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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. Yodai-me (IV) Tojuro SAKATA (male, December 31, 1931 -) is a Japanese actor and kabuki actor.
  2. Yodan jikomi (four-stage preparation)
  3. Yodangake
  4. Yodo
  5. Yodo (用度) (1 person)
  6. Yodo Castle
  7. Yodo Domain
  8. Yodo Domain: Yodo-jo Castle
  9. Yodo Kobashi Bridge and Yodo Ohashi Bridge connected the Noso area in the north and Yawata Area in the south, and the castle town was surrounded by the three rivers forming "a castle in a river."
  10. Yodo Station - Chushojima Station - Fushimi-momoyama Station
  11. Yodo Station - Chushojima Station - Tanbabashi Station
  12. Yodo Station of the Keihan Electric Railway
  13. Yodo Station was partially relocated.
  14. Yodo Summer Live'
  15. Yodo YAMAUCHI
  16. Yodo YAMAUCHI (former lord of Tosa Domain)
  17. Yodo YAMAUCHI (or Toyoshige YAMAUCHI, November 27, 1827 - July 26, 1872) was a Japanese samurai, non-Tokugawa daimyo (feudal lord) and the 15th lord of the Tosa domain (for the period of January 21, 1849 - February 1859).
  18. Yodo YAMAUCHI submitted a petition to the new administration on 12, to suggest to delegate the Jikan Nochi issue to the mediation of Shungaku MATSUDAIRA.
  19. Yodo demanded that the government be comprised of a council of feudal lords with the Tokugawa clan at its center instead of a parliamentary regime with the Emperor at its center as was previously decided.
  20. Yodo first started by severely oppressing his political enemy Tosa kinnoto which assassinated Toyo, arresting and imprisoning all members of the party.
  21. Yodo had a bad habit of yelling at people when being upset, not to mention the fact that he was also drunk at this meeting.
  22. Yodo himself kept supporting the bakufu which made him the lord of the domain, but could not stop the movement that took place during this era which was bent on overthrowing the Shogunate.
  23. Yodo is an area located in the southwestern part of Fushimi Ward, Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture.
  24. Yodo kojo Castle
  25. Yodo kojo Castle was an important center for water and land transportation and one of the two major points of strategic importance in Rakunan of Yamashiro Province, ranking with Makishima-jo Castle.
  26. Yodo let his younger brother and former lord of the domain Toyonori to succeed the lord and retired.
  27. Yodo no saka' (Yodo slope) situated at the third corner of the outer course is famous for 3.9 meters of difference in height.
  28. Yodo thought these were good ideas and petitioned them to Yoshinobu TOKUGAWA, the 15th Shogun.
  29. Yodo told the soldiers of the Tosa Domain, who were leaving Edo, and led by Itagaki to take care of themselves since it would soon be very cold.
  30. Yodo town after the merger of one town and two villages was integrated into Kyoto City in 1957 as mentioned above.
  31. Yodo town, Kuse County (There were three Oaza, i.e., Ikegami, Shimozu and Shincho.)
  32. Yodo town, Kuse County was integrated into Fushimi Ward, Kyoto City and reorganized into 12 towns prefixing the name 'Yodo' in 1957.
  33. Yodo village, Otokuni County (There were three Oaza, i.e., Hizume, Mizutare and Oshimozu.)
  34. Yodo was also called Yodotsu in ancient times, when it was a big commercial area where tributes to the then emperor were collected and stored from all over the country.
  35. Yodo was outraged at this, and submitted a request of retirement to the Tokugawa shogunate in March 1859.
  36. Yodo was released from house arrest, went back to the Tosa Province, and took control of the administration of the domain.
  37. Yodo's thoughts were complex, as he was a member of the party that advocated Kobu-Gattai, which aimed to unite the court and the shogunate.
  38. Yodo, being drunk, couldn't say anything that made sense.
  39. Yodo-dono
  40. Yodo-dono (Chacha), Joko-in (Hatsu) and Sugen-in (Go), so-called 'the three sisters of AZAI' were known as 'sisters who followed the strangest fate in the warlike period.'
  41. Yodo-dono (c. 1569 ? c. June 4, 1615) was a woman who lived from the Sengoku period (the end of Muromachi period) to the early Edo period, and a concubine of Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI (Hideyoshi HASHIBA).
  42. Yodo-dono organized everything about the marriage, which surprised the people in Kyoto.
  43. Yodo-dono shall stay in Edo as a hostage.
  44. Yodo-dono then refused the meeting, which made their relationship bad, but Ieyasu sent Tadateru MATSUDAIRA to Osaka for reconciliation.
  45. Yodo-dono, Ichi's eldest daughter, had portraits painted for Nagamasa, her father, on the 16th anniversary of his death and for Ichi, her mother, on the 6th anniversary of her death, to pray to Buddha for their happiness.
  46. Yodo-dono/female mago
  47. Yodo-gawa (Railway) Bridge is the longest simple truss bridge in Japan, having a length of 164.6 meters.
  48. Yodo-gawa River
  49. Yodo-jo Castle
  50. Yodo-jo Castle (Fushimi Ward)
  51. Yodo-jo Castle occupied the west part of this island, which contained a huge moat making this castle town look like a walled city in ancient China.
  52. Yodo-jo Castle was a castle which used to be in present Fushimi Ward in Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture.
  53. Yodo-juku Station
  54. Yodo-juku Station is one of the posting stations of Old Kyo Kaido Road and may be counted in the fifty-three stations of the Tokaido Road.
  55. Yodoe Town Board of Education started the excavation and research in 1991.
  56. Yodogawa Station, Tatsumi signal station and Miyakojima signal station were abolished.
  57. Yodogawa train section which was a train depot on the Katamachi Line was completely transferred from the old Yodogawa station yard in Nakano-cho, Miyakojima Ward, Osaka City to the present location, Kawamata, Higashi-Osaka City.
  58. Yodogimi (kabuki)
  59. Yodogimi Odawarano Jin
  60. Yodogimi Shu
  61. Yodogimi and Hideyoshi were celebrating a victory of the Bunroku-Keicho War in Mt. Yoshino.
  62. Yodogimi is discovered to have been dressed as mago.
  63. Yodogimi shu
  64. Yodogimi shu refers to the arts handed down from father to son, selected by Utaemon NAKAMURA the fifth.
  65. Yodogimi suffers from the vengeful ghosts of Hidetsugu, Yukinaga KONISHI, and Mitsunari ISHIDA.
  66. Yodogimi was a star role for Utaemon NAKAMURA the fifth and Yorimoto was a star role for KATAOKA Nizaemon the eleventh.
  67. Yodogimi, suspicious, tells Kagero to go to Aeba's room, a female servant.
  68. Yodohime-jinja Shrine
  69. Yodohime-jinja Shrine in Matsuura City, Nagasaki Prefecture holds the 'Shisa-kunchi Yabusame Festival' in October.
  70. Yodomuishin
  71. Yodoni (?-1396), the 5th chief priest (nun) of Tokei-ji Temple
  72. Yodoyabashi Station - Kitahama Station (Osaka Prefecture) - Tenmabashi Station - Kyobashi Station (Osaka Prefecture) - Hirakatashi Station - Chushojima Station - Rokujizo Station - (Mimurodo Station: only 'Uji Kaisoku AJISAI Special' rapid train made a stop) - Uji Station
  73. Yodoyabashi Station: 1034 departure and Uji Station 1530 departure: Keihan Electric Railway Series 7200
  74. Yodoyabashi Station: 904 departure: Keihan Electric Railway Series 1900
  75. Yodoyabashi Station: 904, 1034 (departure)
  76. Yoei (Eiei)
  77. Yoei (Eiei) (year of birth unknown - 749) was a Buddhist priest who lived during the Nara period.
  78. Yoei died of an illness at Ryuko-ji Temple, Duanzhou, during one of those attempts.
  79. Yoei died of an illness during their attempt to return to Japan, and it was Fusho who was beside him when he breathed his last.
  80. Yoemon TAKEMURA
  81. Yogaku (Western studies)
  82. Yogaku Koyo (Principles of Early Education)
  83. Yogaku Shinansho (encyclopedia in the Heian period)
  84. Yogan-in (wish-granting mudra)
  85. Yogan-yaki dishes: A type of ishi-yaki dishes (dishes in which foodstuffs are roasted on a hot stone); When a natural lava plate is used for this purpose, the dishes are called yogan (lava)-yaki.
  86. Yogen-in Fusuma-e (painting on the sliding partitions at Yogen-in Temple) and Sugido-e (painting on cedar-board doors) - Toge-in Temple
  87. Yogen-in Shoheki-ga (Wall painting at Yogen-in Temple) (Yogen-in Temple) Important Cultural Property
  88. Yogen-in Temple
  89. Yogen-in Temple is a Buddhist temple belonging to the Gengo-in school of the True Pure Land Sect located in Higashiyama Ward, Kyoto City.
  90. Yogen-in Temple was founded and Seihaku (a cousin of Nagamasa and a monk of Mt. Hiei) named as kaisan (founding priest) in 1594 when Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI's concubine Yodo-dono requested that Hideyoshi found a temple in memory of her father Nagamasa ASAI.
  91. Yogen-ji Temple.
  92. Yogenin Temple
  93. Yogin
  94. Yogin is a foreign silver brought in to Japan at the end of the Edo Period through the beginning of the Meiji Period.
  95. Yogo-gawa River (Ika-gun, Higashi-Azai-gun)
  96. Yogoro KANZAKI shares a similar story.
  97. Yogoro Noriyasu KANZAKI
  98. Yogoro, of "Horikawa," etc.
  99. Yogoru is a temporary and shallow impurity that can be removed by acts of cleaning, but 'Kegaru' is a continuous and inner impurity and a type of impurity which seems to be removed by ritual ceremonies such as 'Kiyome,' etc.
  100. Yohachi NISHIMURAYA
  101. Yohachiro ITO: Deserted the group by June 1864?
  102. Yohanasake Ukinano Yokogushi
  103. Yohei KAWACHIYA
  104. Yohei KAWACHIYA is self-indulgent, dissipated, and morally depraved.
  105. Yohei UEMURA (Ueyo/UEMURA)
  106. Yohei attends the Taiya (services held the night before a Buddhist funeral) held for Okichi as if nothing had happened, but the movement of rats in the ceiling cause a blood-stained deed to fall.
  107. Yohei dismisses it as if he knew nothing.
  108. Yohei is absent on business.
  109. Yohei is nursing his disease at the hermitage of Gappo.
  110. Yohei runs after him.
  111. Yohei, facing his enemy, cannot move because of his disease.
  112. Yohei, who is Tokubei's son-in-law, uses this to his advantage and grows increasingly dissipated, taking money from the shop and spending it on prostitutes at Aramachi-town.
  113. Yohei, who is dying, realizes that Gappo is his real older brother and asks him to kill the enemy on his behalf, and gives him the incense burner.
  114. Yohen Tenmoku Tea Bowl (spotted Tenmoku tea bowl)
  115. Yohen Tenmoku items are extremely rare and only handed down from generation to generation in Japan, with only three or four being passed down including this bowl.
  116. Yohen Tenmoku refers to articles on which large and small spots appear on the black glaze on the surface to create a rainbow-like sparkle.
  117. Yohen Tenmoku tea bowl
  118. Yohen Tenmoku tea bowls are said to have been made in Kenyo (a kiln that had existed in present-day Jianou City, Fujian Province, People's Republic of China).
  119. Yohen Tenmoku,' 'Yuteki Tenmoku,' 'Haikatsugi Tenmoku' and 'Nogi Tenmoku' derived from the former and 'Konoha Tenmoku' derived from the latter.
  120. Yohen is usually written in kanji (Chinese characters) '曜変,' but it can be also written in kanji '耀変.'
  121. Yoho-ji Temple (Kyoto Prefecture)
  122. Yoho-ji Temple and about fifty branch temples belonging to it became independent from Nichiren Sect as Nichiren Hon Sect in 1950.
  123. Yoho-ji Temple, its head temple, is one of the Komon eight head temples.
  124. Yohoro-gawa River
  125. Yohoro-gawa River begins in Mt. Yoro (Kyoto Prefecture) (665m above sea level) on the border between Maizuru City, Kyoto Prefecture, and Ayabe City, and runs into the Maizuru Bay through Higashi Maizuru.
  126. Yohoro-gawa River belongs to a class B river system which runs through Maizuru City, Kyoto Prefecture.
  127. Yoi Yakko (Drunk fellow)
  128. Yoichi Distillery (Yoichi Town, Yoichi County, Hokkaido)
  129. Yoichi IGARASHI
  130. Yoichi USHIHARA
  131. Yoichi USHIHARA (March 25, 1924 ? February 7,1977) was a movie director in the Showa period.
  132. Yoichi's grave is in Sokujo-in Temple in Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture, but it is said that Sukeyuki NASU, his older brother, constructed a temple called Kosho-in (功照院) and there conducted Bunkotsu (to bury one's bones in more than two places).
  133. Yoichi, which means ten plus one, is an alias representing the eleventh son.
  134. Yoichibei appears from the hanamichi.
  135. Yoichibei leaves Kyoto for home with the advance payment of 50 ryo in his pocket.
  136. Yoichibei resists, but Sadakuro slashes and kills him saying, "You are being unreasonable. I didn't want to be cruel, but you are taking advantage of my mercy and you leave me no choice. Hand over your money. Hurry up or I will slash you."
  137. Yoichiro ADACHI
  138. Yoichiro NANBU
  139. Yoiyama and Yamahoko Junko
  140. Yoji (pick)
  141. Yoji SUGIYAMA
  142. Yoji SUGIYAMA (years of birth and death unknown) was a member of the Miburoshigumi (Mibu masterless warriors group) which was the forerunner of the Shinsengumi (literally, the newly selected corps, referring to a special police force for the Tokugawa regime).
  143. Yoji SUGIYAMA: Left the group by July 1863
  144. Yoji YAMADA
  145. Yoji YAMADA (September 13, 1931 -) is a film director, playwright, and member of the Japan Art Academy, from Toyonaka City, Osaka Prefecture.
  146. Yoji YAMADA and Azuma MORISAKI were among Nomura's pupils.
  147. Yoji YAMADA said "Robo no Ishi" (directed by Tasaka) motivated him to become a movie director when he watched it during his elementary school days at a theater in Hoten, China.
  148. Yoji is also called 'yoryu.'
  149. Yoji joined the Miburoshigumi in around June or July, 1863, as his name appeared in a 'List of Signers for Official Documents Submitted to the Shogunate' ('Bakufu Teishutsu Josho Shomeisha Ichiran' in Japanese) which was dated July 10, 1863.
  150. Yoji kuromoji (a toothpick used for cutting sweets in tea ceremony)
  151. Yoji was soon forgiven, he became an adopted son-in-law of Kagesuke NAKAJO who died suddenly, and was renamed to Kageyasu NAKAJO.
  152. Yoji, a branch of willow.
  153. Yojinbo
  154. Yojinbo' by other directors
  155. Yojiro TSUJI
  156. Yojiro TSUJI (year of birth and death unknown) was a kamashi (tea pot maker) and caster in the Azuchi-Momoyama period.
