushige was first named "Masakatsu," aka. Hanemon.
  468. Yasusuke KOMIYAMA (1891) estimated based on the statistics from "柳烟雑記" that the total population of samurai households was around 260,000; 121,110 of domain-retained samurai and their family, 83,403 of hatamoto and their family, and 58,936 of their retainers and servants.
  469. Yasusuke NOGI (1881-1904)
  470. Yasusuke, driven by a sense of impending crisis under such circumstances, took the tonsure at the North Keon-ji Temple on August 4 in the same year, but was soon captured by his former subordinate ASHIHA no Tadanobu.
  471. Yasutada MATSUDAIRA: 10,000-koku Fukaya Domain
  472. Yasutada MIZUHAI, the son of Suetada and Yoshitada's daughter, and the ensuing family heads used not 'FUJIWARA' but 'MINAMOTO' surname.
  473. Yasutada WAKISAKA
  474. Yasutada WAKISAKA was a feudal lord and a member of shogun's council of elders during the late Edo period.
  475. Yasutada YANAGISAWA became a retainer of the Dainagon (chief councilor of state) Tadanaga TOKUGAWA (a son of Hidetada TOKUGAWA) of Suruga Province, but when Tadanaga was placed under house arrest by his elder brother Iemitsu TOKUGAWA, Yasutada became a warrior without a lord.
  476. Yasutada gained sudden fame after Nichijun was sentenced to death on September 14.
  477. Yasutada later became a retainer of Tsunayoshi TOKUGAWA, who was the lord of Tatebayashi, Kozuke no kuni Province (the present-day Tatebayashi City, Gunma Prefecture) and became kanjo gashira (chief treasurer).
  478. Yasutaka ISHII
  479. Yasutaka MATSUDAIRA, who succeeded to the family after Yasuto, was soon after ordered punitive transfer to Tanagura Domain in Mutsu Province.
  480. Yasutaka SONODA, second-class chief inspector at Okinawa Prefectural Police immediately sent three police inspectors and 45 patrol officers to the island.
  481. Yasutaka TOGASHI, shugo of Kaga Province,
  482. Yasutake YOKOYAMA
  483. Yasutake YOKOYAMA (1843 - August 22, 1870) was an indignant person who served in Kagoshima Domain.
  484. Yasutake YOKOYAMA was his older brother.
  485. Yasutane HORIKAWA
  486. Yasutane HORIKAWA (October 14, 1592 - March 15, 1673) was the Kugyo (high court noble) during the early Edo period and the originator of the Horikawa family.
  487. Yasutane MAKUWARI
  488. Yasutane MAKUWARI (c.1398 - November 28, 1456) was a warlord during the Muromachi period.
  489. Yasutane eventually destroyed Tanenao, Tanenao's son Tanenobu, and Hisato ENJOJI, who had entrenched themselves in Tako-jo Castle and Shima-jo Castle in Chida no sho Manor.
  490. Yasuteru WAKISAKA
  491. Yasuteru WAKISAKA was a daimyo (Japanese feudal lord) in the Edo period.
  492. Yasuteru WAKISAKA's revenge against Kira
  493. Yasuteru was said to have an unfavorable appearance--a man of small build with an unattractive face, however, the profound style of his performance overwhelmed the Noh world and he left a lot of treatises and choreographies, and was one of the leading Tayu at that time.
  494. Yasuto HIROSAWA
  495. Yasuto HIROSAWA (February 24, 1830 - February 5, 1891) was a feudal retainer of the Aizu clan (now Fukushima Prefecture) lived in the last days of the Tokugawa shogunate during the late Edo period.
  496. Yasuto MATSUDAIRA
  497. Yasuto MATSUDAIRA (1825-1826)
  498. Yasuto MATSUDAIRA was a daimyo (Japanese feudal lord) and roju (senior councilor) during the late Edo period.
  499. Yasuto died at the age of 63 in 1841.
  500. Yasuto lost his position in connection with the incident.
  501. Yasuto was taken over by his son Yasutaka MATSUDAIRA.
  502. Yasuto' is what we call yeast today.
  503. Yasutoki HOJO
  504. Yasutoki HOJO set up an office of administration for the soryo (government) family and laid down provisions for governing so that he could take up the reins of the Hojo clan, which had continued to set up branch families.
  505. Yasutoki HOJO was a military commander in the early Kamakura period.
  506. Yasutoki HOJO was born in 1183 as the first son of Yoshitoki HOJO.
  507. Yasutoki HOJO was the second head of the Tokuso family, which was a line of the Hojo family.
  508. Yasutoki HOJO was the third regent of the Kamakura bakufu.
  509. Yasutoki HOJO, not taken in by Masako's plot, calmed the state of affairs, and had Mitsumune IGA and others who were punished by Masako reinstated to the Kamakura bakufu.
  510. Yasutoki agreed to this plan and sent the Toshi (messenger from the Kamakura bakufu to the Imperial Court in Kyoto) Yoshikage ADACHI to work with Sadamichi to allow Prince Kunihito (Emperor Gosaga) to ascend the throne.
  511. Yasutoki also gave him a horse for travel and a saddle for it, saying, 'When men have established their social positions, many a man will forget the wife with whom he lived in hard times. Your philosophy is truly great.'
  512. Yasutoki asked a lawyer in Kyoto to write down the points of the laws for the court nobles, such as Ritsuryo codes; then, eagerly studied those points every morning.
  513. Yasutoki called his uncle Tokifusa back from Kyoto and put him at the position of regent similar to himself, and thereby established a system with a plurality of regents, called double-regent system, with those next to the regents later called Rensho.
  514. Yasutoki celebrated his coming of age on March 3, 1194, when he was 13 years old.
  515. Yasutoki celebrated his coming of age on March 3, 1194.
  516. Yasutoki consulted Masako about the distribution of property left by Yoshitoki, presenting a proposal that he take a far smaller amount than his younger brothers, which impressed Masako.
  517. Yasutoki died at the age of 60.
  518. Yasutoki focused on the reinforcement of the judicial system and in 1249 he appointed a Hikitsukeshu (Coadjustor of the High Court) to make the courts fair.
  519. Yasutoki later changed his name from Yoritoki to Yasutoki, but it is not known when he did so.
  520. Yasutoki newly founded the "Karei" position, which supervised the family politics of the legitimate line of the Hojo family; he appointed Kagetsuna BITO, his trusted vassal, as Karei, and thereby Yasutoki clarified the footing of the legitimate line, which was different from other family lines.
  521. Yasutoki remained as the governor of Musashi Province.
  522. Yasutoki started to consider the need for a 'legal code' that employed the sound commonsense in the warrior society called 'dori' as its criterion in order to serve as the basis of a more unified warrior society, thereby employing the precedents, and the opinions of the council members were similar to his own.
  523. Yasutoki succeeded to the great performance of his father Yoshitoki; he set the Hojo regent system on its way, and therefore Yasutoki was praised as a great regent.
  524. Yasutoki tends to be positively evaluated due to the fact that he had excellent personality and was trusted by both the warriors and court nobles.
  525. Yasutoki was appointed as an assistant chief for repairs in 1211.
  526. Yasutoki was appointed as the manager of the north branch of the Rokuhara-tandai troops (the guard troops for the Rokuhara area), which was newly provided in Kyoto after the war, and similarly, Yasutoki's uncle, Tokifusa HOJO, who entered Kyoto as the grand general with Yasutoki, was appointed as the manager of the southern branch of the troops.
  527. Yasutoki was called Kongo as his given name when he was a child.
  528. Yasutoki was ordered to remain in the position of governor of Sanuki Province on February 15, but was relegated to the governor of Suruga Province and was transferred to the post of governor of Musashi Province on December 28.
  529. Yasutoki was the first son of Yoshitoki HOJO, who was the second regent of the Kamakura shogunate.
  530. Yasutoki was welcomed to Kamakura from Kyoto as the new lord of Kamakura after the assassination of the third shogun, Sanetomo MINAMOTO, and he caused Mitsutora, who was eight years old, to celebrate his coming of age and take the name Yoritsune FUJIWARA.
  531. Yasutoki wrote, 'This Shikimoku was produced as the criteria by which to abolish the unfairness that persons with power win and persons without power lose for nearly the same charges in many lawsuits, and to hold fair trials without any favoritism regardless of the positions of such persons.'
  532. Yasutoki's Buddhist name was Kana of Joraku-ji Temple.
  533. Yasutoki's generous disposition of the Iga incident and the friendly measures he took on behalf of his younger brothers and sisters also represented Yasutoki's weak position, as well as the unstable power of the Hojo family in the bakufu during that period.
  534. Yasutoki's grave is at Joraku-ji Temple in Mt. Kurifune, in Ofuna, Kamakura City.
  535. Yasutoki's heir, Tokiuji HOJO, was born the next year, but Yasutoki parted from MIURA's daughter later and welcomed Sanekazu ANBO' daughter as his wife.
  536. Yasutoki's later years
  537. Yasutoki's mother was Anan no Tsubone, who was the wife of his father and whose origin was unknown because she was only recorded as a woman who worked in the Imperial Palace.
  538. Yasutoki, attending the trial, first thought that he should judge in favor of the elder brother.
  539. Yasutoki, who had been sick with excessive fatigue since the occurrence of the dispute of imperial enthronement, became more sick due to dysentery accompaning the fatigue; subsequently, he became a Buddhist priest and had the priestly name Kana; he died one-and-a-half months later on July 21, 1242.
  540. Yasutomi TSUCHIMIKADO
  541. Yasutomi TSUCHIMIKADO (July 23, 1655-July 25, 1717) was Kugyo (a court noble, non-Councilor) and Inyoka (the Yin and Yang school of philosophy) during the early Edo period.
  542. Yasutomi TSUCHIMIKADO was appointed to succeed the Onmyo no kami since the successor, Tomonobu KOTOKUI was still an infant.
  543. Yasutomi successfully took control of all ruling, appointment and dismissal of Onmyoji all over the country under the control of Tsuchimikado family, and later founded the Tsuchimikado Shinto (Shinto of Tsuchimikado school); it was the Tsuchimikado family's heyday.
  544. Yasutomi's letter delivered by Tachikawa is still kept by the Hijikata family, and in it there is a piece of eulogy poem that Yasutomi dedicated to Hijikata.
  545. Yasutomi, who was influenced by Ansai YAMAZAKI, incorporated Suika Shinto (Shinto thoughts advocated by Ansai YAMAZAKI) into Onmyodo, and established the original Shinto theory.
  546. Yasutomo KOREMUNE
  547. Yasutomo KOREMUNE (another names: Yasutomo TONAI/Yasutomo KAGOSHIMA) was a gokenin (an immediate vassal of the shogunate) in the Kamakura Period in Japan.
  548. Yasutomo SHIONOYA
  549. Yasutomo SHIONOYA (August 16, 1214 - January 20, 1279) was a busho (Japanese military commander) from Shioya County, Shimotsuke Province.
  550. Yasutomo was born an heir to Chikatomo SHIONOYA.
  551. Yasutomo was known as a man of culture.
  552. Yasutoshi HONDA moved from the Nishio Domain in Mikawa Province to take his place.
  553. Yasutoshi MATSUDAIRA
  554. Yasutoshi SHODA
  555. Yasutoshi TAKU
  556. Yasutoshi TAKU (1563 - 1636) was a person who lived from the Sengoku period (period of warring states) to the Edo period
  557. Yasutoshi WAKIZAKA
  558. Yasutoshi WAKIZAKA (1618 - March 11, 1636) was a successor of the Shinano Iida Domain, Shinano Province.
  559. Yasutoshi, Toshimoto's uncle, gathered his family together, left Morifuji for Asuha district in Echizen Province where his father Yasuyori had served, and joined Tanrei-in Temple as a priest.
  560. Yasutsugu MORI
  561. Yasutsugu SHIGENO
  562. Yasutsugu SHIGENO (November 24, 1827 - December 6, 1910) was a scholar of Chinese classics and a historian, who played an active role during the end of Edo period to the early Meiji period.
  563. Yasutsugu SHIGENO: He was a Jushii (Junior Fourth Rank) Kunyonto (Fourth Class of Order) doctor of literature.
  564. Yasutsugu, having been defeated in a territorial dispute against his uncle Yasumasa and stripped of his residential castle, moved to Mikawa Province and became a vassal of the Matsudaira clan.
  565. Yasutsuna UTSUNOMIYA
  566. Yasutsuna UTSUNOMIYA was a samurai during the early to middle Kamakura period.
  567. Yasutsuna accompanied Yoritsugu as the attendants of Nihon.
  568. Yasutsuna accompanied Yoritsugu's procession as a higher-ranked servant.
  569. Yasutsuna accompanied Yoritsune as one of the higher-ranked servants to Yoritsune (fifth and sixth ranks).
  570. Yasutsuna accompanied the Prince.
  571. Yasutsuna accompanied the above procession as an attendant.
  572. Yasutsuna accompanied the procession as No. 62 attendant warrior to Yoritsune and entered Kyoto.
  573. Yasutsuna accompanied the procession as a higher-ranked servant.
  574. Yasutsuna accompanied them as the attendants of shogun.
  575. Yasutsuna attended the procession as a higher-ranked servant.
  576. Yasutsuna attended the procession.
  577. Yasutsuna attended this as a higher-ranked servant.
  578. Yasutsuna attended this procession as a higher-ranked servant.
  579. Yasutsuna died on November 24, 1261 in Kyoto.
  580. Yasutsuna waited for the Prince beforehand with the govrnors of Mutsu Province and Sagami Province in the garden of the residence of the shogun in Sagami Province.
  581. Yasutsuna was one Military Land Steward out of the twenty four to receive the above order.
  582. Yasutsuna was ordered to suppress the incident and made the retainers stop the violence.
  583. Yasutsuna was promoted to Senior Fifth Rank, Lower Grade, around February 1246.
  584. Yasutsuna went up to Kyoto, accompaning the procession.
  585. Yasutsuna's retainers revolted while identifying themselves as a government force in an attempt to increase the brawl.
  586. Yasutsuna's sitting order was the second from the end of the wakaza (literally, seat for youth).
  587. Yasutsuna, together with the former governor of Sado Province, the vice-minister of the judicial department Nyudo, and others, waited for Yoritsugu at the Imperial Palace beforehand.