  157. Yojiya
  158. Yojiya is the name of a company, with its head office in Kyoto City, dealing in Japanese cosmetic products, typically facial oil blotting paper, and also its brand name.
  159. Yojiya stores are currently operating mainly in Kyoto, selling approximately 320 cosmetic products and its original beauty goods, such as cosmetic brushes, hand mirrors, and face lotion.
  160. Yokai (specter)
  161. Yokai (specter), in folk beliefs handed down in Japan, is an unusual being with supernatural powers that can cause bizarre and abnormal phenomena that are beyond human understanding.
  162. Yokai (妖怪) is also written yokai (夭怪) and called yokai-henge too.
  163. Yokai and yokai-henge (shape-shifter)
  164. Yokai as a theme for creative work
  165. Yokai has been treated often as a theme for works in the field of art and entertainment.
  166. Yokai including tsukumogami are possessed by the supernatural and have turned into numen by becoming an object representative of a divine spirit; those that are constantly furious are called aramitama.
  167. Yokai is not only a cursed being or a being to be feared, but it sometimes is a being that can bring happiness.
  168. Yokai was realized as beings that brought about such fear, haps and mishaps.
  169. Yokai with the character 化け (bake: to change) as part of their name
  170. Yokai, Ryotaro SHIBA (Kodansha Ltd./Kodansha Bunko, 1969)
  171. Yokaichi (Higashi Omi City)
  172. Yokaichi-gogoku, Uchigo-cho, Ehime Prefecture, 1982, wax industry town
  173. Yokaichi-gogoku, Uchigo-cho, Ehime Prefecture, wax industry town
  174. Yokan (a bar of sweetened and jellied bean paste)
  175. Yokan (a priest)
  176. Yokan (adzuki-bean jelly)
  177. Yokan (azuki-bean jelly)
  178. Yokan (or Eikan) (1033 - December 11, 1111) was a priest of Sanron sect (The Three-Discourse Sect of Buddhism) in the later Heian period.
  179. Yokan encouraged people to recite the Nembutsu and established a Yakuo-in on the temple grounds, which took care of the sick and organized charitable work.
  180. Yokan was the son of Monjo-hakase MINAMOTO no Kunitsune and entered Zenrin-ji Temple aged 11 as the disciple of Jinkan.
  181. Yokan, in general, is a Japanese confection which is made by jellifying bean jam, mainly made from adzuki beans, with Japan agar.
  182. Yokanpei for an actor who plays comic enemy roles
  183. Yokappe Kansai-go (Kintetsu Bus/Kanto Railway)
  184. Yokawa
  185. Yokawa ? Kabo-dani, Gedatsu-dani, Kaishin-dani, Tosotsu-dani, Hannya-dani, Imuro-dani
  186. Yokawa Chudo Hall- No. 18 of the New Saigoku 33 Kannon Pilgrimage Sites
  187. Yokawa no Sozu (the Prelate of Yokawa): He saved Ukifune's life when she jumped into a body of water in an attempt to drown.
  188. Yokawa no sozu, who firstly appeared in this chapter as the high-ranking Buddhist priest of Hieizan (Mt. Hiei), is said to have been created by looking to Eshin sozu, who was popular among the nobles in the Heian period, as a model and was constantly depicted as a person of character.
  189. Yokei
  190. Yokei (919 - April 5, 991) was a Buddhist monk of Tendai Sect in the mid-Heian period.
  191. Yokei-ji Temple
  192. Yokeiboku
  193. Yoken FUJIMURA
  194. Yoken FUJIMURA (1613 - 1699) was a master of tea ceremony in Japan.
  195. Yoken FUJIMURA was the second son of Soei HISADA, the ancestor of the Hisada family, and he is said to have been adopted by the Fujimura family, who ran a shop called Juniya that dealt in kimono fabrics.
  196. Yoken School: Yoken FUJIMURA of the Sotan Shitenno
  197. Yoken could not effectively express his thoughts and feelings due to his stammer, and felt there to be large mental barrier between himself and his peers, the contemporary militaristic young men and women during World War II.
  198. Yoken's father had repeatedly told him about the Kinkaku-ji Temple since he was a young boy.
  199. Yoken's mother had had high hopes for him that he would become the chief priest of the Kinkaku-ji Temple in the future.
  200. Yoken's mother tried very hard to secure Yoken's future at the temple by desperately begging the chief priest's pardon.
  201. Yoken-ryu School
  202. Yoken-ryu school is the name generally given to a school of Sado (tea ceremony) that regards Yoken FUJIMURA as its founder.
  203. Yoki (literally, honor with brilliance)
  204. Yokian
  205. Yokici BENIYA: Hanasuke SEKI
  206. Yokihi (Empress Yank Kwei Fei): Screened at the Venice Film Festival in 1955
  207. Yokihi (Princess Yang Kwei-fei), 1922
  208. Yokihi-Kannon-do (Empress Yang-Avalokitesvara Hall) - Standing in a secluded location on the left, just as you enter the Daimon gate.
  209. Yokkai (consciousness based on desire) becomes 'sanchi' through the above process.
  210. Yokkaichi - Shiohama 3.3 km
  211. Yokkaichi - Shiohama section: Tablet block system
  212. Yoko ONO
  213. Yoko, the wife of Tsutomu SUMITOMO's eldest son Susumu (NEC Corporation), is the second daughter of Tokuro IWASE, who is president of Toso Sangyo Co. Ltd.
  214. Yoko-bue, Oteki, Yojo
  215. Yoko-en Garden
  216. Yoko-haiden (literally, a wide rectangular prayer hall)
  217. Yoko-haiden is one of the most typical styles.
  218. Yoko-haiden is structured in the way that those who pray are seated to face the honden.
  219. Yoko-oji Road (Ise-kaido Road)
  220. Yoko-oji Road (Nara Prefecture)
  221. Yoko-oji Road crosses with these roads from the east: The Kami-kaido (Kamitsu Michi), Taishimichi (Sujikaimichi Road), Nakatsu Michi, the Naka-kaido (Shimotsu Michi), and the Shimo-kaido (Nara Prefecture).
  222. Yoko-oji Road is an ancient path in Japan that penetrated the Nara Basin in an east-west direction.
  223. Yokoana-shiki sekishitsu consists of a tunnel part as a passage (called sendo) and a room part for entombment (called genshitsu).
  224. Yokobashi
  225. Yokobue
  226. Yokobue (The Flute)
  227. Yokobue (The Flute) is one of the fifty-four chapters of "The Tale of Genji."
  228. Yokobue (The Tale of Genji)
  229. Yokobue-do Hall - It used to be located at the detached temple grounds on the left of outside of Akamon, but it was moved to the east side of Akamon.
  230. Yokodo
  231. Yokoe on Sho (Yokoe Manor)
  232. Yokoe on Sho (Yokoe Manor) was a manor located in Kaga Province from the Heian period to the Sengoku period (period of Warring States).
  233. Yokoe-no-sho: estate of Todai-ji Temple.
  234. Yokogawa Group
  235. Yokogi (horizontal bar)
  236. Yokoguchi-shiki sekkaku was originally a stone coffin which was placed in a rock chamber and the stone coffin itself became a mortuary space; many of this type can been seen at the end of the Kofun period.
  237. Yokohaki : the same as a sword.
  238. Yokohama
  239. Yokohama Chinatown (in Yokohama City, Kanagawa Prefecture)
  240. Yokohama City Ordinance for the Protection of Cultural Properties
  241. Yokohama Court: Kanagawa Prefecture: Michitomi HIGASHIKUZE
  242. Yokohama Settlement
  243. Yokohama Station in those days corresponds to the present-day Sakuragicho Station and was located right in front of the settlement, while Shimbashi Station (today's Shiodome) was just outside of Tsukiji settlement, described elsewhere.
  244. Yokohama-e (Yokohama Ukiyoe) became fashionable among people who were inspired by Kurofune (the "black ships" of Commodore Matthew Perry) and became interested in Western cultures.
  245. Yokohama-e: Pictures full of the exotic atmosphere of Yokohama.
  246. Yokohamaya
  247. Yokohyogo: This hairstyle derived from Tatehyogo
  248. Yokokawa Station (Gunma Prefecture)
  249. Yokoku-ji Temple
  250. Yokoku-ji Temple (Yanagidani Kannon): autumn leaf color
  251. Yokoku-ji Temple, located in Nagaokakyo City, Kyoto Prefecture, is a temple of the Seizan Jodo sect.
  252. Yokometsuke with a stipend of 5 ryo for three people (newcomer).
  253. Yokonu: Yoshimi-cho, Hiki County, Saitama Prefecture
  254. Yokooji
  255. Yokooji family house
  256. Yokooji village included three Oaza, i.e., Yokooji, Shimomisu and Misu.
  257. Yokooji village, Kii County was integrated into Kyoto City and became a part of Fushimi Ward in 1931.
  258. Yokoojinuma:
  259. Yokosaku-go Village (横作郷)
  260. Yokosuka Chinju-fu, Kure Chinju-fu, Sasebo Chinju-fu, and Maizuru Chinju-fu all existed until the end of WWII.
  261. Yokosuka City in Kanagawa Prefecture has been making attempts to use curry as a tourist attraction by, for example, serving 'Yokosuka Navy Curry' at some restaurants in the city based on its connection to the Imperial Japanese Navy.
  262. Yokosuka Domain: Yokosuka-jo Castle
  263. Yokota Shokai (film studio)
  264. Yokota Shokai (founded in June 1903, consolidated in September 1921) is a Japanese film company once existed in Kyoto.
  265. Yokota and others took part in the second Constitution protection movement, and then joined the Takaaki KATO's three-party coalition Cabinet of Constitution protection.
  266. Yokota once left the business.
  267. Yokote Basin in Akita Prefecture was once a lake called Torinoumi, and when the lake was reclaimed, Daidarabocchi appeared and drained the water and shoveled the mud, by which the reclamation made much progress.
  268. Yokote Uwaba Hososhi (narrow separating line upper edge)
  269. Yokoteshiki: Handle-on-the-side-section style
  270. Yokou-sai (Festival to commemorate SUGAWARA no Michizane's poetry) : October 29
  271. Yokoyama Party
  272. Yokoyama and Tanaka clans were its branch families.
  273. Yokoyama grabbed valuables from Mitsushige (Oguri) and ordered his underlings to abandon the corpses of the 11 people in Uenohara City.
  274. Yokoyama, who was furious about this, murdered Oguri and his retainers by poisoning, and Oguri was buried in Uenohara and his retainers were cremated.
  275. Yokoyama-jo Castle (in Omi Province)
  276. Yokoyama-jo Castle was constructed in 1561 on a ridge of the mountain chain on the south side of the Ane-gawa River running between Azai County and Sakata County by Nagamasa AZAI as a base of defense against the Rokkaku clan.
  277. Yokoyama-jo Castle was located in Sakata County, Omi Province (the present-day Horibe and Ishida-cho, Nagahama City, Shiga Prefecture).
  278. Yokoyama-sho estate, which was the base of the Yokoyama Party, was given to OE no Hiromoto.
  279. Yokozuchi (large mallets)
  280. Yokozuna (Ramen store)
  281. Yokushitsu (bath house)
  282. Yokushitsu (bathing room)
  283. Yokushitsu (bathroom)
  284. Yokushitsu (bathroom) of Tofukuji Temple
  285. Yokuzokyo Sutra (written by OISHI no Kebito in 733)
  286. Yokyoku means staves and words for Noh or playbook for Noh itself (Utai-bon (chant book)).
  287. Yokyu
  288. Yokyu (Western-style bow)
  289. Yomei Bunko Library
  290. Yomei Bunko and the Konoe family
  291. Yomei Tenno Shokunin Kagami (The Mirror of Craftsmen of the Emperor Yomei)
  292. Yomei Tenno Shokunin Kagami (The Mirror of Craftsmen of the Emperor Yomei) is a play written by Monzaemon CHIKAMATSU for Bunraku (Japanese puppet theater).
  293. Yomei bunko bon (literally, the Yomei Archives manuscript), adopted as the original book of "Genji Betsubon, Another Tale of Genji corpus."
  294. Yomei is another family name.
  295. Yomei kanpaku (chief adviser to the Emperor only in name) is a person nearing retirement.
  296. Yomei no suke (a sinecure post as honorary deputy governor)
  297. Yomei no suke in "The Tale of Genji"
  298. Yomei no suke is a vice minister of kokushi (provincial governors), an honorary post without official duties and benefits.
  299. Yomei-gaku
  300. Yomei-gaku became a practical thought on ethics advocating Chiko-Goitsu, and at times, became thought for reform, as in Rebellion of Oshio Heihachiro.
  301. Yomei-gaku encourages people to recognize that everyone equally has innate ryochi.
  302. Yomei-gaku found grounds for social relief in this idea.
  303. Yomei-gaku is the Japanese term for the school of Confucianism established by Wang Yangming in Ming Dynasty China, which continued Mencius' doctrine that human nature is fundamentally good.
  304. Yomei-gaku showed signs of reviving when Wei Yuan, who wrote the "Illustrated Treatise on the Maritime Kingdoms"(Ch; 'Haiguo Tuzhi'; Jp: 'Kaizu Zushi') began reappraising Yomeigaku and when Zhu Ciqi, the master of Kang Youwei, advocated 'Zhu and Wang as one' again.
  305. Yomei-gaku's Innovations
  306. Yomei-gaku's emergence was not as drastic as Shushigaku's.
  307. Yomei-gaku's left-wing was led by Wang Longxi and Wang Xinzhai, who are known the Two Wangs of O-gaku.
  308. Yomeigaku (neo-Confuciasnism based on teaching of Wang Yangming)
  309. Yomeigaku at the end of the Qing Dynasty
  310. Yomeigaku attracted attention again at the end of the Qing Dynasty.
  311. Yomeigaku deeply influenced politics and thought during the Ming Dynasty; it then declined with the Ming Dynasty and during the Qing Dynasty, Kosho-gaku replaced Yomeigaku as the main school of the academic thought.
  312. Yomeigaku from the end of the Ming period to the early Qing period
  313. Yomeigaku was enhanced to infuse it into the spirit of the nation-state.
  314. Yomeigaku was introduced into the Korean Peninsula in the early 16th century.
  315. Yomeigaku's Left Wing - Muddying the School of Mind
  316. Yomeigaku's Right-wing and the Dongling Dang Movement
  317. Yomeimon Gate of the Nikko Toshogu Shrine (in Nikko City)
  318. Yomeimon' (Yomei gate) erected in Nikko Tosho-gu is famous for its 'sakabashira'.
  319. Yomi
  320. Yomi in China
  321. Yomi is the world of the dead.
  322. Yomi within the Bible
  323. Yomi-te reads not only yomi-fuda (cards to be read) but also kara-fuda (cards not used during the game) which does not match to tori-fuda (cards to be taken by the players) which are set on tatami.