  588. Yasutsune WAKIZAKA
  589. Yasutsune WAKIZAKA (year of birth unknown - May 22, 1632) was a successor of the Iida Domain, Shinano Province.
  590. Yasutsune was a close aide (In no Kinshin (the retired Emperor's courtier) to Emperor Goshirakawa.
  591. Yasutsura MIYOSHI was one of his children.
  592. Yasuyata GOTO was an heir of Taketaro, and his mother was a geisha in Niigata Prefecture.
  593. Yasuyo was involved in the compilation of 'Nihon Koki' (the third of the six classical Japanese history texts) and 'Dairishiki' (Ceremonial Book of the Court), and his writing was included in the 'Keikokushu' ('Collection for ordering the state,' Japan's third and last imperial anthology of literature in Chinese).
  594. Yasuyori died around 1220 at the age of 75 and was cremated at a place called Ichochi.
  595. Yasuyori lived in Shimoyada-cho, Kameoka City, and there exists 'Iodani,' a toponym according to the legend that he grew medicinal herbs there.
  596. Yasuyori was already 41 years old.
  597. Yasuyori was appointed police and judicial chief, Saemon no daijo (Senior Lieutenant at the Left Division of Outer Palace Guards) and given the title of Taira hangan (inspector (third highest of the four administrative ranks of the ritsuryo period)).
  598. Yasuyori's grave was placed next to Yasuyori-jinja Shrine which was erected according to Yasuyori's will by the Tsuruta clan to deify their lord and was served by generations of priests from the Tsuruta clan.
  599. Yasuyoshi KATSU (Kaishu KATSU)
  600. Yasuyoshi TOKUMA died in 2000.
  601. Yasuyuki KONPARU is his adopted heir.
  602. Yasuyuki MATSUI
  603. Yasuyuki TOKI succeeded, but Yoshimitsu manipulated it so that the Toki clan members would split.
  604. Yasuyuki UMEWAKA
  605. Yasuyuki UMEWAKA (October 6, 1917 - January 20, 2003) was a Noh actor of the Kanze school of shite-kata (lead actors).
  606. Yasuyuki appointed his cousin Akinao TOKI to a guard of Owari, and sent his brother Mitsusada TOKI as a daikan (local governor) of Kyoto, where the bakufu existed, to attend Yoshimitsu in a short distance.
  607. Yasuyuki lost the status of shugoshiki of Mino and Ise Provinces, and the status for Mino was given to Yoriyo Yoritada) TOKI, who provided excellent services during the war against Yasuyuki, and the status for Ise was given to Mitsunaga NIKI.
  608. Yasuyuki was allowed to dominate only Mino and Ise Provinces, even though he was the eldest son, and the remaining Owari Province was distributed to Mitsusada TOKI, (the real younger brother of Yasuyuki).
  609. Yasuyuki was forgiven in 1391, and by his distinguished war service in Meitoku War, he was appointed as shugo again, but of the northern half of Ise Province in 1400.
  610. Yasuyuki's family line is called the Toki-Seho clan.
  611. Yasuyuki, an adopted son of Yoriyasu, became the soryo (heir, or head of the chief branch of the family) of the Toki clan.
  612. Yasuzane WAKISAKA
  613. Yasuzane WAKISAKA was the sixth lord of the Tatsuno Domain in Harima Province.
  614. Yasuzane WAKISAKA, his younger paternal half-brother and adopted son, succeeded him.
  615. Yasuzo MASUMURA
  616. Yasuzo MASUMURA (August 25, 1924-November 23, 1986) was a Japanese film director.
  617. Yasuzo SUZUKI: A dropout of Kyoto Imperial University.
  618. Yasuzumi WAKISAKA
  619. Yasuzumi WAKISAKA was the third lord of the Tatsuno domain of Harima Province.
  620. Yata no Kagami
  621. Yata no Kagami (mirror)
  622. Yata no Kagami is a mirror and one of the Sanshu no Jingi (Three Imperial Regalia).
  623. Yata no Kagami is thought to have originally been a common noun signifying a mirror used in Shinto rituals, then later becoming a proper noun to specify the mirror of the Three Imperial Regalia.
  624. Yatabe Domain (Hitachi Province)
  625. Yatagarasu
  626. Yatagarasu (a big Japanese mythological crow) is related to the Kinu story, and it is a story with the motif of a crow in the sun (mainly a crow), that was seen around the world.
  627. Yatagarasu and a golden kite are often regarded as the same or confused.
  628. Yatagarasu appearing in the Japanese mythology is considered to have been not just a crow but a sacred symbol of the sun god, and seems to have had something to do with religious belief.
  629. Yatagarasu appears in Nihonshoki (Chronicles of Japan) and Kojiki (The Records of Ancient Matters), and Nihonshoki also has a scene of Jinmu tosei, in which a golden kite appears.
  630. Yatagarasu is a crow with three legs that was sent to Emperor Jinmu by Takamimusubi and led him from Kumanokuni no miyatsuko to Yamato Province on the Jinmu tosei (Eastern expedition of the Emperor Jinmu) in the Japanese mythology.
  631. Yatagarasu-jinja Shrine in Haibara Ward, Uda City, Nara Prefecture is dedicated to Kamotaketsu no mi no mikoto.
  632. Yatai (street stall)-based dishes for townspeople, such as tenpura (Japanese deep-fried dishes) and mugicha (barley tea), developed.
  633. Yatai (street stalls)
  634. Yatai Kuzushi
  635. Yatai is not a method of business, but the use of a simple roof and counter, and while some tekiya conduct business in this way the word generally refers to yatai restaurants called yatai-gai seen all over Japan.
  636. Yatanimasukushitamahiko-jinja Shrine
  637. Yatara, Yataramettara and Metta
  638. Yataro IWASAKI
  639. Yataro IWASAKI, a colleague accompanying Saichiro INOUE on this occasion who had escaped this ordeal, later became the founder of the Mitsubishi Zaibatsu.
  640. Yatate no hajime (the beginning of a travel journal)
  641. Yatogi-jinja Shrine
  642. Yatomi - Kuwana section
  643. Yatori Onna (arrow collectors)
  644. Yatori onna (women working at archery hall)
  645. Yatorimichi (a road to take up an arrow): A road provided at the side of the yamichi, and a person who goes to the matoba to take up an arrow passes it.
  646. Yatsudama (literally eight balls): it is a variation of shinadama, and a man juggles with balls.
  647. Yatsugami Nan Yatsugami Me Hokyo Hongi (Record of Yatsugami Nan Yatsugami Me Hokyo)
  648. Yatsugashira (yams)
  649. Yatsugashira has been eaten to pray for the prosperity of descendants because a parent yam is commonly accompanied by many small, child yams.
  650. Yatsugi-jinja Shrine
  651. Yatsugi-jinja Shrine is a Shinto shrine located in Tenri City, Nara Prefecture.
  652. Yatsugi-jinja Shrine is written using the characters "夜都岐神社" or "夜都伎神社," which can also be read 'Yatsuki-jinja Shrine' or 'Yatogi-jinja Shrine.'
  653. Yatsugikaminomikoto-jinja Shrine (enshrining Yatsugi-no-kami): the small shikinaisha referred to by the name Yatsugikaminomikoto-jinja Shrine.
  654. Yatsuhashi
  655. Yatsuhashi (sweet rice cracker)
  656. Yatsuhashi Crunch,' and 'Yatsuhashi Crepe' made with soymilk cream were introduced.
  657. Yatsuhashi Makie Raden Suzuribako (Writing Box with Eight Bridges), Tokyo National Museum (National Treasure)
  658. Yatsuhashi Parfait' also became a popular topic.
  659. Yatsuhashi chaya (Japanese style cafe), offering various sweets made with Yatsuhashi, has created new Yatsuhashi flavors such as Yatsuhashi Tea and Yatsuhashi Parfait.