  324. Yomihon
  325. Yomihon (books for reading): "Ugetsu Monogatari" (Tales of Moon and Rain) by Akinari UEDA, and "Nanso satomi hakkenden" (Biographies of Eight Dogs) by Bakin KYOKUTEI
  326. Yomihon book
  327. Yomihon books were considered fiction even when the subject was based on historical events as they were fundamentally story-books with themes on good-versus-evil.
  328. Yomihon group
  329. Yomihon includes Engyobon (the oldest manuscript of Heike Monogatari), Nagatobon (manuscript of Nagato Province), and Genpei Seisuiki (The Rise and Decline of the Minamoto and Taira clans).
  330. Yomihon is a type of gesaku (light literary work) written in the late Edo period.
  331. Yomihon is denki shosetsu (a tale of fantastic) which was popular in the late Edo period.
  332. Yominokuni (The Land of The Dead)
  333. Yomiuri Land (Kawasaki City, Kanagawa Prefecture)
  334. Yomogami
  335. Yomogami is one of ninjutsu (ninja art) used by ninja, disguising himself as multiple persons in order to save himself.
  336. Yomogi Dango (a green-colored dango made from mochi mixed with mugwort) is usually coated with azuki-an.
  337. Yomogi Dango or Kusa Dango: It is made from mochi mixed with ground yomogi (mugwort).
  338. Yomogimochi (mugwort mochi) and white mochi are sometimes used.
  339. Yomogiu (A Waste of Weeds)
  340. Yomogiu (A Waste of Weeds) and Sekiya (The Gatehouse) (The Tale of Genji) are narabi no maki for Miotsukushi (Channel Buoys) (The Tale of Genji).
  341. Yomogiu (A Wasteland of Weeds)
  342. Yomogiu is one of the 54 chapters of "The Tale of Genji."
  343. Yomotsu-shikome
  344. Yomotsu-shikome is a female demon of Yomi (the world after death) in Japanese Mythology.
  345. Yomotsu-shikome stopped chasing him as she sank her teeth into them but she started chasing again after she finished eating.
  346. Yomotsuhirasaka is presumed to be equivalent to the town of Higashiizumo, which is next to Yasugi).
  347. Yomotsuikusa (recurring demon)
  348. Yon Gobanme-mono (fourth-or-fifth-category play)
  349. Yonago - Izumoshi section
  350. Yonago - Nishi-Izumo section (excluding the premises of Yonago Station): Izumo Railway Department, Yonago Branch Office, West Japan Railway Company
  351. Yonago Express Kyoto-go (Keihan Bus/Nihon Kotsu)
  352. Yonago Station, Yodoe Station and Mikuriya Station commenced operations in the section corresponding to the current Sanin Main Line.
  353. Yonago Station: Hinomaru Bus Limited Hosho-ji Dentetsu Line (Yonagoshi Station) was abolished on May 15, 1967.
  354. Yonaguni's festival performing arts (January 21, 1985)
  355. Yonaki Ishi
  356. Yonaki Ishi is one of the folk stories about stones.
  357. Yonaki-soba
  358. Yonaki-soba (buckwheat noodles sold at movable stands on winter evenings) in the Edo period, originated in Ramen Shops; Yonaki-soba shop vendors, walked around the streets at night making sounds with a charamela (charamela in Portuguese, shawm in English, a street vendor's flute), so the street stall was also called a Charamela.
  359. Yonaki-ya
  360. Yonanoka (the 28th day from the date of one's death)---'Agyoki (the 28th day from the date of one's death)'
  361. Yonaoshi Ikki (Social reform uprisings)
  362. Yonaoshi Ikki refers to a rush of uprisings that the Japanese society experienced from the later Edo period to the early Meiji period.
  363. Yonaoshi Jokyo ron (a situational theory on social reform)
  364. Yonaoshi ikki
  365. Yonban-shu (the fourth group to guard the bakufu) of Bakufu-Hoko-shu (the shogunal military guard of the bakufu) including Sadayori ISE, Yoshitaka YOSHIMI and Masachika HATAKEYAMA,
  366. Yondan-jikomi (Four Step Fermentation)
  367. Yondangake (or Yodangake) means to add a small amount of steamed rice that has been saccharified by enzymes at the last stage of fermentation for in order to slightly adjust the alcohol level or mildness or dryness of the sake.
  368. Yone
  369. Yone (1580 - January 18, 1586) was the eldest daughter of Kazutoyo YAMAUCHI, a Japanese military commander who lived during the Azuchi-Momoyama period, and she was Kazutoyo's only biological child.
  370. Yonedanji
  371. Yonekawa Mizukaburi water festival (December 27, 2000; Tome City; Yonegawa no Mizukaburi Hozonkai [Association for the Preservation of Mizukaburi in Yonegawa])
  372. Yonekawa-ryu school
  373. Yonekura indicated an evidence that the appearance of the Yoshiakira ASHIKAGA's wooden figure which is in the possession of Kyoto Jito-in Temple is very similar to the features of the portrait of FUJIWARA no Mitsuyoshi, unconfirmed; on the other hand, Kuroda shows his Yoshiakira theory based on a political view point.
  374. Yonezawa Castle (Yonezawa City, Yamagata Prefecture)
  375. Yonezawa Domain
  376. Yonezawa Domain: Yonezawa-jo Castle
  377. Yonezawa Domain: the territory was reduced to 140 thousand goku (180 thousand goku).
  378. Yonezawa Shinden domain of Dewayonezawa Domain - the Uesugi clan
  379. Yonezawa pongee
  380. Yonezawa-jo Castle
  381. Yonezawa-jo Castle (Yonezawa City, Yamagata Prefecture)
  382. Yonezawa-kaido Road
  383. Yong WONG (王勇), Director of the Institute of Japanese Culture Studies, states with some evidence that Sangyo Gisho was written by Shotoku Taishi, while admitting 'that the achievement made by a group was mostly announced under the name of the ruler.'
  384. Yong Zhou
  385. Yong Zhou was one of the historical provinces in China.
  386. Yonghui Luli
  387. Yonin
  388. Yonin (steward)
  389. Yonin (who conducts gengeral affairs for his lord)
  390. Yonin kokushi received his income, salary, and taxes from his deputy called mokudai who was sent to the province.
  391. Yonin kokushis sent their retainers to their places of assignment as an agent to supervise the zaichokanjins.
  392. Yonin was a member of the organization that formed part of a samurai family during the Edo period.
  393. Yonin were also known to be called Soba-Yonin (adjutant steward), Ko-Yonin (assistants of Daimyo (feudal lords) and Komyo (minor feudal lords)), Hiroshiki-Yonin (Daimyo's wife's steward or, key steward in a merchant household).
  394. Yonkinsanpo (Mountain Gun used with a 4 Kg cannonball)
  395. Yonkinyaho (Field gun used with a 4 kg cannonball)
  396. Yonkyu
  397. Yonkyu attire includes konho (deep blue vests, without crests), asaginubakama (light blue hakama, without crests), and court caps (with to-mon crests).
  398. Yonnomiya: Chichibu-jinja Shrine (Banbamachi, Chichibu City, Saitama Prefecture)
  399. Yono
  400. Yonodani-onsen Hot Spring
  401. Yonoemon KIYONO
  402. Yonoko UDONO
  403. Yonosuke Osuga
  404. Yonosuke Osuga (December 7, 1850 - April 17, 1906) was a statesman in the Meiji era.
  405. Yonosuke accused the unreasonableness of artificially dividing the living area of the residents without considering it in the Diet, and cooperated the residents of Katori County who came to make a petition to raise the opposing argument against changing the prefectural border inside and outside the Diet.
  406. Yonpukutsui' is a set of 4 kakejiku mounted paintings such as a series of the 4 seasons, and 'juunipukutsui' is a set of 12 kakejiku mounted a series of the 12 months.
  407. Yoraku patterns
  408. Yorakukansuzuka-kofun Tumulus (a tumulus in the late Kofun period in Takatori Town, Nara Prefecture)
  409. Yorakukansuzuka-kofun Tumulus is a round barrow with a diameter of 24 meters and a height of 7 meters, which is located on the southwest hilly area of Mt. Kaifuki.
  410. Yorakukansuzuka-kofun Tumulus is a tumulus in Takatori Town, Takaichi County, Nara Prefecture, which was constructed in the late Kofun period (tumulus period).
  411. Yorasezan Shoren-ji Temple (a temple dedicating Ame-hare Jizo, Koyasan Shingonshu Sect)
  412. Yoriai
  413. Yoriai (a family rank of high-ranking hatamoto, direct vassal of the shogun), 200 koku Ichiemon Nobuhiro BABA (26).
  414. Yoriai (gathering), Murahachibu (ostracism), neighborhood association, circular notice, Tonarigumi (neighborhood association (established in Japan in 1940)), network, drinking party and joint party, and various club activities
  415. Yoriai Gihei AMANO.
  416. Yoriai had been under the control of rusui (caretaker or keeper [official post in the Edo period]; rusui is under the control of rojyu [senior councilor of the Tokugawa shogunate]), but it became under the control of wakadoshiyori in June 1719, and in 1740, hatamoto with income of 3,000 koku or greater was appointed as yoriai.
  417. Yoriai is a consultation organization in villages under the goson-sei system (municipal system of small towns and villages) that began in the Middle Ages in Japan.
  418. Yoriai more than 3000 koku Mondo Naoyoshi DAIDOJI.
  419. Yoriai-kimoiri without official appointment was selected from yoriai in 1790, and they recommended and made intercessions in appointing posts and assigning additional posts from yoriai.
  420. Yoriai-oyakukin, which was equivalent to kobushinkin (a kind of tax), was paid by installments in August and February at the rate of 2 ryo per 100 koku.
  421. Yoriaki (the seventeenth family head; died young)
  422. Yoriaki TOKUGAWA, an heir of Yorisada, died young at the age of 42 in 1985, and after that the family name was kept by the female family members, namely Yorisada's wife and daughter, in name.
  423. Yoriari HOSOKAWA
  424. Yoriari HOSOKAWA (May 26, 1332 - September 7, 1391) was busho (Japanese military commander) during the period of the Northern and Southern Courts and the Muromachi Period.
  425. Yoriashi's descendants were Yusai HOSOKAWA and Tadaoki Hosokawa (Sansai), father and son, and ancestors of the early modern time Hosokawa family, as well as Morihiro HOSOKAWA, who was former Governor of Kumamoto Prefecture and the Prime Minister.
  426. Yoriatsu MATSUDAIRA (the fifth lord of Saijo Domain; later the ninth lord of Kishu Domain, Harusada TOKUGAWA)
  427. Yorichika became the kokushi (provincial governor) of the Province of Yamato, and extended his power across the Province; during this process he fought against the forces of Nanto (southern capital [Nara]), such as Kofuku-ji Temple, and was exiled.
  428. Yorien's son Tameyori chose 'Yoshimi' as his family name.
  429. Yorifune (drifting ships and wreckage)
  430. Yorifusa ISHIDO
  431. Yorifusa ISHIDO (石塔頼房)
  432. Yorifusa ISHIDO was a Japanese military commander who lived in the period of the Northern and Southern Courts.
  433. Yorifusa ISHIDO was the third family head of the Ishido clan.
  434. Yorifusa SAGARA
  435. Yorifusa SAGARA was busho (Japanese military commander) and daimyo (Japanese feudal lord) from the Azuchi Momoyama Period to the early Edo period.
  436. Yorifusa TOKUGAWA, lord of the Mito Domain of the Tokugawa gosanke (three privileged branches of the Tokugawa family), had been considered to be a branch family of Yorinobu TOKUGAWA (material half-brother), who had the same mother, Yojuin, until 1636 when he was granted the name of Tokugawa.
  437. Yorifusa TOKUGAWA, who was of the Mito-Tokugawa family, and his lineage included Mitsukuni and Yoshinobu, the fifteenth shogun.
  438. Yorifusa fought with Takauji mainly in the Kinai region and temporarily entered Kyoto by defeating Takauji, because of which achievement he was assigned Hikitsuke tonin (chairman of the court of justice) by Naoyoshi.
  439. Yorifusa received an Imperial edict in 1350 and raised an army at Mt. Ikoma.
  440. Yorifusa surrendered to the invasion army of Kyushu by Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI; however he obtained Shoryo Ando (act of providing authorization for land ownership and guaranteeing feudal tenure) through negotiations by the vassal Nagatomo FUKAMI, so that he managed to exist as a feudal lord.
  441. Yorifusa was not legally married when he made Hisako pregnant.
  442. Yorifusa, therefore, gave orders to terminate Hisako's pregnancy.
  443. Yoriharu HOSOKAWA
  444. Yoriharu HOSOKAWA (c. 1304 - March 14, 1352) was a busho (Japanese military commander) who lived from the late Kamakura period to the period of the Northern and Southern Courts (Japan).
  445. Yoriharu HOSOKAWA and Morouji HOSOKAWA were his brothers.
  446. Yoriharu assumed office as Kurodo in the Kenmu Restoration.
  447. Yoriharu built Shoryuji-jo Castle in Nagaokakyo City, Kyoto Prefecture.
  448. Yoriharu joined battle against Tadafuyu ASHIKAGA, a son of Takauji, who rose in rebellion in Kyushu, and as Moronao mounted a coup d'etat to drive Tadayoshi out of power, Yoriharu sent his army to subdue Akiuji, his cousin, who had run away.
  449. Yoriharu served as Kurodo (Chamberlain), Gyobu no taifu (Senior Assistant Minister of the Ministry of Justice) and Sanuki no kami (the governor of Sanuki Province), and was awarded the official court rank of Jushiinoge (Junior Fourth Rank, Lower Grade).
  450. Yoriharu was appointed the Shugo (Military Governor) of Awa and Bingo Provinces in 1338 by the Ashikaga government and conquered the Ogasawara clan, which had served as the Shugo of these provinces during the Kamakura period.
  451. Yoriharu's downfall following those of his great-grandfather, MINAMOTO no Yorichika and his grandfather, MINAMOTO no Yorifusa ended up giving further impetus to power decline of Yamato-Genji.
  452. Yorihiro MATSUDAIRA, Lord of Takamatsu Domain, ordered Mifuyu TOMOYASU, a scholar of Kokugaku (National Learning), to compile a sequel to this book called "Rekicho Yoki" and he presented it to the Imperial court.
  453. Yorihiro SHIMOTSUMA, a child of Rairyu SHIMOTSUMA who was a boukan (a priest who served for the Monzeki families) of Hongan-ji Temple, was born from a mother who was a daughter of Tsuneoki IKEDA, and he changed his name to Shigetoshi IKEDA thereafter.
  454. Yorihisa UENO moved to Matsuyama-jo Castle.
  455. Yorihisa and Munehisa besieged Ichiku no in of Ijuin side after returning the domain.
  456. Yorihisa, the second head of the Bicchu Ueno clan, restored Tenchuzan Ankoku-ji Temple (Raikyu-ji Temple) of the Rinzai sect in Bicchu Matsuyama and turned it into the family temple.
  457. Yoriie allegedly loved children so much that he played with the neighborhood kids living in the mountains near Shuzen-ji Temple where he was confined.