  660. Yatsuhashi is a well-known confectionery originating in Kyoto City.
  661. Yatsuhashi is made by Shogoin Yatsuhashi Sohonten and some argue that it is in the shape of a bridge.
  662. Yatsuhashi makie raden suzuribako: Japanese national treasure
  663. Yatsuhashi refers to one of the Japanese-style confectioneries.
  664. Yatsuhashi school
  665. Yatsuhashi that is steamed and not baked is referred to as Nama-yatsuhashi (unbaked yatsuhashi).
  666. Yatsuhashi, Chiryu City, Aichi Prefecture
  667. Yatsuhashi-zu (Eight-Planked Bridge, six panel fold screen), The Metropolitan Museum of Art
  668. Yatsuikatsuchi no kami'
  669. Yatsuka (The length of an arrow) - It was about 87cm.
  670. Yatsukamizuomitsunu no Mikoto complained that Izumo was a small and young (incomplete) province, so he came up with an idea that would make the area larger by dragging extra areas from other provinces and connecting them onto the land of the Izumo Province.
  671. Yatsukuchi' originated from the eight openings of Wafuku in the dressed state.
  672. Yatsumato (literally eight targets): shooting eight targets set at the different places from horseback.
  673. Yatsume unagi (lamprey eels), nutaunagi (hagfish)
  674. Yatsushiro City, Kumamoto Prefecture
  675. Yatsushiro no sho (Yatsushiro-cho, Fuefuki City, Higashiyatsushiro-gun, Yamanashi Prefecture) was shoen which FUJIWARA no Akitoki, the provincial governor of Kai Province, donated to Kumano-hongu-taisha Shrine in the Kyuan era (1145 - 1151) with the approval of the Imperial Court.
  676. Yatsushiro no sho was located in Yatsushiro-gun, Kai Province (Kai Province) and when it was donated, Kumano betto (a head Sinto priest) Tankai placed boji (signs placed at the border of territory) in order to clarify shrine's territory.
  677. Yawaragi-no-michi Path
  678. Yawaraka boshi, also referred to as Wa boshi (a soft glove [without a hardened thumb])
  679. Yawata - Tanabe Bus Route
  680. Yawata City
  681. Yawata City has its detached areas which are located between Kyoto City and Kumiyama-cho, Kuse-gun, and between Kyotanabe City and Hirakata City, Osaka Prefecture.
  682. Yawata City is a city located in the southern part of Kyoto Prefecture and borders on Osaka Prefecture.
  683. Yawata Kizu Line of the Kyoto Prefectural Route 22
  684. Yawata Okubo Route: The Yawata Okubo Route succeeded the Yawata Uji and the Keihan Yawata Route; this route operates from the Keihan Uji Management Office/Okubo Station, (located in Kyoto Prefecture) running through the Keihan Yawata Route.
  685. Yawata Uji Route: Although this route has been discontinued, it was originally established to use Uji Bus Garage as a base station in order to park out-of-service buses; this route was related to the Yawata Tanabe Bus Route.
  686. Yawata-Kizu Line of Kyoto Prefectural Route 22
  687. Yawata-Kizu Line of the Kyoto Prefectural Route 22
  688. Yawata-higashi Interchange - Kyoto-Osaka prefectural border: 7,045
  689. Yawata-maki (steamed eel roll with a burdock root)
  690. Yawata-maki is a name of food.
  691. Yawatahama City, Ehime Prefecture
  692. Yawatashi Station - Chushojima Station - Tanbabashi Station
  693. Yawatashi Station - Hashimoto Station (Kyoto Prefecture) (- Kuzuha Station)
  694. Yawatashi Station and Hashimoto Station (Kyoto Prefecture) of the Keihan Main Line.
  695. Yawatashi Station: Keihan Main Line
  696. Yayoi Foods Co., Ltd.'s korokke campaign song, 'Korokke Song' (Lyric is composed by Tooru RESORA, song is written by Takashi AOKI, sung by Yayoi-chan) was released as a single on CD.
  697. Yayoi HORIE
  698. Yayoi HORIE (year of birth and death unknown) was the legal wife of Yorizumi SHIONOYA.
  699. Yayoi SHIONOYA
  700. Yayoi art
  701. Yayoi earthenware is often described as less decorative compared to Jomon earthenware.
  702. Yayoi men arrived in Japan around 350 B.C., and they introduced knowledge of wet-paddy rice cultivation, skills with copper arms and dptaku (a bell-shaped bronze vessel), and creative skills with ceramics that were made on the wheel and burnt in a dried burner.
  703. Yayoi period
  704. Yayoi period is one of periodizations in the Japanese Archipelago excluding Hokkaido and Okinawa Islands.
  705. Yayoi pottery
  706. Yayoi-kai
  707. Yazaemon ASAYAMA: The youngest child of Yukinaga
  708. Yazaemon KIDO
  709. Yazaemon SUGIURA and Senzaemon YOSHIDA were entrusted to manage the land in custody; as their way of management showed success to some extent, Shibamura Domain was praised by the bakufu generously.
  710. Yazaemon TESHIMA
  711. Yazaemon TESHIMA (May 1, 1899 - January 3, 1978) was a Nohgakushi (Noh actor) playing shite (the principal roles) of Kongo-ryu school.
  712. Yazaemon Tomonobu KAIGA
  713. Yazaemon and Gengo OTAKA worked as messengers.
  714. Yazaemon and Gengo confided their true intention to the members who still refused to return their pledges.
  715. Yazaemon called this the 'Canton Province weave,' and made this technique a house inherited secret.
  716. Yazaemon comes home from a villagers' meeting where he was informed that the pursuers to seek the Taira clan are in Shimoichi village.
  717. Yazaemon gives in to despair.
  718. Yazaemon gives shelter to him.
  719. Yazaemon's son Gonta dies and his daughter Osato lost her fiance.
  720. Yazaemon/Oyone
  721. Yazawa's force joined the running battle and many officers and soldiers drowned in Kan-gawa River.
  722. Yazo MIYAZAKI
  723. Yazo MIYAZAKI (May 11, 1867 - July 4, 1896) was an Asianism activist.
  724. Yazurido
  725. Yazutsu (quiver)
  726. Ye (Wei in the Three States Period)
  727. Ye, the capital of Wei dynasty during the Three States Period (China) has been confirmed as tojo, and later Luoyang, the capital of Western Jin Dynasty, seems to have been built according to jobosei, while the details of capitals of Qin and Han remain vague.
  728. Yeah, yeah, you like the way my eight arms are all over you?
  729. Year 2000 was the year of the dragon, and Daishogun was in the north, which resulted in delays in work due to many residents having bathrooms and restrooms in the north side of their homes.
  730. Year 2002
  731. Year 2004 ISBN 4257770341
  732. Year 4 'Appoint heads of provinces and districts, install chiefs of territories and villages; appoint the ruler of this province as head of that province and district.'