  458. Yoriie also tried to arrest Awa no tsubone, but Masako HOJO refused to hand her over.
  459. Yoriie becomes a priest.
  460. Yoriie caused a scandal by kidnapping Kagemori ADACHI's mistress.
  461. Yoriie delivered the migyosho (documents of shogunate order) to Yoshimori WADA and Tadatsune NITA to suppress the Hojo clan.
  462. Yoriie dies.
  463. Yoriie disappeared from history showing nearly none of his character, and the gokenin in Kamakura bakufu continued to engage in a bloody power struggle.
  464. Yoriie is assigned to the governorship of the Sanuki Province as an additional post.
  465. Yoriie is conferred the rank of Jugoi and appointed as an official of Konoefu.
  466. Yoriie is permitted to use kinjiki (literally, "forbidden colors," seven colors tradionally reserved for the imperial family and nobility).
  467. Yoriie is promoted to Junii (Junior Second Rank) and given the title of Seii Taishogun.
  468. Yoriie is promoted to Shogoi (Senior Fifth Rank) and assigned to Ukone no Gon no shosho (Provisional Minor Captain of the Right Division of Inner Palace Guards), while retaining his position as Sanuki no Gon no suke (provisional vice governor of Sanuki Province).
  469. Yoriie is promoted to Shonii (Senior Second Rank), retaining his position as Saemon no kami.
  470. Yoriie is promoted to Shosanmi (Senior Third Rank), retaining his position as Saemon no kami (captain of the Left Division of Outer Palace Guards).
  471. Yoriie is promoted to the rank of Jushii (Junior Fourth Rank), retaining his position as Sakone no chujo (Middle Captain of the Left Division of Inner Palace Guards).
  472. Yoriie made sandai (a visit to the Imperial Palace) on July 18 and August 8, and was introduced as the heir of Yoritomo at the capital.
  473. Yoriie moved one step ahead of Zenjo and dispatched Nobumitsu TAKEDA around midnight on July 6, 1203, to have him arrest Zenjo as a rebel and shut Zenjo up in Kamakura Gosho (the residence of a shogun of the Kamakura bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun)).
  474. Yoriie often indulged in entertainment, particularly enjoying Kemari, a game in which a players try to keep a ball in air by kicking it.
  475. Yoriie recovered soon after, and upon hearing this news he picked up his sword and stood up, but was stopped by Masako and confined to the Shuzen-ji Temple.
  476. Yoriie succeeded the head of the family at the age of eighteen due to his father's sudden death, and became the second Kamakura-dono and Seii Taishogun.
  477. Yoriie succeeded the head of the family at the age of eighteen, and in 1202 received the imperial proclamation of Seii Taishogun.
  478. Yoriie succeeds the head of the family.
  479. Yoriie tried to capture Awa no Tsubone as well but Masako rejected transfer of custody.
  480. Yoriie was an Onzoshi (son of a distinguished family) of the Minamoto clan.
  481. Yoriie was confined in Shuzen-ji Temple (Izu City) of Izu Province, and was killed the next year.
  482. Yoriie was deprived of the shogunate and was killed by the Hojo clan after being confined in the Shuzen-ji Temple in Izu Province.
  483. Yoriie was going to reward him with a famous horse from Mutsu Province to praise the skill.
  484. Yoriie was later assassinated.
  485. Yoriie was sent to the Izu Province, and in the following year of 1204 on August 21st, he was killed by soldiers under the command of the Hojo clan.
  486. Yoriie's Grave
  487. Yoriie's Kaimyo (posthumous Buddhist name) is 法華院殿金吾大禅閤.
  488. Yoriie's grave is located in the Shuzen-ji Temple at Shuzenji, Izu City, Shizuoka Prefecture.
  489. Yoriie's menoto were mainly selected from the Hiki clan, such as the wife of Kagetoki KAJIWARA, the third daughter of Hikinoama (the wife of Yoshinobu HIRAGA) and Yoshikazu's wife.
  490. Yoriie, who had been "Kamakura-dono" since he was born, grew up to be an excellent master of military arts, the likes of which had never been seen before.
  491. Yoriie, who had somewhat recovered, learned of the conspiracy and angrily ordered Tokimasa to be killed but nobody obeyed.
  492. Yoriie, who opposed the council, appointed five young kinju (attendants), including Nagatsune OGASAWARA, Munetomo HIKI, Tokikazu HIKI and Yoshinari NAKANO, and made it forbidden for anyone to have audience with him except for his kinju, and ordered them to never oppose him.
  493. Yorikage ADACHI
  494. Yorikage ADACHI was a retainer of the Kamakura Shogunate in the middle of the Kamakura period.
  495. Yorikami
  496. Yorikane ASHIKAGA (corresponds to Tsunamune DATE), secretly on the way back to his mansion from a red-light district, is attacked by Kanzo KUROSAWA and others who conspire with Danjo NIKKI (corresponds to Kai HARADA), but a Sumo wrestler employed by his clan, Tanizo KINUGAWA, rushes into the scene and saves him.
  497. Yorikane KANAMORI
  498. Yorikane KANAMORI was the second lord of Yawata domain in Mino Province.
  499. Yorikane and Seifu agreed to newly open a religious association in Takamatsu and Kyoto.
  500. Yorikata MATSUDAIRA (the lord of Kazurano Domain in Echizen Province; later the fifth lord of Kishu Domain; and further, the eighth Shogun Yoshimune TOKUGAWA)
  501. Yorikata MATSUDAIRA (the sixth lord of Saijo Domain)
  502. Yorikatsu MATSUDAIRA (the first lord of Shishido Domain)
  503. Yoriki (a governmental post in the Edo bakufu)
  504. Yoriki (police sergeant) attached to the town magistrate's offices were allowed to ride on a horse and often provided with a salary of a 200 koku (200 straw bags) of rice crop, but they were not hatamoto.
  505. Yoriki (police sergeant) under the control of the town magistrate and many of doshin were given their residence (which was like modern police quarters) in Hatchobori (Chuo Ward, Tokyo Prefecture), which was often used as a byword for doshin.
  506. Yoriki (police sergeants) and doshin (police constables) were subordinates of the bugyo officer, but were retainers of the shogun family and worked at a bugyo-sho office hereditarily.
  507. Yoriki (police sergeants) liked this hairstyle.
  508. Yoriki (与力) was sometimes written as 寄騎, but the meaning of 与力 and that of 寄騎 depended on the era.
  509. Yoriki Doshin (police sergeant and lower police officers) rushed to the site and finally suppressed the swordsmen.
  510. Yoriki called 'Fujo yakunin' (dirty officials), who lived among townspeople to be engaged in criminal investigation, arranged their hair more stylish similar to townspeople's Ichomage.
  511. Yoriki was a typical governmental post in the Edo bakufu.
  512. Yoriki was allowed to ride on a horse, and top-class yoriki officers earned a two hundred and several tens of rice crop, surpassing lower-class Hatamoto (direct retainers of the bakufu).
  513. Yoriki who should monitor fair trade turned a blind eye to market intervention by enormous transfers of funding for certain privileged classes.
  514. Yoriko took over the burden of kuji (public duties) from the eldest child and was guaranteed the status and the shoryo (territory) in return.
  515. Yoriko was the Empress to Emperor Suko.
  516. Yorikuni INOUE
  517. Yorikuni OINOMIKADO
  518. Yorikuni OINOMIKADO (1577 - June of 1613) was a kugyo (court noble) who lived from the Azuchi-Momoyama period to the early Edo period.
  519. Yorimasa (Heike Monogatari (The tale of the Heike))
  520. Yorimasa adopted MINAMOTO no Muneyori, MINAMOTO no Masatsuna and MINAMOTO no Kanetsuna, who were children of Yoriyuki.
  521. Yorimasa and top family members died in battle when Prince Mochihito raised an army.
  522. Yorimasa decided to take sides with Nobuyori on a tentative basis as he had an obligation to support Emperor Nijo out of his support of Bifukumon-in due to his service as Ouchi Shugo.
  523. Yorimasa has also been remembered in history as an excellent waka poet.
  524. Yorimasa often sent letters to Ayame-no-mae, but, could not receive any reply from her.
  525. Yorimasa schemed a plan to raise an army to topple the Taira administration in cooperation with Prince Mochihito.
  526. Yorimasa served the retired Emperor Toba and had connections with Bifukumon-in, wife of the retired Emperor, and FUJIWARA no Ienari, a close aides to the retired Emperor.
  527. Yorimasa shot the nue with an arrow, and his retainer, I no Hayata, who ran to join him, killed the monster with his sword.
  528. Yorimasa stayed in the central political scene under the Taira administration and stayed a powerful patriarch of the Minamoto clan.
  529. Yorimasa took as followers the Watanabe clan, who belonged to the Saga-Genji--Takiguchi warriors--and whose stronghold was in Watanabetsu in Settsu Province (in modern-day Chuo ward, Osaka City).
  530. Yorimasa took sides with the winners in the Hogen and Heiji Disturbances, and after the wars, he stayed active in the national political arena as a patriarch of the Minamoto clan under the Taira administration.
  531. Yorimasa was 74 years old when he got his wish.
  532. Yorimasa was a member of the Settsu-Genji family in the line of MINAMOTO no Yorimitsu with his feuds in provinces around Kinai (the area near Kyoto); he was a Kyo-samurai who had a position in the central government and did political activities in the Imperial Court and around the Sekkan regent families.
  533. Yorimasa was allowed to enter the Court of the Cloistered Emperor in 1158.
  534. Yorimasa was confused because he could not make up his mind to confess that he loved a woman in favor with Toba-in, and did not have the confidence to tell her from other ladies because he saw her face only briefly.
  535. Yorimasa's forces suffered the unexpected attack, and were scattered away.
  536. Yorimasa's forces tore down the Uji bridge and waited for the enemy on the far bank, engaging them in a battle of archery across the river.
  537. Yorimasa, having realized that this was the end, recited the Nenbutsu (a Buddhist prayer to Amida) and then disemboweled himself, with Tono WATANABE serving as his kaishaku (he who assists by delivering the coup de grace).
  538. Yorimasa-jinja Shrine is also where his burial mound is located (the venue of another legend on the mound where his head was buried); it is traditionally believed that Yorimasa's vassal of the Shimokobe clan enshrined their master.
  539. Yorimasa-zuka tumulus
  540. Yorimashi can be written with the Chinese characters for 'corpse' and 'child' and, as such, often implies a child.
  541. Yorimichi also never failed to show respect to Sanesuke as an elderly statesman.
  542. Yorimichi continued to serve as Kanpaku to his other uncle.
  543. Yorimichi could not totally accept Emperor Sanjo's offer, and took an attitude of dissatisfaction obviously.
  544. Yorimichi did not cooperate with the Crown Prince and, in 1050, his only daughter, FUJIWARA no Kanshi, entered the court to become Empress, accompanied by great hopes that a prince would be born but this was not to be.
  545. Yorimichi did not want Imperial Prince Takahito, who was remotely related to Sekkan-ke (the families which produced regents), to ascend the throne and he waited for the birth of a prince of the Emperor Goreizei and wanted to replace him with Imperial Prince Takahito.
  546. Yorimichi gave orders in 1040, 1045 and 1055 to embark on reorganizing the manors but his resulted in the support of the powerful families (although other viewpoints contend that the resulting curtailment of expansion was a positive thing).
  547. Yorimichi had confronted Emperor Gosanjo during his days as Crown Prince but is said that he grieved over the wise leader's early death.
  548. Yorimichi had hoped that Genshi would give birth to a prince but she passed away having only given birth to princesses.
  549. Yorimichi managed a longtime rule of the government based in this Kayain..
  550. Yorimichi said that, since the sword belonged to the Crown Prince who had a blood relationship with the Fujiwara clan (which means the Crown Prince who was a maternal relative of the Fujiwara clan), he had no intention to allow Imperial Prince Takahito to have it.
  551. Yorimichi said with great delight that "Now I'm 30 years old I want a boy (as an heir) if it's true.
  552. Yorimichi was a mere 26 years old and the youngest Sessho ever.
  553. Yorimichi was taught the rules and practices of the imperial court and military houses by the scholar FUJIWARA no Sanesuke of the Ononomiya school, who was a critic of Michinaga, and the two became close friends.
  554. Yorimichi's long life ended with his death at the age of 83 in 1074.
  555. Yorimichi, however, declined the Emperor's offer on the grounds that he didn't want to make Takahime sad.
  556. Yorimitsu SUWA
  557. Yorimitsu SUWA (1473-January 27, 1540) was a busho (Japanese military commander) in the Sengoku period.
  558. Yorimitsu SUWA (Governor of Aki Province)
  559. Yorimitsu SUWA (Governor of Iyo Province)
  560. Yorimitsu SUWA (year of birth unknown-1483), a person in the Muromachi period.
  561. Yorimitsu and his team brought the head to Kyoto, but when they heard advice from a roadside Jizoson (Ksitigarbha) at Oi no Saka saying 'Do not bring a filthy thing to Kyoto,' the head stopped moving even an inch at all since then.
  562. Yorimitsu became aware of this and told his attendants that 'Tomorrow I will go to pray at Kurama.'
  563. Yorimitsu followed his advice.
  564. Yorimitsu had many acquaintances among court nobles and was a famous waka poet; his offspring were also good at making waka poems.
  565. Yorimitsu told Yorinobu to put it into chains tightly for sure and spent the night at Yorinobu's residence.
  566. Yorimizu SUWA (or Yorimizu SUWA): 12,000-koku Soja Domain
  567. Yorimori TADA
  568. Yorimori TADA and his brother Yorinori TADA who had disputed over the head of the Tada clan fought each other at the Hogen Disturbance as Yorimori supported the reigning Emperor Goshirakawa and Yorinori supported the Retired Emperor Sutoku, and then Yorinori and his heir Moritsuna TADA were executed.
  569. Yorimori TADA or MINAMOTO no Yorimori (year of birth and death unknown) was a busho (Japanese military commander) during the late Heian period.
  570. Yorimori did not attend the ceremony, as he had moved to Dazaifu to assume his duties as the dazai daini.
  571. Yorimori had informed Yoritomo that Munekiyo's arrival would be delayed because of illness.
  572. Yorimori had many guises, as member of Taira clan, as In no Kinshin, as member of the pro-Kamakura faction, and he was received warmly by each, to certain extent.
  573. Yorimori made Yasumori forge the promotion and pass it to Mitsumori, instead, maintaining that because Yasumori's court rank was already Shoshiinoge, if he were to be promoted, he would be seen to have surpassed TAIRA no Michimori (Norimori's son) and TAIRA no Tsunemasa (Tsunemori's son) (see the entry for the same day in the "Kikki").
  574. Yorimori must have felt he was being forced to play a role that was difficult to become motivated about; however, he could not disobey the order, so he arrested Mochihitoo's child and forced him to enter the priesthood (Article for May 16 in "Sankaiki" and "Gyokuyo").
  575. Yorimori refused the request, declaring that he had "laid down his arms", but nonetheless, with persuading by Munemori, he was obliged to advance toward Yamashina.
  576. Yorimori returned to the capital; however, as Ikedono had already been completely consumed by the fire, Yorimori sought the protection for Goshirakawa.
  577. Yorimori was attired in a traditional type of court garb, including hitatare (a kind of court dress in old days) made of Chinese brocade and tateeboshi (formal headwear with a peak for court nobles), was accompanied by his sons and two retainers, and was not wearing a sword.
  578. Yorimori was awarded the court rank of Shonii (Senior Second Rank) in recognition of his providing his residence (see the entry for June 6 in the "Gyokuyo").
  579. Yorimori was promoted to Gon Chunagon (Provisional Middle Counselor) on January 13, 1177.
  580. Yorimori was somewhat estranged from Kenshunmonin, but he had connection with Hachijoin through Bifukumonin, and their residences were adjacent to each other.
  581. Yorimori's actions are considered to have caused disarray in the clan that became a problem for Kiyomori; however, as it is was not disadvantageous to increase the presence of the Taira clan in Kyushu, it is assumed that Kiyomori remained silent, implicitly consenting to Yorimori's undertakings to a certain extent.
  582. Yorimori's loss of status stretched out over a year, until he allowed to reenter service in November 1169.
  583. Yorimori's promotion under circumstances in which there was contention between the Goshirakawa and Taira clans is said to reflect the fact that Yorimori's position as a trusted vassal of Goshirakwa was more significant than his status as a member of Taira clan.
  584. Yorimori, on the other hand, did not have a relation with Tokuko that would call for such attendance, and it is hard to understand why he was so actively involved in matters surrounding Tokuko's pregnancy and delivery.
  585. Yorimoto GOJO
  586. Yorimoto GOJO (1290 - June, 1367) was a Court noble during the period of the Northern and Southern Courts (Japan).
  587. Yorimoto HOSOKAWA
  588. Yorimoto HOSOKAWA (1343 - June 2, 1397) was a Bakufu Kanrei (shogunal deputy) during the Muromachi period.
  589. Yorimoto MATSUDAIRA (the lord of Nukada Domain in Hitachi Province [which was later relocated to become Moriyama Domain])
  590. Yorimoto MATSUDAIRA (the lord of Nyu Domain in Echizen Province; later the fourth lord of Kishu Domain, Yorimoto TOKUGAWA)
  591. Yorimoto was not the dedicant of all of them, but he was the dedicant of the most ryoji, more than 150 that exist today, and it is appropriate to say he was a person of merit who realized the era of Imperial Prince Kanenaga's conquering of Kyushu.
  592. Yorimune MOGAMI, an older brother of Yoshiharu MOGAMI, took over as head of the family after the death of Mitsuie MOGAMI, and Yoshiharu took over as head of the family after the death of Yorimune.
  593. Yorimune TOKI (additionally an Ometuske (a post of inspectors) officer)
  594. Yorimune was also known as a waka poet and published a waka collection, 'Nyudo Udaijin Shu' (Collection of Waka Poems).
  595. Yorinaga HOSOKAWA was his son.
  596. Yorinaga MATSUDAIRA (sixth chairman) was a member.
  597. Yorinaga ODA
  598. Yorinaga ODA (1582 to October 15, 1620), was the second son of Nagamasu ODA (Urakusai).
  599. Yorinaga asks Tameyoshi's opinion, and Tameyoshi recommends Tametomo.
  600. Yorinaga drew close to Emperor Sutoku and in 1156 the Hogen Disturbance broke out.
  601. Yorinaga is bitterly disappointed, biting his tongue, and before long he takes his last breath.
  602. Yorinaga married the eldest daughter of Saneyoshi TOKUDAIJI, Koshi (the aunt of Masaruko), and lived in Oimikado Takakura tei with Tokudaiji family members; he adopted the daughter of his brother in law, Kinyoshi when the daughter was young.
  603. Yorinaga was given her possession of the Higashi-Sanjodono estate and Sekkan regent family's Tsuchi-Mikadodono estate sites.
  604. Yorinaga was hit by an arrow and died six days later; Tadamasa, Iehiro and Tameyoshi were caught and executed; Sutoku left for Ninna-ji Temple and left his hair down.
  605. Yorinaga was surprised to hear that, and immediately asked the Cloistered Emperor for Masaruko to be enthroned as an empress; a clear answer was not obtained.
  606. Yorinaga who looked down on Bifukumonin who was Shodaibu (generic term for the fourth or fifth rank) hesitated to do so, but, Tadazane persuaded him saying `已に国母たり' ("Taiki" (diary of FUJIWARA no Yorinaga)).
  607. Yorinaga wrote that the parrot could talk well because it had a tongue that looked like that of human.
  608. Yorinaga's dead body is not reburied but is left deserted on the street.
  609. Yorinaga's defeat was known of by Tadazane, who escaped from Uji to Nanto (the southern capital at Nara).
  610. Yorinan Shoin study room: At Jodo-in Temple that stands within the temple precinct.
  611. Yorinao (also Yorihisa) SHONI (1293 - 1371) was a Kyushu military commander who lived during the period of the Northern and Southern Courts (Japan) and into the Muromachi period.
  612. Yorinao SHONI
  613. Yorinao SHONI in Chikuzen Province supported Tadafuyu, and consequently Kyushu turned out to be a three-way struggle between the bakufu, Tadafuyu, and the Southern Court.
  614. Yorinao was rewarded for his service by being appointed the governor of several provinces, including Chikuzen, Buzen, Higo, and Tsushima.
  615. Yorinao's homyo (posthumous Buddhist name) was Baikei Hontsu.
  616. Yorinari died full of years in 1582, and his sons Yoritsugu TOKI, and Yorimoto TOKI served Edo bakufu as Hatamoto (direct retainers of the bakufu).
  617. Yorinari was of the Kiyohara clan, which renowned for its scholars, and he was well-known as a scholar of the Chinese classics and Confucianism during the latter part of the Heian period.
  618. Yorinobu TOKUGAWA
  619. Yorinobu TOKUGAWA was the 10th son of Ieyasu TOKUGAWA, and became a founder of the Kishu Tokugawa family after continuously serving as the lord of the Domain of Mito, Hitachi Province, the Domain of Sunpu, Suruga Province and the Domain of Kishu, Ki Province.
  620. Yorinobu TOKUGAWA, who was of the Kishu Tokugawa family, and his lineage included Mitsusada, Yoshimune, the eighth Shogun, and Yoshitomi, the fourteenth shogun.
  621. Yorinobu did not depart soon, but after making good preparations, he left down for Kai Province with his son, Ipposhi.
  622. Yorinobu immediately met Tadakiyo SAKAI, told him "If the castle is in no danger, I do not need to come in" and left the place.
  623. Yorinobu, Yoriyoshi and Yoshiie are also called three generations of Kawachi-Genji.
  624. Yorinori NISHIKINOKOJI
  625. Yorinori NISHIKINOKOJI (May 21. 1835 ? June 1, 1864) was a court noble of Sonno Joi ha (supporters of the doctorine of restoring the emperor and expelling the barbarians).
  626. Yorinori TADA
  627. Yorinori TADA (year of birth unknown - 1156) was a warlord who lived toward the end of the Heian period.
  628. Yorinori and his force became the subject of suppression.
  629. Yorinori and his force fought well but again retreated to Nakaminato considering the recruital and end of the battle.
  630. Yorinori and his party at first hesitated to act together with the Tenguto, which was considered to be violent crowd.
  631. Yorinori moved to Shinseikan, in the castle town of Mito-jo Castle, and tried again and negotiated with Ichikawa but he refused Yorinori to come into the castle, and the battle went worse.
  632. Yorinori reluctantly backed down and occupied Nakaminato, which was near Mito, to line up.
  633. Yorinori, backed up by Tenguto, came to be considered as a part of Tenguto by the bakufu partly due to maneuvers by Ichikawa.
  634. Yorioki SASSA
  635. Yorioki SASSA was an individual who lived during the middle of the Kamakura period.
  636. Yorioya-Yoriko
  637. Yorioya-Yoriko refers to the master-servant relationship similar to the parent-child relationship created in medieval Japan or the relationship of the guardian and the protected person based on the master-servant relationship.
  638. Yorisada (the sixteenth lord of Kishu Domain)
  639. Yorisada TADA
  640. Yorisada TADA (? - September 9, 1343) was a Busho (Japanese military commander) in the period of the Northern and Southern Courts (Japan).
  641. Yorisada TOKI
  642. Yorisada TOKI (1271 - 1339) was a busho (Japanese military commander) who lived from the Kamakura period to the period of the Northern and Southern Courts (Japan).
  643. Yorisada TOKI took sides with the Northern Court during the period of the Northern and Southern Courts of Japan, and was appointed as Mino shugoshiki (military governor of Mino Province) by the Muromachi bakufu for helping Takauji ASHIKAGA; after that, he became one of the meritorious vassals for his great achievement when the bakufu was established.
  644. Yorisada is famous for being a devout believer of Zen and founding many temples in Mino Province.
  645. Yorisada often practiced Kisha (to shoot an arrow on horseback) and also excelled as a kajin (waka [Japanese poetry] poet), leaving his waka in "Senzaishu" (poem collection of a thousand years) and other records.
  646. Yorisada was called 'Miya no chujo' and 'Minamoto no chujo' in "Makura no soshi (The Pillow Book)," and was presented as the representative of the 'handsome nobles.'
  647. Yorisada was referred to as 'second to goikke (head and branch family of Ashikaga) and the head of other families' and was highly valued in the Muromachi shogunate.
  648. Yorisada was succeeded by dauntless Yorito, who was known as a basara daimyo (unconventional warrior), but he was executed for running riot against Emperor Kogen.
  649. Yorisada's 9th son Nobuyoshi TODA, was Izu no kami (Governor of Izu Province) and a first for the Toda clan, established strongholds in Owari Province and gradually extended his influence to Mikawa Province.
  650. Yorisada, however, was alive and became the shugo of Mino Province after being actively involved in later wars; hence, there is a confusion in the descriptions of "Taiheiki."
  651. Yorisada, who was the soryo (heir) of the Toki clan, was also suspected by the bakufu.
  652. Yorishige FUKASU
  653. Yorishige HORI
  654. Yorishige HORI (year of birth and death unknown) is a busho (Japanese military commander) in the last days of Heian period.
  655. Yorishige MATSUDAIRA
  656. Yorishige MATSUDAIRA (the first lord of Takamatsu Domain)
  657. Yorishige MATSUDAIRA was a Japanese feudal lord in the early Edo period.
  658. Yorishige UESUGI
  659. Yorishige UESUGI (years of birth and death unknown) was active in the Kamakura period.
  660. Yorishige UESUGI and a wife of Masauji YAMANA were his children.
  661. Yorishige mysteriously died in a fit of madness in 1431.
  662. Yorishige's wife (the daughter of Hikinoama) was called out to Yoshikazu HIKI's residence where the baby was born.
  663. Yorishiro
  664. Yorishiro and kekkai (barrier)
  665. Yorishiro are called okishiro by the people who welcome the spirits.
  666. Yorishiro is necessary to comfort gods as an object before which people pray (although not in all cases); for example, a great shrine (not existing) of Izumo-taisha Shrine, and himorogi or iwakura--a natural object regarded as yorishiro-- were built in ancient times.
  667. Yorishiro that could become Tsukumogami were shinrabansho, including artificial tools and buildings, animals and plants as well as natural mountains and rivers.
  668. Yorisue settled to Inoue and promoted development of Inoue village.
  669. Yorisue's children included TAIRA no Yasuyori.
  670. Yorisuke HIROHASHI (1182 - April 7, 1236) was Kugyo (a court noble) during the early Kamakura period.
  671. Yorisuke MITOYA fought on successive fronts through Iwami Province to Aki Province following Tsunehisa AMAGO and achieved meritoriious services on the field of battle.
  672. Yorisuke NANBA
  673. Yorisuke NANBA (1112 ~ 1186) was a court noble and a waka poet during the late Heian period.
  674. Yorisuke NANBA (the fifth son of Tadanori) was a skillful player of the ball-kicking game 'Kemari,' praised as 'the best Kemari player in the Imperial Court.'
  675. Yorisuke went down to Bungo Province to control the unstable status of his chigyo-koku ("Gyokuyo" [Diary of FUJIWARA no Kanezane]), and successfully pursuaded the local bushi (samurai), Koreyoshi OGATA.
  676. Yorisuke's kemari talent was appreciated as he was "second to none" and "The best kemari player in Japan."
  677. Yoritada TOKI (the younger brohter of Yoriyasu and uncle of Yasuyuki) was assigned to Mino no Shugoshiki (provincial constable of Mino Province).
  678. Yoritada wanted to become a maternal relative of the Emperor and send FUJIWARA no Teishi as a nyogo for the Emperor Kazan, but was unable to gain Kazan's favor or bear children.
  679. Yoritada wore a hogo whenever he visited the Imperial Palace.
  680. Yoritada, who succeeded the Kanpaku post, felt pity for Kaneie and promoted him to U-daijin in 979 so that he could restore his power at the Imperial Court.
  681. Yoritaka HACHIYA
  682. Yoritaka HACHIYA (1534 - November 3, 1589) was a busho (Japanese military commander) in the Sengoku Period (Period of Warring States).
  683. Yoritaka MATSUDAIRA (the first lord of Hitachifuchu Domain)
  684. Yoritaka travelled with Yoritomo when proceeding to the capital in November, 1190, and attending the memorial service to celebrate the construction of Todai-ji Temple in April, 1195.
  685. Yoritane CHIBA
  686. Yoritane CHIBA (December 16, 1239 ? September 7, 1275) was a busho (Japanese military commander) in the mid Kamakura period.
  687. Yoritane WAKATSUKI
  688. Yoritane WAKATSUKI (year of birth and death unknown) was a busho (Japanese military commander), who lived during the Kamakura period.
  689. Yoritane's son, Yorihiro OSHIDA became the ancestor of the Oshida clan.
  690. Yoritane, who called himself the governor of Shimousa Province, served the Chiba clan.
  691. Yoriteru KAJIKAWA
  692. Yorito TOKI
  693. Yorito TOKI (? - January 6, 1343) was a military commander who lived from the late Kamakura period through the period of the Northern and Southern Courts (Japan).
  694. Yorito TOKI, who was a brave busho (Japanese military commander) also known as "Basara daimyo" (a feudal lord who behaves audaciously), took over the position of Shugoshiki (provincial constable of Mino Province) from Yorisada.
  695. Yorito at one point returned to Mino Province and plotted a rebellion which failed.
  696. Yorito transferred his base to Nagamori-jo castle, a new castle in Atsumi County, from Toki county, which had been the birthplace of the Toki clan since the Heian period.
  697. Yoritoki (Kujoke koto [the title of the official ranks within the Todo-za [the traditional guild for the blind] of the Kujo family]) and Shigetane are his sons.
  698. Yoritoki refused Yoriyoshi's request and took up arms against him; the Imperial order was issued to dispatch a punitive force against Yoritoki.