  733. Year 5 'Appoint a head of officials and install inagi (regional administrators during the Yamato Dynasty).'
  734. Year 765
  735. Year 788
  736. Year 791
  737. Year 798
  738. Year 801
  739. Year 802
  740. Year 807
  741. Year 809
  742. Year 810
  743. Year 811
  744. Year 812
  745. Year 813
  746. Year 815
  747. Year 816
  748. Year 817
  749. Year 818
  750. Year 821
  751. Year 823
  752. Year 825
  753. Year 826
  754. Year 832
  755. Year 833
  756. Year 843
  757. Year after year it becomes difficult to gather the materials.
  758. Year and date unknown, he was appointed to Jugoinoge (Junior Fifth Rank, Lower Grade) Nagato no kami (deputy minister in charge of regional administration in Nagato).
  759. Year and date unknown, he was promoted to Jushiinoge (Junior Fourth Rank, Lower Grade) and also served as jiju (chamberlain).
  760. Year end gifts
  761. Year of 1853
  762. Year of Demise
  763. Year of Selection, Preservation District, Village, Town, City, Prefecture, District Type
  764. Year of birth and death
  765. Year of birth and death unknown.
  766. Year of birth of Tenkai
  767. Year of birth unknown - 1718: Met Basho on his way of 'The Narrow Road to the Deep North,' and became his pupil.
  768. Year of birth unknown: He is regarded to have come from Koga in the Omi Province (present Koka County, Shiga Prefecture).
  769. Year of foundation: 619 (allegedly)
  770. Year of foundation: reportedly in 718
  771. Year of his birth and death
  772. Year of the boar, rat (12 signs of Chinese zodiac), and ox - west
  773. Year of the monkey, bird, and dog - south
  774. Year of the serpent, horse, and ram - east
  775. Year of the tiger, hare, and dragon - north
  776. Year unknown: Promoted to Chunagon (vice-councilor of state).
  777. Year unknown: Promoted to jikikoni (the twelfth grade of jikidai rank for vassals of the forty-eight grades of cap rank, which corresponded to Jushiinoge [Junior Fourth Rank, Lower Grade of Taiho Code]).
  778. Year when Document No. 16 was created
  779. Year wide production runs counter to the approach to cold-weather production.
  780. Year-end and New Year holidays
  781. Year-end and New Year season
  782. Year-end and new-year holidays and maintenance periods
  783. Year-end holidays (December 28 - January 4)
  784. Years Following Nobunaga ODA
  785. Years after the building of Heian-kyo, on the night of August 16, 816 (old lunar calendar), a typhoon blew it down.
  786. Years after the mid-1990s, however, saw severer deterioration of the enka genre, and it became unusual for new enka CDs to become hits and sell as many as hundreds of thousands of copies in the late 1990s.
  787. Years as a Minister of Treasury
  788. Years as a Retainer under the Toyotomi Family
  789. Years as a Vassal of the Ashikaga Shogunate
  790. Years as lord of the Sagara domain
  791. Years in the Okayama Domain
  792. Years later Juntei TSUTSUI was granted a domain of 10,000 koku in Yamato Koriyama, however he was killed in action during Summer Siege of Osaka, at the result, the Tsutsui clan as Daimyo family disappeared.
  793. Years later, Kagetsura ANZAI of the neighboring province Tateyama invaded the territory of the Satomi family, taking advantage of famine which had struck the territory.
  794. Years later, MINAMOTO no Yoshitsune's mistress, Shizukagozen, quoted Masako's words, 'Lost in the darkness of night, I came to you to keep out of the rain,' to sooth the anger of Yoritomo.
  795. Years of Biding His Time
  796. Years of Birth and Death
  797. Years of Great Progress
  798. Years of birth and death unknown.
  799. Years referred to in () are according to the Julian calendar, while all months and days, excluding years mentioned in the Western calendar, are according to the Japanese calendar calculated in a later era in accordance with the Senmyo calendar (Chinese luni-solar calendar employed in Japan).
  800. Years went by, the woman's parents passed away, and life became hard.
  801. Yeast
  802. Yeast delivered in such a way was named "Sake yeast Kyokai No. n" ("n" stands for a number.) after Nihon Jozo Kyokai (the Brewing Society of Japan).
  803. Yeast for seishu (clear rice wine) has also been screened and handed down by the human being in such a history.
  804. Yeast mash left in sakekasu can also be used to ferment bread (it is called sakadane).
  805. Yeasts bred in such large quantities are called sake mash (in Japanese, "shubo" or "moto").
  806. Yeasts developed by colleges
  807. Yeasts developed by companies and private institutes
  808. Yeasts developed by laboratories and research institutes under local municipalities, such as industrial technology centers and brewing laboratories.
  809. Yeasts developed by local municipalities
  810. Yeasts distributed by the Brewing Society of Japan
  811. Yeild of hot spring water
  812. Yellow Bound Books
  813. Yellow Crane Tower (in Wuhan, Hubei Province)
  814. Yellow Emperor era (China)
  815. Yellow Fudo: Shiga, Onjo-ji Temple (Mii-dera Temple), kempon-colored statue of Fudo Myoo (national treasure)
  816. Yellow mochi which is produced: by steaming glutinous rice together with a material which is produced by cutting a sweet potato into round slices, boiling the slices, and drying them under sunshine; mixing the two ingredients; steaming and pounding them (kankoro-mochi).
  817. Yellow somen containing egg yolk and flour.
  818. Yellow-colored ito was common previously with few exceptions of blue or red ones, but plain white ones are popular at present.
  819. Yellow: Turmeric, aroma tree, Garcinia cambogia tree
  820. Yellowish brown cloudy hot water
  821. Yellowish green.
  822. Yen another suggestion is that it started in 1192 when Yoritomo was appointed seii taishogun (literally, "great general who subdues the barbarians").
  823. Yeomjang pretended to surrender to Bogo JANG and assassinated him at a party.
  824. Yeomjang's assassination of Jang is written in the article Year 846 in the Silla Hongi (History of Silla) of "Samguk Sagi" (History of the Three Kingdoms) but in the article Wonder: Great King Sinmu, Yeomjang and Gungbok (Jang) of "Samguk Yusa" (Legends And History Of The Three Kingdoms Of Ancient Korea), it happened in the King Sinmu's reign.
  825. Yes, why not?'
  826. Yes.'
  827. Yet Hirotsu himself assumed a cautious attitude to military action.
  828. Yet Mino was then under the rule of Nobunaga's third son, Nobutaka ODA.
  829. Yet Sukenao came under criticism by Kiyomasa KATO, who accused him of being a turncoat who had sold his family's honor.
  830. Yet Tsunakata died young so, Mitsukuni adopted the former's younger brother Tsunaeda who became his heir.
  831. Yet Yoshimori formally handed in a petition through OE no Hiromoto stating his war records since the Jisho and Juei eras, and wanted the position of the Kokushi in Kazusa Province as 'an obsession I cannot forget about for the rest of my life'.
  832. Yet Yukinari did not lose his composure, avoiding any worsening of the quarrel by having a court servant pick up his cap for him.
  833. Yet a few months later he mobilized his troops.
  834. Yet again things end with the Fujiwara clan Sekkan in an air of anticipation at Tadazane's side.
  835. Yet an assembly of discontent samurai from the countryside with feudalistic consciousness in the Edo period ended in meaningless free speeches and radically differed from the restoration philosophy and its realistic possibilities.
  836. Yet an injured, if not dead, soldier had to be removed and if so, at least two people, of whom one was the injured whom the other removed, would have withdrawn from the front.