  699. Yoritoki was killed in battle in 1057, and his son, Sadato ABE, was defeated and killed in 1062 either, but the bloodline of ABE no Yoritoki did not die out.
  700. Yoritomo
  701. Yoritomo MINAMOTO raised an army and Yasutoki's father, Yoshitoki, along with the Hojo family (including Yasutoki's grandfather Tokimasa HOJO) followed Yoritomo, whereupon they entered Kamakura; in or around the fourth year after this entrance, Yasutoki was born when his father, Yoshitoki, was 21 years old.
  702. Yoritomo MINAMOTO, who established the Kamakura bakufu, was the son of Yoshitomo MINAMOTO, who was the great-great-grandson of Yoshiie.
  703. Yoritomo accepted this and returned the army to the Kise River.
  704. Yoritomo accepted this request, and Tokizane and other persons returned to Kyoto.
  705. Yoritomo agonized over how to deal with the situation, so Yoritomo entrusted the situation to Tomomasa OYAMA, and himself went to Tsurugaoka Hachiman-gu Shrine to pray for peacefulness of both battles of the east and west.
  706. Yoritomo already effectively controlled the East country, but this imperial order officially recognized and legitimized Yoritomo's right to rule the East country.
  707. Yoritomo also supported an orphaned child of Mareyoshi, MINAMOTO no Mare, and gave him Kiraso (present day Haruno-cho, Kochi City, Kochi Prefecture).
  708. Yoritomo and Yasutoki were empty; benevolent rule is the truth.
  709. Yoritomo appeared as a flagman in revolts by samurai groups in the eastern countries, who originally served as court nobles of the Imperial Court as lords of kokuga.
  710. Yoritomo appointed the Shoni clan, the Otomo clan and the Shimazu clan, which were not known in Kato but are supported by Yoritomo as reliable vassals, to shugo for Kyushu as existence like daikan (deputy).
  711. Yoritomo approved of this, and put on pressure agitating the Imperial Court with a vigorous attitude.
  712. Yoritomo approved the ownership of their former territory for Shigeyori's wife, a widow of nun (Hikinoama's daughter), and told chief farmers in the territory to follow her order.
  713. Yoritomo arrived at Awa Province on September 27, 1180 (August 29, 1180 in old lunar calendar), he called on Hirotsune KAZUSA and Tsunetane CHIBA, who had influence in Boso Peninsula, for support and also sent Tokimasa HOJO to call on Nobuyoshi TAKEDA of Kai-Genji (Minamoto clan) for reinforcements.
  714. Yoritomo arrived at the residence of Yasuhira in Hiraizumi on October 10 (August 22 under the old lunar calendar), but Yasuhira had already fled after burning the house down.
  715. Yoritomo ascended to a high official rank, but it was Emperor Goshirakawa who intended that he recognize the establishment of the shugo system; it was not something Yoritomo did without sanction.
  716. Yoritomo attacked the residence of the Mokadai, Kanetaka YAMAKI, and killed him, but later suffered a crushing defeat at the Battle of Ishibashiyama.
  717. Yoritomo became known as the Kamakuradono of the eastern provinces, and Masako was called Midaidokoro.
  718. Yoritomo became separatedd from the group and was caught.
  719. Yoritomo began to prepare for going up to the capital (Kyoto) since October of that year, and went up to Heiankyo with Masako and his children such as Ohime and MINAMOTO no Yoriie on March 1195.
  720. Yoritomo called Kageyoshi OBA, and asked him the following.
  721. Yoritomo came through Noma, Owari Province, where his father was killed, and Ogaki City, Mino Province, where his parents and siblings stayed, and he entered Kyoto with gokenin of approximately 1,000 horsemen on December 12 (November 7 under the old lunar calendar).
  722. Yoritomo captured and killed Yoshitsune's trusted retainers, who were found during the search, and obtained evidence of a connection between Yoshitsune and In no Kinshin (the retired Emperor's courtier).
  723. Yoritomo clashed with Shigehira on 17 of the following day and stated as follows.
  724. Yoritomo concluded that he should accept the post of 'Asa dai-shogun' (the great general of the country) once, to vindicate honor of his father who was killed as Gyakushin (rebellious subject).
  725. Yoritomo condemned KAWADA no Jiro to execution by decapitation because of the immorality of killing the master.
  726. Yoritomo condemned the unrestricted appointment of his younger brother MINAMOTO no Yoshitsune and his retainers to government posts.
  727. Yoritomo confirmed his suspicion and exiled Noriyori to Izu Province on the 17th (written in "Azuma Kagami").
  728. Yoritomo considered proceeding on to Kyoto with the momentum he had gained, but the majority of the Kanto government gave priority to managing the East Country so he returned to Kamakura.
  729. Yoritomo cut the hem of kosode of Toshikane, and said 'you have versatile talents, but do not know thrift,' and 'stop magnigicence from now on,' quoting the simplicity and frugality of Tsunetane CHIBA and Sanehira DOI.
  730. Yoritomo decided to go into battle himself, departing on November 29 (October 29 under the old lunar calendar) and arrived at Kise River in Suruga Province on December 1 (November 1).
  731. Yoritomo decided to pave his way in the Kanto region and destroyed the Satake clan in the Hitachi Province in December, and Yoshimori and Hirotsune captured Hideyoshi SATAKE alive.
  732. Yoritomo decided to send Yoshitsune, who was removed from the army to search for and kill the Taira clan and was staying at Kyoto, to Shikoku and Yoshitsune departed on February 18 (January 10 under the old lunar calendar) to search for and kill the Taira clan based in Yashima in Sanuki Province.
  733. Yoritomo defeated the Oshu Fujiwara clan and made a triumphant return to Kamakura.
  734. Yoritomo deliberately induced Goshirakawa to issue the pursuit of Yoritomo himself, and he succeeded in thrusting various political requests.
  735. Yoritomo departed Kamakura once again to kill Hideyoshi SATAKE, and reached Hitachi kokufu (the provincial office of Hitachi Province under the ritsuryo system) on November 29 (November 4 under the old lunar calendar).
  736. Yoritomo departed Kyoto for Kamakura on January 17, 1191 (December 14, 1190 under the old lunar calendar), and arrived at Kamakura on February 1, 1191 (December 29, 1190 under the old lunar calendar).
  737. Yoritomo departed for the Battle of Oshu.
  738. Yoritomo departed from the Kise River back to Kamakura on December 8 (November 8 under the old lunar calendar), after sending an envoy to the capital.
  739. Yoritomo destroyed the Taira clan army led by TAIRA no Koremori and Kagechika OBA was captured and killed.
  740. Yoritomo did not acquire authority or superior social position by this decree but acquired ratification by the decree for what he had already earned through his ability, according to Kazuto HONGO.
  741. Yoritomo did not forget how much Ike no Zenni had done for him and gave special treatment to her son Yorimori even after Yoritomo had raised an army in Izu Province, and consequently, the family of Yorimori survived even after the fall of the Taira clan.
  742. Yoritomo didn't forgive Noriyori and insisted on the fact that naming himself as MINAMOTO no Noriyori using the Minamoto Family name in the letter was unmerited, and Noriyori was dismayed after he heard this.
  743. Yoritomo died at the age of 53 in February 1199.
  744. Yoritomo died in 1199; thereafter he participated in the administration of the shogunate government in collaboration with Yoshitoki HOJO and Masako HOJO.
  745. Yoritomo discovered the activity, realizing that his own life was at risk, and he decided to raise an army.
  746. Yoritomo dispatched troops led by MINAMOTO no Yoshitsune and MINAMOTO no Noriyori and others to the direction of Kyo in the name of enforcement of the decree.
  747. Yoritomo dispossessed territory of warriors in Hitachi Province, Shimotsuke Province and Kozuke Province, who had sided with Yoshihiro, and then awarded these territories to Tomomasa and his warriors.
  748. Yoritomo entered the priesthood on February 14, 1199 (January 11, 1199 in old lunar calendar), and died on February 16 (January 13 under the old lunar calendar).
  749. Yoritomo escaped death after several days escaping into the mountains, and he took a ship from Manazuru-cho Town on September 26 (August 28 under the old lunar calendar), heading to Awa Province.
  750. Yoritomo escaped into woods.
  751. Yoritomo escaped to Awa Province with Tokimasa and Yoshitoki and planned another attack, gathering warriors from the eastern provinces to create an army that grew into a force of several tens of thousands, then they sat up a fort in Kamakura, an area connected with the Genji.
  752. Yoritomo established the Samurai-dokoro in order to lead Kanto Samurai Groups and he came to be called the Kanto Samurai Group Representative = Kamakura-dono.
  753. Yoritomo forced Kagetoki KAJIWARA to murder Hirokazu KAZUSANOSUKE, but the reason why he did it is not written even in "Azuma Kagami."
  754. Yoritomo forced Munemori to change his name to TAIRA no Suekuni.
  755. Yoritomo founded Shochoju-in Temple (extinct) for salvation of his father Yoshitomo.
  756. Yoritomo gained Izu, and headed to Dohi-go Village, Sagami Province.
  757. Yoritomo gained a great victory and the Oshu-Fujiwara clan was destroyed.
  758. Yoritomo gained support from both the Kazusa and Chiba clans, and went up north in the Boso Peninsula.
  759. Yoritomo gathered gokenin and went for Makigari (Hunting session) in Suruga Province on July 5, 1193 (May 28, 1193 under the old lunar calendar), on the same night, Suketsune KUDO, a gokenin, was killed by the Soga brothers out of revenge.
  760. Yoritomo gave a reward to MINAMOTO no Yoritaka, whose father was Yoshitaka.
  761. Yoritomo gave important posts to his father Kagetoki, and Kagetoki reigned powerfully as a Samurai-dokoro betto (the superior of the Board of Retainers).
  762. Yoritomo gave in and was going to kill himself, but Kagetoki stopped him, saying 'I will save you. If you win the battle, please remember this;' Kagetoki left the cave and told the others that there were only bats inside and that the mountain on the other side looked suspicious.
  763. Yoritomo gave shoryo of Hideyoshi as awards of merit, and after returning to Kamakura, appointed Yoshimori WADA as Samurai-dokoro betto (superior of the Board of Retainers).
  764. Yoritomo gave shoryo of Yoshihiro and samurai who followed Yoshihiro, to his own gokenin.
  765. Yoritomo gave unreserved praise to Rinyu-shonin, saying that "Your visit is as if the dead Mareyoshi's spirit visited me again."
  766. Yoritomo gave up promoting the engagement.
  767. Yoritomo generously told Tadamune, who had committed the serious sin of killing Yoritomo's real father, 'If you work hard, I'll give you Mino-Owari (meaning Mino and Owari Provinces),' Tadamune worked hard believing in his word.
  768. Yoritomo got angry when he heard about internal fighting for the vanguard position happening at Sumimata watashi-Ferry in Owari Province.
  769. Yoritomo got mad, captured Yukiuji and ordered to kill Yoshitaka by dispatching armies such as Chikaie HORI to various places.
  770. Yoritomo granted the territories confiscated from Yoshitsune to his potential lower-ranking vassals (gokenin), in order to keep them, because they were the support base of his administration.
  771. Yoritomo had affairs with many women in his lifetime, although out of fear of Masako's jealousy, he did his best to hide them.
  772. Yoritomo had already been confiscating shoryo that he obtained by force and giving rewards and punishments to gokenin, but that had been unofficial as far as the Imperial Court was concerned.
  773. Yoritomo had also prepared gifts for Munekiyo, and regretted that Munekiyo did not appear.
  774. Yoritomo had an audience with Cloistered Emperor Goshirakawa on December 14 (November 9 under the old lunar calendar), and there they talked together for long time.
  775. Yoritomo had been eager to have someone from Kyoto who would be capable of acting as an intermediary in negotiations with the Imperial Court, and of acting as an advisor in regard to the organizational structure of the shogunate.
  776. Yoritomo had been spending days as a local Samurai and was deeply embraced at the reizan (sacred mountain) of the region, such as Hakone gongen (sacred mountain) and Soto gongen, and never neglected sutra chanting to condole on death of MINAMOTO no Yoshitomo, dead father, and Minamoto clan.
  777. Yoritomo had distrust for Yoshitsune's behavior and dispatched Kagesue KAJIWARA to blame Yoshitsune for Tokitada and Tokizane remaining in Kyoto, and proposed that the Imperial Court quickly execute exile (Article for October 4 in "Azuma Kagami").
  778. Yoritomo had rebuilt his father Yoshitomo's grave, which had been in Omido-ji Temple in Noma, and his retainers' grave in 1190.'
  779. Yoritomo had requested that the Imperial Court include the Hokurikudo into the area covered by the decree in order to ensure his superiority over Yoshinaka.
  780. Yoritomo heard reports of a battle, and remarked as follows.
  781. Yoritomo heard the plan from the second son of Sukechika, Sukekiyo ITO, and he had a narrow escape from death by running away to Soto gongen.
  782. Yoritomo heard this and confiscated all of Yoshitsune's shoryo.
  783. Yoritomo held a banquet to comfort Shigehira. Suketsune KUDO used the hand drum and sang Imayo, and Senju no mae played the Biwa (Japanese lute), while Shigehira played the Yokobue (flute).
  784. Yoritomo is formidable, but he is in a distant region.
  785. Yoritomo killed FUJIWARA no Kunihira at the Battle of Atsukashiyama, during September 25 to 28 (August 7 to 10 under the old lunar calendar), and continued advancing, tracking Yasuhira north.
  786. Yoritomo left Kamakura to engage the enemy, two days later he joined 20,000 horsemen led by Nobuyoshi TAKEDA and Tokimasa HOJO at Kise River.
  787. Yoritomo made a contact aggressively with MINAMOTO no Michichika and TAKASHINA no Eishi who had power in the Imperial Court.
  788. Yoritomo made the most of their relations to make them follow him, and raise an army.
  789. Yoritomo mainly ruled Togoku (eastern country), he could also control the whole country by the system of gokenin (shogunal retainers).
  790. Yoritomo noticed this and let Tomomitsu YUKI arrest Toma and examined him closely, so Toma said "Sanshu (Noriyori) is in deep lamentation because he didn't get an answer after he submitted a kishomon so I came here to survey the current situation."
  791. Yoritomo opened Kumonjo (an Office of Administration) and appointed OE no Hiromoto to betto (director of the Secretariat) on November 17 (October 6 under the old lunar calendar).
  792. Yoritomo opened monchujo (a court of justice), which took charge of suits, on December 1 (October 20 under the old lunar calendar) and appointed MIYOSHI no Yasunobu to steward.
  793. Yoritomo ordered Yoshitsune to search for and kill TAIRA no Nobukane on September 16 (August 3 under the old lunar calendar) (item of September 16, August 3 under the old lunar calendar), and Yoshitsune had departed on September 25 (August 12 under the old lunar calendar).
  794. Yoritomo pinned responsibility on Tomomasa in Shimotsuke Province to fight against Yoshihiro, and Tomomasa's brother Munemasa NAGANUMA departed Kamakura to support it.
  795. Yoritomo planned Imperial Court maneuvering by giving large amounts of gifts and approvals of a landownership of a vast shoen (manor in medieval Japan), to have Ohime enter the court.
  796. Yoritomo planned Ohime's judai with paying great sacrifices, but Ohime did not recover and died at the age of 20 on July 14, 1197.
  797. Yoritomo planned another visit to Kyoto; however, he died after a fall from a horse in February 1199.
  798. Yoritomo planned to kill Yoshitaka, who was at Kamakura, but Ohime told Yoshitaka about the plan.
  799. Yoritomo pressured the influence of temples, sheltering Yoshitsune, by conducting searches and restricting their behavior.
  800. Yoritomo provided a reply which consisted of three articles in response to the request from Goshirakawa-in.
  801. Yoritomo provided several Jito posts (managing and controlling manors or public areas) for Jomon-hime herself.
  802. Yoritomo raised an army to hunt down and kill the Heike, and while the Chiba clan were campaigning under Yoritomo, it is said that Yoritomo had MINAMOTO no Yoritaka seated in a place of honor higher than Tsunetane CHIBA.
  803. Yoritomo rarely fought at the front during his career, but he displayed a strong bow inherited from his uncle, MINAMOTO no Tametomo, in the Battle of Ishibashiyama, killing an armored warrior with one arrow.
  804. Yoritomo received Shigehira warmly, and Masako sent her maid-in-waiting, Senju no mae, to entertain this member of the nobility.
  805. Yoritomo recruited volunteers among them who started at dawn, and Tomomasa was the first of those 58 volunteers.
  806. Yoritomo regretted that he did not attend the party from being wary of receiving a bad reputation.
  807. Yoritomo regularly received information about Kyoto from MIYOSHI no Yasunobu, a nephew of the menoto.
  808. Yoritomo reluctantly had to decide Yoshitsune's input.
  809. Yoritomo repeatedly came to see Gyoyu in Jufuku-ji Temple.
  810. Yoritomo requested that Hidehira be further pressured saying that it was very strange for Hidehira not to consider Inzen (a decree from the retired Emperor) important, not to feel awe especially and not to have met the previous requests (September 29, 1187 section of "Gyokuyo" [Diary of FUJIWARA no Kanezane]).
  811. Yoritomo resigned both posts on January 6, 1191 (December 3, 1190 in old lunar calendar), and made gokenin with distinguished war service to be appointed to the posts on January 14, 1191 (December 11, 1190 under the old lunar calendar).
  812. Yoritomo returned to Kuriyagawa and ordered the approval of a landowner of Jiryo (land belonged to a temple), such as Chuson-ji Temple erected by Oshu Fujiwara clan, Motsu-ji Temple and Muryoko-in Temple Ruins that imitated Uji-byodoin Temple.
  813. Yoritomo schemed to make his eldest daughter, Ohime, marry the emperor to enter Kokyu (the palace where the emperor's wife and concubines lived); this created a latent hostility against Kanezane himself and his daughter Ninshi, leading to a distant relation between Kanezane and Yoritomo.
  814. Yoritomo secretly visited his son on the evening he was due to depart in order to pass him a sword.
  815. Yoritomo sent Kagesue KAJIWARA in October (September under the old lunar calendar) to check on Yoshitsune at Kyoto, and Yoshitsune appeared in front of Kagesue with a body that grew thin and was worn-out.
  816. Yoritomo sent Kagesue to Yoshitoki, who was the legitimate son of Tokimasa, and Kagesue on his return reported Yoritomo that Yoshitoki would not obey his father.
  817. Yoritomo sent Senju to Shigehira with her night gown and Suketsune to say to him, 'even a country woman is pleasing.'
  818. Yoritomo sent Tomomitsu YUKI to Yoshitsune as an envoy and let him tell Yoshitsune that Yoritomo did not allow Yoshitsune enter Kamakura without authorization from Yoritomo and Yoritomo wanted Yoshitsune to stay where he stayed then and come to Kamakura when he was ordered to come to Kamakura.
  819. Yoritomo sent a letter declining, but it was not accepted and investiture was conducted.
  820. Yoritomo sent an army, led by MINAMOTO no Yoshitsune, and it reached Omi Province in December (November under the old lunar calendar).
  821. Yoritomo sent an envoy to the Imperial Court to report on the war situation, and continued with search for Yasuhira.
  822. Yoritomo sent following letter to the Cloistered Emperor Goshirakawa around August (around July under the old lunar calendar).
  823. Yoritomo sent letter back to Noriyori, stating safety of Emperor Antoku and TAIRA no Tokuko, and ordered not to move the army and nor provoke antipathy from samurai of Chikushi.
  824. Yoritomo sent letter to samurai in Kyushu and Shikoku regions demanding to search for and kill the Taira clan, to hunt down members of the Taira clan who escaped to the Shikoku region.
  825. Yoritomo sent the army of MINAMOTO no Noriyori and MINAMOTO no Yoshitsune as the chief commanders to search and kill Yoshinaka.
  826. Yoritomo started to receive complaints of conflicts and also dealt with reconstruction of Todai-ji Temple that was burnt by TAIRA no Shigehira.
  827. Yoritomo strongly pressured FUJIWARA no Yasuhira, the successor of the clan after Hidehira's death, to arrest Yoshitsune through Imperial court channels.
  828. Yoritomo successfully eliminated the Ise-Heishi troops including Kagechika OBA from Kanto region.
  829. Yoritomo successively filled various Government posts as the Onzoshi (son of a distinguished family).
  830. Yoritomo suddenly cancelled the schedule of worship with Yoshiyasu ICHIJO who was his younger sister's husband and was taken into his confidence, and went out with Tango no tsubone.
  831. Yoritomo summoned Kiyohiro, a monk of Kofuku-ji Temple, to Kamakura to cross-examine him because he sheltered Yoshitsune who fled from capital, but Kiyohiro spoke frankly to Yoritomo with good grace.
  832. Yoritomo suppressed Oshu, and visited the shrine on his triumphant return to offer a donation.
  833. Yoritomo told Yoshimochi to forgive any family members and retainers of Toshitsuna including members from the Kiryu family as long as they would surrender to Yoritomo.
  834. Yoritomo took up residence at a new house that was built on the site of Rokuhara, where TAIRA no Kiyomori used to reside.
  835. Yoritomo treated well such persons as Hirotsuna, Yoshikane ASHIKAGA (MINAMOTO no Yoshikane), and Yoshinobu HIRAGA (MINAMOTO no Yoshinobu), while he often treated the other family members of the same Seiwa-Genji clan (Minamoto clan) rather coldly, by sometimes giving them different treatments on purpose.
  836. Yoritomo tried to have his second daughter, Sanman hime marry into the Imperial family, but was hampered by MINAMOTO no Michichika, a person of influence in the Imperial Court.
  837. Yoritomo tried to kill my uncle Yukiie, who is innocent, so all Yukiie could do was to plan the insurrection.'
  838. Yoritomo underlined the importance of the matter in a letter he sent to Kanezane, stating 'Now is the beginning of a unified country.'
  839. Yoritomo used the provincial office of the Sagami Province, one day's journey from Yoritomo's residence, as his accommodations, and appointed the mokudai (deputy provincial governor) of the Sagami Province as his steward.
  840. Yoritomo visited the ruins of Koromogawa where ABE no Yoritoki lived on November 13 (September 27 under the old lunar calendar), left Hiraizumi on November 14 (September 28 under the old lunar calendar), and arrived at Kamakura on December 10 (October 24 under the old lunar calendar).
  841. Yoritomo wanted this marriage for the political advantage it would bring, and Masako thought that marriage ito the Imperial family would make Ohime happy, but Ohime became very ill.
  842. Yoritomo was a direct descendant of Seiwa-Genji (the Minamoto clan) and had a social status as great-great-grandson of HACHIMANTARO Yoshiie.
  843. Yoritomo was a politician, and Yoshitsune was a military man.
  844. Yoritomo was amused to hear that.
  845. Yoritomo was asked to maintain the rights for his supporting forces and spent much effort on eliminating or subduing forces based in Kanto that did not support him, such as Yoshihiro SHIDA, Yoshishige NITTA, the Satake clan and Tadatsuna ASHIKAGA.
  846. Yoritomo was attired in Suikan (everyday garment worn by commoners in ancient Japan) made of shiraitokuzu (white gross cloth) and a tateeboshi, and was followed by an entourage of 50 retainers.
  847. Yoritomo was deeply devout, so it is said that he could see apparitions of Yoshitsune and Emperor Antoku.
  848. Yoritomo was deeply impressed with these words, and appointed Kiyohiro to the post of a shrine monk in Shochoju-in Temple.
  849. Yoritomo was deeply pleased, and rewarded Kageyoshi.
  850. Yoritomo was enraged and after questioning Munechika MAKI, disgraced him by ordering him to cut off his top-knot with his own hands.
  851. Yoritomo was enraged and sent out a pursuing party, Yoshitaka was killed at the river beach of Iruma-gawa River in Musashi Province on June 11 (April 24 in old lunar calendar).
  852. Yoritomo was facing a difficult situation requiring that he maintain and reinforce what he had obtained with military force even during time of peace, by political negotiation with the Imperial Court.
  853. Yoritomo was furious to hear that and excluded him from the mission to expel the Taira clan, saying, 'This is not the first time that he disobeyed my will.'
  854. Yoritomo was having a conflict with MINAMOTO no Yoshinaka, who was dominating Kyoto after defeating the Ise-Heishi (Taira clan).
  855. Yoritomo was impressed with the capacity of Shigehira and decided to treat him with respect and passed his custody to Munemochi KANO.
  856. Yoritomo was informed of the plot by Sukekiyo who had been married to the third daughter of Hikinoama, Yoritomo's wet nurse, and then, he escaped on a horse at night to Soto-gongen shrine in Atami and was hidden in the residence of Tokimasa HOJO safely.
  857. Yoritomo was intensely abusive to him saying:
  858. Yoritomo was not in fact very attached to the Seii Taishogun post, and indicated his intent to resign 2 years later in 1194.
  859. Yoritomo was promoted to Junii (Junior Second Rank) with honor upon the TAIRA no Munemori capture.
  860. Yoritomo was so concerned with this trouble regarding the territories that he himself took command and distributed the land to his vassals before he assumed the position of the seii taishogun (literally, "great general who subdues the barbarians"), that the Tomotsuna family were forgiven before long is perhaps due to his approach.
  861. Yoritomo was soft on his wife and children, he gladly sent an envoy to Masako HOJO reporting that MINAMOTO no Yoriie, Yoritomo's twelve year old son, brought down a deer in Fuji no Makigari (Hunting session at Mt. Fuji) and Masako told Yoritomo off saying it is a matter of course for a son of samurai.
  862. Yoritomo was supposed to attend this service to be held on a large scale.
  863. Yoritomo who had conquered the Kanto region, entered Kamakura, his ancestors' land and a natural fortress, and established his residence at Okura.
  864. Yoritomo won the Battle of Fujigawa, destroying the opposition forces and gaining control of the Kanto area.
  865. Yoritomo's achievement is highly rated as a founder of the military government, and most Japanese have learnt Yoritomo's name in compulsory education.
  866. Yoritomo's appearance
  867. Yoritomo's application
  868. Yoritomo's army became a powerful force within a very short space of time and in October in the same year entered Kamakura - a place associated with his ancestors - and made it his headquarters.
  869. Yoritomo's army was defeated in the Battle of Ishibashiyama (Odawara City Kanagawa Prefecture) and once retreated to Awa Province (the south of Chiba Prefecture).
  870. Yoritomo's army, after many battles, defeated the Taira clan completely in the battle of Dan-no-ura in 1185 and established their headquarter in Kamakura.
  871. Yoritomo's father, MINAMOTO no Yoshitomo also had many mistresses, and Yoritomo's grandfather, MINAMOTO no Tameyoshi had more than 20 children.
  872. Yoritomo's father, MINAMOTO no Yoshitomo, had been betrayed by Tadamune OSADA under similar circumstances; it was said that Yoritomo was in a position which made him unable to forgive Kawada no Jiro.
  873. Yoritomo's objection was ignored, as he no longer had a spokesman in the Imperial Court.
  874. Yoritomo's senior officer FUJIWARA no Kunimichi didn't cross over Awa.
  875. Yoritomo's wet nurse, Hikinoama, moved from Kyoto to Hiki-gun, Musashi Province with her husband Kamonnojo HIKI who was appointed as "daikan" (governor) of the place.
  876. Yoritomo's wife Masako HOJO, to whom passed the reins of the government, saw to it that the Hojo clan, who held the position of regent to the Shogun, would retain true power.
  877. Yoritomo's wife Masako HOJO, who was worried about his safety, received words of sympathy from Yoritomo's brother, MINAMOTO no Noriyori, who had remained in Kamakura without participating in the Makigari, saying, '(Please feel easy) because Noriyori is here.'
  878. Yoritomo, Takauji, and Ieyasu all became Seiitaishogun, however, Hideyoshi chose to be kanpaku (chief adviser to the Emperor).
  879. Yoritomo, a younger brother of Yoshihira, was banished to Izu, and Kawachi-Genji was scattered in all directions.
  880. Yoritomo, the first Shogun of the Kamakura bakufu, established his stronghold here largely because Kamakura was his fatherland and has these geographical features.
  881. Yoritomo, while he entrusted Yoshitsune and his other brother, MINAMOTO no Noriyori to take control of the expeditionary forces, decided to settle down at his home base in Kamakura to concentrate on the administration of Togoku (the eastern part of Japan).
  882. Yoritomo, who escaped into Awa Province and raised his army again against the Taira clan, and defeated them in the battle of Fujigawa on the 20th of October.
  883. Yoritomo, who had become the first shogun of the bakufu, became Yasutoki's godfather 'eboshi-oya' and Yasutoki was given "yori" from Yoritomo's name and thus called Yoritoki.
  884. Yoritomo, who succeeded in defeating the Taira family, attacked Oshu-Fujiwara clan to solidify his power base.
  885. Yoritomo, who suspected that the cloistered government and the aristocracies were helping Yoshitsune escape, intimidated them in November of the same year saying, 'If the Kyoto side happens to support Yoshitsune, we will send a grand army to defeat you.'
  886. Yoritomo, who was basing his power in the samurai class in Kanto, rejected the military aristocrat position and established a new samurai leader position as Kamakura-dono (lord of Kamakura).
  887. Yoritomo-bashi Bridge
  888. Yoritoo's denial of Emperor Kogon's authority was due to the Retired Emperor appointing Takauji shogun and the cold, unemotional decision to negate the authority of the Muromachi bakufu.
  889. Yoritoshi (the father of Yoritoyo MATSUDAIRA, the third lord of Takamatsu Domain; that is, the grandfather of Munetaka TOKUGAWA, the fourth lord of Mito Domain)
  890. Yoritoshi TOKI (1734-1742)
  891. Yoritoshi forwarded a report to the Imperial Court dated on February 4 of the next year, that his troops had achieved a great victory in Ezo.