  837. Yet another account tells that his maternal uncle Moroie MATSUDONO (former Regent and Interior Minister) wanted to adopt him as an heir after his parents died, but Dogen, feeling the uncertainty of the world, declined.
  838. Yet another states that Rakuten in Ueno, which opened in 1932, started it.
  839. Yet another theory asserts that the origin is from the Japanese word 'zanki' (残毀) (cutting meat = 毀 => frying =>stop seasoning = 残).
  840. Yet another theory, 'unexpected encounter theory' states as follows: while both forces were marching in a dense fog condition, the main troops of both sides encountered unexpectedly, developing into a battle.
  841. Yet around midnight when everyone was asleep, preceded by a little girl, she went to the chamber in which he was spending a sleepless night, thinking of her.
  842. Yet as soon as the war council was over, he secretly called out and ordered Sakai to carry out the operation.
  843. Yet at least in the Taki family, whose line descended from the Tanba family (and who held the position of supreme physician in the Edo bakufu [Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun] alongside the Nakarai family), most of it was presumably lost by the end of the Edo period.
  844. Yet both of these family lines died out, leaving no chance for the Bomon family name to be passed down to later generations.
  845. Yet due to Japan's defeat, such government bonds ended up being worth less than one yen each.
  846. Yet during the Otenmon Incident the property owned by Yoshio was confiscated and used as the fiscal resource for improving roads for Heiankyo (the ancient capital in current Kyoto) (according to "Sandaijitsuroku").
  847. Yet even after this point, legends and folklore about the Gonanch forces remained in existence among the common people, and Seijiro TAKIKAWA pointed out that one of the tales of wandering aristocrats among the Sanka (mountain folk of Japan) may have made use of the Gonancho stories.
  848. Yet even in a region of tamagotoji katsudon culture one can sporadically find restaurants serving sauce katsudon (bowls of rice topped with pork cutlets with sauce).
  849. Yet for a period of several years thereafter no one was willing to support his projects; during these lean years he was forced to live in such poverty he never knew where his next meal was coming from, and he also came down with a gastric ulcer.
  850. Yet for a subject or retainer to raise his hand against his superior is the worst injustice of all.
  851. Yet four year later, in 1884, the Japanese government revised the 'Local Government Assembly Law' and stripped away the right to establish regulations from the local government, whereupon women were again barred from participating in local government assembly elections.
  852. Yet given the fact that this party started its political activities before the National Diet was even formed, it cannot be denied that the party was too much ahead of its time.
  853. Yet he and Ryozo KURAHARA, who was his brother in law, jointly asked the domain government for permission to study abroad.
  854. Yet he continued to hold power as Takamoto refused to accept the responsibility of political leadership.
  855. Yet he had become estranged from FUJIWARA no Tsunekiyo among others, and this contributed to his total defeat in the battle of Kinomi (the Yellow Sea).
  856. Yet he remained a man of strong and bold character even in his old age.
  857. Yet he was defeated at the Battle of Shinohara in Kaga Province.
  858. Yet he was faithfully attended by his second wife, Omi no Okata, a concubine of the Miyoshi clan, and his excellent sons.
  859. Yet he was unable to improve the conflicting situation in which the Chinbushi Governor-General of Ou's troops provoked the Shonai clan into further revolt.
  860. Yet he was, after all, fighting a lonely battle.
  861. Yet his works were beginning to be eclipsed by real American action movies and Tsumasaburo BANDO's cinema influenced by the latter.
  862. Yet in most cases it was not Hideyoshi's own retainers who were personally conducting the survey, but rather was simply a system of personal reports by the various daimyo of the results of their own individual surveys.
  863. Yet in order to be allowed to enter some such training schools one must obtain a recommendation from a shrine agency, meaning that the first step for a prospective student is to meet and discuss the matter with an acquaintance who is also a shinshoku.
  864. Yet in prewar Japan, these campaigns were unable to reach their primary goal of acquiring women's suffrage.
  865. Yet in reality, Izumo Taisha Shrine onshi (priests) have been actively trying to spread this interpretation throughout the country since the medieval period, despite the fact that the term actually arose when the Chinese characters "神無" were used phonetically to replicate the sound--not the meaning--of "kaminashi."
  866. Yet in reality, given the context of feuding among the domainal cliques, it was quite difficult for the Cabinet to function effectively.
  867. Yet in reality, it seems the shogunate's true motivation may have been to keep foreigners away from Osaka, the economic heart of Japan at the time.
  868. Yet in the next year, Takakuni linked up with Yoshioki OUCHI, the Shugo of Suo Province that supported the former Shogun Yoshitada ASHIKAGA (Yoshitane), and became kanrei after expelling the Shogun Yoshizumi ASHIKAGA and Sumimoto from Kyoto.
  869. Yet it is thought that the ceremony for transfer of Fudokoku did exist although there was no existence of real warehouse until the period of the Northern and Southern Courts in which the provincial governor system still existed.
  870. Yet it was not unusual as the Mongolian horse from the Asian continent of the time was about the same size.
  871. Yet it was only in 1940 that military advance into the south was determined as a national policy.
  872. Yet making effective use of rhythmical dialogues in pseudo-seven-five syllable metre as well as off-stage music, Mokuami's lyrical dramaturgy strongly expresses the atmosphere of decadence at the end of the shogunate.
  873. Yet many Christians were to suffer a far more dramatic end, vanishing from the scene after being slaughtered during the Shimabara Rebellion, a large-scale uprising which occurred in the former territory of Harunobu ARIMA.
  874. Yet much like countries in the West around the time of the French Revolution, Japan enfranchised only men.
  875. Yet once more, Yoritomo planned entrance of Sanman hime, the second daughter, into court.
  876. Yet other hosonaga were worn as an undergarment for adult men, around the 10th century.
  877. Yet others say that it was not exactly the same because the Japanese Emperor used his clout at important political situations.
  878. Yet some have pointed out the inconsistency in Chikafusa not criticizing Gotoba's enthronement per se, which was done by decree of Cloistered Emperor Goshirakawa during the chaotic era of the Jisho-Juei war despite not having possession of all Three Sacred Treasures of the Imperial Family at the time.
  879. Yet some old buildings could not escape demolition, as shown by examples such as the decision to demolish the Zucker House (of the Vories Memorial Hospital) located like the Toyosato Elementary School in Shiga Prefecture (although part of the house will be preserved).
  880. Yet still, the Prefectural offices in local regions led the exclusion of a traditional culture and customs upon the policy of the new Meiji government, therefore there are many traditions and customs curtailed and vanished under the civilization process.
  881. Yet the details in the remote past are uncertain, Shigenari Saburo INAGE governed the area during the Kamakura period, which was later given to Sakon no shogen (Lieutenant the left division of inner palace guards) Nobushige OZAWA, and then Saemon 尉国高 OZAWA governed the area during the Oei era.
  882. Yet the fact remains that the then largest teppo units were deployed and the stockade was instrumental in warding off Takeda's cavalry.
  883. Yet the inhabitants still use the 'former school district names' as unofficial local nicknames.
  884. Yet the main building of Sumiyoshi-taisha Shrine has not been rebuilt since 1810, merely repaired on the occasion of the transfer of its shintai to a temporary structure.
  885. Yet the methodology of Kokugaku was heavily influenced by Jinzai ITO's Kogigaku (a Confucian school) and by Sorai OGYU's Kobunjigaku (study of ancient rhetoric) even though Kokugaku scholars criticized these schools.