  892. Yoritoyo SUWA, a member of the SUWA family that Katsuyori' mother had come from was said to have been" ill-treated by Katsuyori," but he would not listen to the opinions of his vassals who were trying to capitalize on the subjugation of Takeda to restore the Suwa family, and died in the Battle of Toriitoge.
  893. Yoritsugu KUJO (1239-1256)
  894. Yoritsugu entered the shogun's residence in Sagami Province for the ritual for the first excursion with the young shogun and others.
  895. Yoritsuna ANEGAKOJI
  896. Yoritsuna ANEGAKOJI (1540 ? 1587) was a Japanese military commander and feudal lord who lived from the Sengoku period (period of Warring States [in Japan]) to the Azuchi Momoyama period.
  897. Yoritsuna UTSUNOMIYA was a busho(Japanese military commander) between the late Heian period and the early Kamakura period.
  898. Yoritsuna Utsunomiya
  899. Yoritsuna YAZAWA
  900. Yoritsuna YAZAWA (1518 ? June 21, 1597) was a busho (Japanese military commander) during the Sengoku Period (Period of Warring States [in Japan]).
  901. Yoritsuna accompanied that entrance to the residence as a higher-ranked servant.
  902. Yoritsuna committed suicide and his family were all killed.
  903. Yoritsuna further attacked the provinces of Kozuke and Musashi where the Adachi clan was based and beyond, affecting the entire country where many retainers who took sides with Yasumori's faction were murdered.
  904. Yoritsuna protected the capital with his retainers in Tada Manors when the priests' of Enryaku-ji Temple protested in 1079.
  905. Yoritsuna requested Genkei, the betto (the head secretary of a temple) in Nikko-zan mountain to give an invocation to subdue Yasumori on December 8 and 18, 1285.
  906. Yoritsuna ruled as a despot under the command of Sadatoki HOJO, but Yoritsuna was overthrown by Sadatoki during the Heizenmon War.
  907. Yoritsuna serving for Regent Sadatoki won the battle, while Yasumori's family and their allies were brought to destruction and the members of his faction in the government such as Kagesuke SHONI were all dismissed.
  908. Yoritsuna was ordered to assassinate Yasumori.
  909. Yoritsuna's family belonged to the Nagasaki clan.
  910. Yoritsuna's procession entered Kyoto and arrived at the Imperial Palace in Rokuhara on March 11, 1238.
  911. Yoritsune KUJO (1218-1256)
  912. Yoritsune MATSUDAIRA (the second lord of Takamatsu Domain)
  913. Yoritsune NANBA
  914. Yoritsune NANBA (year of birth unknown - 1217) was a retainer of the Imperial Court during the late Heian period to early Kamakura period.
  915. Yoritsune moved to the new building, and the next day the first council was conducted by Hyoteishu and Yasutoki, who declared that all honors and punishments thereafter would be determined by Yasutoki himself.
  916. Yoritsune walked from the residence of Yasutoki HOJO to the new palace, and entered the palace from the south gate.
  917. Yoritsune's close advisers, Mototsuna GOTO, Hidetane CHIBA, Yasumochi MIYOSHI, and others were dismissed, and Mitsutoki, whose shoryo (territory) was confiscated, was banished to Izu Province.
  918. Yoritsune's procession left Kamakura for Kyoto on February 21, 1238.
  919. Yoritugu (Yoritsura) OGUNI (the date of birth and death unknown) was a busho (Japanese military commander) and gokenin (shogunal retainer) in the early Kamakura period.
  920. Yoritugu OGUNI
  921. Yoritune's father, Yorisuke NANBA was called the greatest master of Kemari in Japan, and Masatsune ASUKAI inherited the mastery of kemari talent from his grandfather and became the founder of the Asukai school.
  922. Yoriudo
  923. Yoriudo (Yoryudo) was a term used during the middle ages after the Heian period for certain people, but had multiple meanings.
  924. Yoriudo (a dependent who frequently served a noble house or proprietor): Officer who took part in the Council of State at Mandokoro
  925. Yoriudo among the public
  926. Yoriudo was used to indicated the shomin (shoen people) who were exempt from temporary zoyaku (odd-jobs task) taxed by the Kokuga (provincial government offices) from the middle of the 10th century.
  927. Yoriudo within an occupational institute
  928. Yoriuji KITSUREGAWA
  929. Yoriuji KITSUREGAWA (1580 - July 22, 1630) was the first lord of the Kitsuregawa Domain in Shimotsuke Province.
  930. Yoriuke HIROHASHI
  931. Yoriyasu OTOMO
  932. Yoriyasu OTOMO (1222 - October 30, 1300) was the third family head of the Otomo clan.
  933. Yoriyasu TOKI
  934. Yoriyasu TOKI (1318-February 11, 1388) was a dominant Shugo daimyo (shugo, which were Japanese provincial military governors, that became daimyo, which were Japanese feudal lords) in the period of the Northern and Southern Courts (Japan).
  935. Yoriyasu adopted Ujitomo from the Horikoshi clan (a direct line of the Totomi-Imagawa clan, a family of the Imagawa clan), for the purpose of passing the family estate to him.
  936. Yoriyasu sustained a certain power as one of the chief vassals from the beginning of the bakufu.
  937. Yoriyasu's nephew Yoritada TOKI was assigned to the Shugo of Mino Province but power of the Toki clan dramatically decreased and returned to the Shugo of only Mino Province.
  938. Yoriyoshi (Abe) changed his name to 'Yoritoki' because he felt restrained about having the same name as MINAMANOTO no Yoriyoshi.
  939. Yoriyoshi finally defeated the Abe clan with the assistance of the Kiyohara clan of Dewa no kuni (Dewa Province).
  940. Yoriyoshi gave gifts to KIYOHARA no Mitsuyori, a fushu in the Senboku district of Dewa Province (Akita Prefecture) who had maintained neutrality, and requested that he enter the war, after which a large army commanded by Mitsuyori's younger brother, Takenori KIYOHARA, entered the conflict.
  941. Yoriyoshi provoked ABE no Yoritoki, which led to Abe's uprise to the battle known as the Zenkunen War (the Early Nine Years' War) in 1056.
  942. Yoriyuki ARIMA, lord of the Kurume Domain who learned arithmetic of the Seki school, revealed the mathematical secrets taught in Seki school in his "Shuki Sanpo," published in 1769, and contributed greatly to the advancement of wasan culture.
  943. Yoriyuki HOSOKAWA
  944. Yoriyuki HOSOKAWA (1329 - April 2, 1392) was a warrior, politician and Bakufu Kanrei (shogun deputy) between the Northern and Southern Courts period and the Muromachi period.
  945. Yoriyuki HOSOKAWA and Yoriari HOSOKAWA were his paternal half-brothers, and Yorimoto became Yoriyuki's adopted son.
  946. Yoriyuki HOSOKAWA and Yorimoto HOSOKAWA, prominent Kanrei (shogunal deputy) during the era of the third shogun Yoshimitsu ASHIKAGA, were his brothers.
  947. Yoriyuki HOSOKAWA assisted the third shogun Yoshimitsu ASHIKAGA well as a kanrei (Shogunal Deputy).
  948. Yoriyuki HOSOKAWA fell in the Koryaku Coup, and Yoshimasa SHIBA was rehabilitated, but even after that the Shiba and Hosokawa clans were opposed over the Kanrei position.
  949. Yoriyuki HOSOKAWA successively took the post of Chugoku Kanrei (shogunal deputy for the Chugoku region) and Shikoku Kanrei (shogunal deputy for the Shikoku region), and promoted the provincial allotment of Shikoku, including these provinces of Sanuki, Awa and Tosa.
  950. Yoriyuki HOSOKAWA's wife was a daughter of Hose JIMYOIN (持明院保世) and became the wet nurse of the third Seii Taishogun (literally, "great general who subdues the barbarians") of Muromachi bakufu Yoshimitsu ASHIKAGA, and so it is thought that his own child, who would have been the same age as Yoshimitsu, died in early.
  951. Yoriyuki TOKI (Jugoinoge, Yamashiro no kami), the oldest son of Sadayoshi TOKI.
  952. Yoriyuki TOKI, Jugoi no ge (October 28, 1624 (Kanei 1) ~)
  953. Yoriyuki asked Myoha to see him for reconciliation, but Myoha rejected this, and Yoriyuki stripped Monto of the title of priest.
  954. Yoriyuki became a believer of Hekitan Shuko (Sokyo Zenji) and entered the priesthood.
  955. Yoriyuki became the guardian of Musashi MIYAMOTO who became a guest samurai of the Kumamoto Domain, and he learned art of warfare as Musashi's direct disciple.
  956. Yoriyuki implemented Oan no Taiho, a land expropriation law, to consolidate land management, and developed the Five Mountain System in Kyoto and Kamakura to strengthen control over religion.
  957. Yoriyuki is buried in the grounds of Jizo-in Temple on Mt. Kinugasa (in Nishikyo Ward, Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture), one of the temples he built himself, and his gravestone, a mound-shaped natural stone, remains today.
  958. Yoriyuki is said to have been inspired by a Zen monk Muso Soseki in his youth and later practiced Zen Buddhism and built a number of temples including Keitoku-ji Temple and Jizo-in Temple (Nishikyo Ward) in Kyoto and Kosho-ji Temple in Awa.
  959. Yoriyuki led an army to Kyoto to avenge his father and joined Yoshiakira ASHIKAGA who was the heir of Takauji, Yoriari (his own brother) who was leading an army from Sanuki, and other allies to fight in the Battle of Otokoyama, at which the army of the Southern Court was defeated.
  960. Yoriyuki maintained a close relationship with Musashi taking care of him during Musashi's illness and corresponded with Musashi's adopted son Iori MIYAMOTO.
  961. Yoriyuki offered his resignation on several occasions but was always turned down and returned to office by Yoshimitsu.
  962. Yoriyuki then concurrently assumed the post of Military Governor of Sanuki and Tosa Provinces and the post of Shikoku Kanrei (shogunal deputy for the Shikoku region), and proceeded to drive out the Kawano clan and unify Shikoku.
  963. Yoriyuki then joined Yoshiakira in a campaign to recapture Kyoto, and fought the Battle of Settsu Konai.
  964. Yoriyuki took control of a number of provinces including Bizen, Bitchu, Bingo, Aki and Iyo, introducing to each one military rule which included demands for military assistance and the award of citations for military success.
  965. Yoriyuki took the tonsure, burned down his own estate, and went off together with his family to his territories in Shikoku.
  966. Yoriyuki was appointed Military Governor of Bingo Province in 1390.
  967. Yoriyuki was appointed as Military Governor of Bingo Province and as the commander of an operation to hunt down and kill Tadafuyu who was flourishing in Kyushu.
  968. Yoriyuki was referred to as 'Chugoku Taisho' (General of the Chugoku region) for being the military commander and 'Chugoku Kanrei' (the shogunal deputy for the Chugoku region) for being the regional administrator, though it remains unclear whether these were official positions under the bakufu.
  969. Yoriyuki was with Yoriharu who was in the army of Shogun Takauji ASHIKAGA but in 1350 when the Military Governor of Awa Province, Yorikiyo OGASAWARA, took advantage of the unrest to join the Southern Army, Yoriyuki was dispatched to Awa in place of Yoriharu.
  970. Yoriyuki's younger brother Yorimoto HOSOKAWA appealed to the shogunate for a pardon for Yoriyuki and, when Yoshimitsu made a pilgrimage to Itsukushima-jinja Shrine in 1389, organized the provision boats to take Yoshimitsu to Utatsu in the Sanuki Province where he granted Yoriyuki a pardon.
  971. Yoriyuki's younger brother Yorimoto HOSOKAWA was adopted by Yoriyuki and thereby became Kanrei, the Hosokawa clan being one of the families that occupied that positoin through the Muromachi period, the others being the Shiba clan and the Hatakeyama clan.
  972. Yoriyuki, after going off to Shikoku, fought with the Kono clan of Iyo Province, who had received a shogunal order to hunt him down and kill him; however, at the end of the year, Yoriyuki received a pardon.
  973. Yoriyuki, who was in Awa, was ordered in 1354 to go to Iyo Province and replace Michimori KAWANO as the Military Governor.
  974. Yorizane was promoted to Daijodaijin and, later, the Oinomikado family succeeded to secure a stable postiion as Seigake (second rank of noble family).
  975. Yorizumi ASHIKAGA -(supposedly) 1590
  976. Yorizumi ASHIKAGA, the second son of Yoshiaki, grew up under the patronage of the Satomi clan after his father's death.
  977. Yorizumi MATSUDAIRA (the first lord of Saijo Domain in Iyo Province)
  978. Yoro (717 - 723) - Jinki (724 - 728) Eras
  979. Yoro Ritsuryo
  980. Yoro Ritsuryo Code
  981. Yoro Ritsuryo Code is the fundamental law enacted in 757 during the ancient period of Japan.
  982. Yoro Ritsuryo Code was an incomplete code under development, so there should not have been any particular needs to enact it.
  983. Yoro ritsuryo code (code promulgated in the Yoro period) describes 'when alloting farmland is finished, record its cho and dan and shishi (The northern, southern, eastern, and western boundaries).'
  984. Yoro-ryo
  985. Yoroboshi (The Beggar and His Saviour)
  986. Yoroboshi: worn out look.
  987. Yoroi Station and Kutani Station commenced operations.
  988. Yoroi-no-sode (literally, sleeve of armor) Sea Cliff (designated as a state's natural monument, featuring 65-meter-high and 200-meter-long columnar joint), Kyodai Akajima Island, Tajima-Matsushima Island, Kasumi Beach, Shiraishijima Island, Kurojima Island (黒島)
  989. Yoroiden Samurai Troopers
  990. Yoron's Jugoya-odori full moon dance (December 13, 1993)
  991. Yoronotaki Co., Ltd., Matsuya Foods Company, Limited, Zensho Co., Ltd., Kobelamptei and other food industries followed Yoshinoya Co., Ltd. to build up a chain store of the gyudon (gyumeshi).
  992. Yoroppaken which Takabatake opened in Tokyo (which might have moved to Yokosuka in 1917) was destroyed by the Great Kanto Earthquake in September 1923 and could not be rebuilt.
  993. Yorozu ODA
  994. Yorozuhatatoyoakitu-hime married Amenooshihomimi, a son of Amaterasu, and became the mother of Amenohoakari and Ninigi.
  995. Yorozuhatatoyoakitu-hime was a daughter of Takamimusubi no kami (Deity Takamimusubi no kami).
  996. Yoru meshi' and 'yoru gohan' may refer to dinner.
  997. Yoru no Tsuru
  998. Yoru no ume (night plum): the most famous yokan under this name is 'Ogura-yokan Yoru no ume (registered trademark)', a representative product of Toraya Kurokawa (commonly known as Toraya (Akasaka, Minato Ward, Tokyo), the main store located in Akasaka).
  999. Yoru-no-otodo (Emperor's bedroom)
  1000. Yoru-no-otodo is the bed room for the emperor in Seiryoden.

418001 ~ 419000

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