  886. Yet the program was held only six times a year, far from being called a regular rakugo theater.
  887. Yet the remnants of the Amago force led by Yukimori YAMANAKA in the service of Katsuhisa AMAGO (son of Sanehisa AMAGO) invaded Motonari's territory from Sanin, aided by Nobunaga ODA.
  888. Yet the rule was apparently not strictly applied, as in practice the Dajokan Tasshi form was still used to promulgate binding regulations intended for the public.
  889. Yet there is no account in which even this Gyoki executed genzoku.
  890. Yet there is no historical records from his times, suggesting that the clan called Nagasaki actually existed, or that Yoritsuna called himself Nagasaki.
  891. Yet they were attacked by the Satsuma army from the flank.
  892. Yet this displeased Yorifusa's concubine, Okatsu (Enriin, a daughter of the Sasaki clan).
  893. Yet this system of Cabinet Councillors did not last long, as Kido, its progenitor, was absent most of the time, visiting foreign countries as vice ambassador plenipotentiary.
  894. Yet through all the renamings and reorganizations, Ichitaro and Hataya ICHIKAWA both continued to give Makino their unstinting support throughout his early career.
  895. Yet throughout the period Kyoto remained ahead of Kamakura as the dominant metropolis economically, and the court, the nobility, and the religious establishments retained considerable power.
  896. Yet, Chikafusa and Sadafusa eventually ended their lives as members of the Yoshino Court.
  897. Yet, Fuyumoto DAIGO (the son of Akiyoshi ICHIJO) formed the branch family, Daigo family, and his male descendants still exist.
  898. Yet, Ikyu does not draw his sword.
  899. Yet, Katsuyori chose to have a final battle with Oda and Tokugawa, and the battle was to start early in the morning of July 10.
  900. Yet, Kita Shirakawa became famous by activities including water wheel-driven rice polishing and flower peddling by Shirakawame (women from Shirakawa selling flowers).
  901. Yet, Mayor Takayama began to shift to the conservative side later, which started a feud between Takayama and Minto lasting even after Takayama left his office and became President of Kyoto International Conference Center.
  902. Yet, Michitaka KONOE, a younger brother of Fumitaka, is still alive, and male descendants of Hidemaro KONOE (the younger brother of Fumimaro) and Gyoyu (the grandson of Tadahiro as well as the successor of TOKIWAI family) still exist.
  903. Yet, Miko and Himemiko became no longer used as the naming of specific imperial children, once Shino and Naishino (imperial princess) became established as the appellation for the children of the emperors.
  904. Yet, Nene's status was higher than Hideyoshi's when they married.
  905. Yet, Shozan remained calm and said 'Because of a failure, we can succeed.'
  906. Yet, Tadayoshi, who was in his early childhood at the time, took no part in actual military affairs, rather his uncle, Mitsuhisa, took the lead in the war.
  907. Yet, a zashiki with a tokonoma was a special room, so even family members were forbidden to enter the room in many families.
  908. Yet, again in the Showa period, it faced the crisis of devastation and destruction after the defeat in the World War II
  909. Yet, another theory (based on tracing lineage) suggests that the Soga clan descended from the migrant clans from Kudara (Baekje; one of three kingdoms on the Korean Peninsula) and settled there; however, these theories are yet to be verified.
  910. Yet, because Nobunaga did not forgive and executed Hideharu and his brother, the enraged johei (castle garrison) killed Mitsuhide's mother by crucifixion.
  911. Yet, both the Mokuyo-kai and Seiko-kai continued to be disrupted and some of those members left from the groups and then the Seiko-kai was dissolved at first in March 1911 and diverged in various factions such as the Independent Party.
  912. Yet, due to the rising tide of the Freedom and People's Rights Movement, and the maturity of the reform resulting from the organized systems, the "Imperial edict of establishment of the National Diet" was finally submitted in 1881.
  913. Yet, from the contents, it is clear that the book is a manuscript of the Hotta-bon.
  914. Yet, having landed and established the headquarters in Kagoshima on April 27, Sangun KAWAMURA made a request for reinforcements based on his estimation of the situation.
  915. Yet, having witnessed such a horrible sight, the Emperor fell into poor condition and died three months later.
  916. Yet, he was betrayed by Okitsune KIKKAWA.
  917. Yet, he was charged the normal assignation fee.
  918. Yet, he was the hastiest person among the family members, and the head of the clan Kenshin UESUGI was said to have been burdened with many worries.
  919. Yet, he was used to deal with Shogun's retainers of Muromachi bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun).
  920. Yet, he wasn't entirely lacking in resourcefulness, as proved in his strategy for Sekigahara.
  921. Yet, in 1596, Hidetsugu was ordered Seppuku (suicide by disembowelment), his wife and children also were executed at Sanjo-ohashi Bridge, and Yoshifusa MIYOSHI, the husband of Tomo was condemned to exile.
  922. Yet, in the Article of the year 670 of the "Nihonshoki", it states "The rules and rites of the court and how to properly meet or depart from people met on the road are pronounced."
  923. Yet, it is also pointed out that he was greatly affected by Sorai's methodology of study, the study of ancient words.
  924. Yet, it was a commonly-used name and there were no swords with the brand of Kikuichimonji.
  925. Yet, keyhole-shaped tumuli were found one after another in the southwestern Korean Peninsula after the introduction of Shokakudo No. 1 Kofun Tumulus, which is located in Kos?ng, South Ky?ngsang, the Republic of Korea, as one of them in 1993.
  926. Yet, many of them were farmers who became impossible to live in the farm village because of the Tenmei Famine or agricultural failure caused by the Mercantilism policy of Edo bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun).
  927. Yet, on March 22, 1689, Shigemasa suffered kaieki (sudden dismissal and deprivation of position, privileges and properties), which incident resulted in the downfall of the Kitami clan (one theory holds that he was held responsible for one branch family's involvement in a sword fight).
  928. Yet, owing to the recommendation of Narisada MAKINO who was a sobayonin (lord chamberlain), he became a merchant of the Shogunate's official business, and since then, those movements ceased.
  929. Yet, since Hidetada did not lived as long as Ieyasu, he enjoyed prosperity for quite short time.
  930. Yet, some were shut down as the War became more intense and the rest were burned down by the Osaka Air Raid.
  931. Yet, starting from the establishment of Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI's government, situations of shukun oshikome calmed down, and were not seen inside the Tokugawa family itself (which held the shogunate), but shukun oshikome remained comparatively frequent among the various daimyo.
  932. Yet, such schools did exist in public schools.
  933. Yet, the Akechi camp well demonstrated the high capacity of its chain of command, and the number of war deaths is said to have been greater in the winning Hashiba camp (more than 3,300 on the Hashiba side against somewhat over 3,000 on the Akechi side).
  934. Yet, the existence of domains hindered centralization and reform throughout the country, and many governors of domains voluntarily asked for the abolishment of the feudal domains because of their constant financial difficulties.
  935. Yet, the fact remained that Ieyasu continued to be very influential even in the Toyotomi government.
  936. Yet, the segment of the population who wore Western clothing instead of Wafuku, increased, and the Gofuku industry that engaged in production and sales of Wafuku and textiles for Wafuku became depressed.
  937. Yet, the terms like keyhole-shaped tumuli, the front square, and the rounded rear are still used because of customs and convenience.
  938. Yet, there are no supporting historical materials to confirm diplomacy and trading relationships with Northern China.
  939. Yet, there is an opposing opinion to it, which claims that it is unthinkable that Yorito was punished for his implication in Tadatsune's revolt on the ground that even Tadatsune's sons were not punished on this occasion.
  940. Yet, they are also physically the most demanding ones, because some performers, such as Hayashi-kata (instrumental performers), have to be on the stage for about three hours.
  941. Yet, this does not mean all of the revisions were reverted to their originals, and some revisions were employed for example new songs, the verses revised on dramatic interpretations and melody symbols, and they have been handed down to following generations to this day.
  942. Yet, those comrades who honoured the compact continued to spend time in Edo.
  943. Yet, when the government compromised with political parties, Kizokuin stood against the government because of this.
  944. Yi Bangja was his sister-in-law.
  945. Yi Dynasty
  946. Yi Dynasty Korea (The Korean Empire)
  947. Yi Dynasty Korea also demanded that Japan take countermeasures against wako (Japanese pirates) and seizing on the opportunity, envoy exchanges came to be conducted and trade between the two countries prospered.
  948. Yi Dynasty Korea, that took over Goryeo, succeeded the system.
  949. Yi Xing and his group conducted a meridian determination covering the area from the southern Jiao-zhou up to the northern Tie-le, and also a large scale astronomical surveying over the whole China.
  950. Yi Yuan (the former villa of Moritatsu HOSOKAWA) in Kyoto City.
  951. Yield of hot spring water means the volume of water that is continuously taken from underground to the surface of earth inclusive of water that is pumped out artificially by motors, etc.
  952. Yielding (Fiscal Year 2007)
  953. Yielding to Tadakatsu's appeal in the end, the father and son only received a punishment of being confined in Kudoyama at the foot of Mt. Koya in Kii Province, and the territory of the Ueda Domain in Shinano Province was given to Nobuyuki.
  954. Yields
  955. Yields from these pieces of land were treated as land stewards' income.
  956. Yima-koji, Baisong (Northern Sung) Dynasty
  957. Yin and Zhou
  958. Yin-yang philosophy considers it as the direction where demons go in and out, and a direction that people should avoid.
  959. Yin-yang' was originated by Emperor 'Fukki,' also known as Fukugi) who appears in ancient Chinese mythology.
  960. Yining YISHAN (Ichinei ISSAN in Japanese)
  961. Yinyuan and his disciples Muyan Xingtao and Jifei Ruyi were all masters of calligraphy, and the three men are collectively referred to as 'Obaku no Sanpitsu' (The Three Master Calligraphers of the Obaku sect).
  962. Yinyuan came to Japan after being invited by Monk Itsunen Shoyu of Kofuku-ji Temple in Nagasaki.
  963. Yinyuan had now decided to remain in Japan and, although he was originally to return to China after only three years, he ended up being buried in Japan.
  964. Yinyuan initially declined to travel to Japan due to his age, but finally decided to make the trip after frequent invitations and the desire to fulfill the dying wish of his disciple Yelan Xinggui who passed away without realizing his ambition.
  965. Yinyuan promised the disciples left in China that he would return in 3 years.
  966. Yinyuan was a renowned monk in China at the time and his reputation reached as far as Japan.
  967. Yo (leaf)
  968. Yo HIRAYAMA opposes these arguments in his "Fukuzawa yukichi no shinjitsu" (Bungeishinsho, Bungeishunju,) that these impressions of Yukichi were made by Mikiaki ISHIKAWA, the editor of "Jiji Shinpo," who wrote "Fukuzawa yukichi den" and compiled "Fukuzawa zenshu."
  969. Yo Yu (Yang Xiong) emerged at the end of former Han, and wrote "Taigen" imitating " I Ching," and "Hogen" imitating "Taigen" and "The Analects of Confucius" for public recognition of Confucianism.
  970. Yo and Cho of So-Yo-Cho, kinds of Jintozei, were recognized as the core financial resources, becoming an overwhelming burden on people.
  971. Yo ni furu ha Kurushiki mono wo Maki no ya ni Yasukumo suguru Hatsu shigure kana
  972. Yo of So-Yo-Cho
  973. Yo was levied on Seitei (a man in good health between 21 and 60 years of age) and Jitei (disabilities between 21 and 60 years of age and Rotei [old man over 61 years of age]).
  974. Yo was not levied on the capital, Kinai region (the five capital provinces surrounding the ancient capitals of Nara and Kyoto) and the Hida Province (Refer to the other section).
  975. Yo was the financial resources used for covering the expenditure on food given to Eji (a guard) and Uneme (a court lady), as well as the expenditure on wages and food given to Koekimin (drafted workers under the Ritsuryo system) engaging in public utilities.
  976. Yo was the substitute for labor in Kyoto for ten days a year.
  977. Yo was the tax paid for evading the obligation to engage in 20 days labor service per year that was laid down in the Ritsuryo codes.
  978. Yo wo Ageshi Shiso no Naka ni Mamorikite Imakoso Sensowo Nikumu Kokoro yo' (lit. My hatred for war, on which I place great value against the prevailing ideology of the world, is very precious now) (Yoshimi KONDO).
  979. Yo! Yo, Hangaku.'
  980. Yo, Cho (from Ritsuryo system), and Suiko (government loans), which were formerly a per-capita tax, became a property tax (including parts of Zoyo, or irregular corvee) like So.
  981. Yo-no-ju (the fourth box)
  982. Yo-ryu hojutsu (gunnery of Yo school)
  983. Yo-ryu hojutsu was a school of gunnery.
  984. Yo-shoku
  985. Yo-shoku generated in Japan has been brought to China and Korea, and nowadays, are available throughout the world.
  986. Yo-shoku was generated, during the Meiji period and later, based on English and French cuisine, and the contents were altered in Japan so that they became specific to Japan.
  987. Yo-uchi Soga (Night Revenge of the Soga Brothers)
  988. Yo-yo Fishing
  989. Yoan UDAGAWA
  990. Yoan UDAGAWA (March 9, 1798 - June 22, 1846) was a Japanese Rangakusha (a person who studied Western sciences by means of the Dutch language) during the late Edo Period.
  991. Yoarashi Okinu
  992. Yobancha (fourth picking) - from September 11 to October 20
  993. Yobidashi (during the Horeki era, they were the highest ranking prostitute, but died a natural death at the end of Bunsei era (1818-1829).)
  994. Yobidashi: these are sancha and zashiki-mochi who didn't wait for customers in a pleasure house but rather entertained them in a tea house with their entourage of kamuro or shinzo.
  995. Yobo-ji Temple
  996. Yobo-ji Temple (Kyoto Prefecture, Nichiren Hon Sect)
  997. Yobo-ji Temple (formed by a merger between Jogyo-in Temple and Juhon-ji Head Temples, Nichiren Honshu Sect): Hoojicho, Sakyo Ward
  998. Yobo-ji Temple in Kyoto donated a principal image of Nikko to Nisshu in 1589.
  999. Yobo-ji Temple is a head temple (Honzan) of the Nichiren Honshu Sect located in Hokoji-cho, Shintakakura Street Magobashi Street-agaru, Sakyo Ward, Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture.
  1000. Yoda-ji Temple

417001 ~ 418000

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