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

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

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  1. Zan-shin in geido
  2. Zan-shin in jujitsu (classical Japanese martial art, usually referring to fighting without a weapon) means the preparedness to make the next attack, such as pulling back the fist at the speed faster than that of landing a bow, and not losing balance even after throwing the opponent.
  3. Zan-shin in karatedo (the way of karate) refers to the state of complete alertness, in which one is aware of his or her surroundings and the opponent, and is ready to make a counterattack.
  4. Zan-shin in sado (tea ceremony) is expressed in SEN no Rikyu's doka.
  5. Zan-shin is a term used in Japanese budo (martial arts) and geido (accomplishments).
  6. Zangetsu (the moon at dawn)
  7. Zangi
  8. Zangi is a kind of karaage popular in Hokkaido which uses chicken or seafood (octopus, squid) as the main ingredient.
  9. Zangirimono (cropped-hair plays)
  10. Zangirimono described such a historical backdrop.
  11. Zankan (book partially missing) of 71 volumes of the Nirvana Sutra explanation collection
  12. Zankoku yaki (cruel roast)
  13. Zanmu KAKO
  14. Zanmu KAKO (real name; Yasugoro, January 13, 1869 ? March 21, 1938) was a movie director during the Taisho period and early Showa period.
  15. Zanning of Northern Sung mentioned in the chapter 'Soseki Shicho' (tensioning and loosening of priesthood) of his writing "The Essential History of Great-Song Monks" as follows.
  16. Zanpatsu Datto Rei
  17. Zanpatsu Datto Rei is an edict of the Grand Council of State submitted by Meiji government in September 23, 1871.
  18. Zansai OMORI, the first-generation head of the school, whose home town was Kyoto, preferably practiced kenjutsu (the art of swordsmanship) when young; he subsequently became the disciple of Enshu KOBORI.
  19. Zansai ire (take-away bag)
  20. Zanshi (Remnant)
  21. Zanshomimai (late-summer greeting card), Bon festival (a Festival of the Dead or Buddhist All Souls' Day), and Ochugen (Bon Festival gifts)
  22. Zanyu nikki (diary)
  23. Zao Gongen
  24. Zao Gongen (the principal image of the Kimpusen Zaodo, and the highest object of worship in Shugendo)
  25. Zao Gongen is a venerable entity worshipped in Buddhism in Japan.
  26. Zao Gongen, the statue of Japanese unique noble character which was born from shugen (Japanese mountain asceticism-shamanism incorporating Shinto and Buddhist concepts), is enshrined in the hall.
  27. Zao-ji Temple (Yoshino-cho, Nara Prefecture)
  28. Zappa saw the Seibu-Kodo Hall and shouted.
  29. Zaru (bamboo basket), Suribachi (earthenware mortar), and Kushi (spit)
  30. Zaru soba was originated when Iseya, a soba restaurant located near Sunosaki Benzaiten (Shrine in Fukagawa Koto Ward, Tokyo) in Fukagawa served soba in shallow bamboo baskets, it became a popular big seller.
  31. Zaru-Udon and Mori-Udon
  32. Zaru-soba
  33. Zashiki
  34. Zashiki (a Japanese style guest room with tatami flooring)
  35. Zashiki (literally, sitting mat) is the place where (in the medieval times) the floor was covered with a mat or carpet so as to, literally, sit down.
  36. Zashiki and banquets
  37. Zashiki karakuri (an indoor karakuri)
  38. Zashiki mochi
  39. Zashiki-mochi were served by kamuro.
  40. Zashiki-mochi: in addition to their own residential room they had a drawing room where they entertained their customers.
  41. Zashikibina (the hina doll landscape)
  42. Zashikibina is a form of the Hinamatsuri (Doll Festival) celebration inherited specifically in Ma-ana district, Yawatahama City, Ehime Prefecture.
  43. Zasshu (treasure of Shoso-in Temple)
  44. Zasshu: Written by Emperor Shomu
  45. Zasu
  46. Zasu (a Buddhist term)
  47. Zasu (a term of the history of law system)
  48. Zasu (temple's head priest)
  49. Zasu in Buddhism term generally refers to the top priest of the Japanese Tendai Sect, Tendai-zasu (chief abbot).
  50. Zasu refers to an examiner in Kakyo, Chinese higher civil service examinations.
  51. Zato
  52. Zato (the title of the official ranks within the Todo-za (the traditional guild for the blind)) *
  53. Zato is one of the social classes of the blind during the Edo period in Japan.
  54. Zatsu (miscellaneous)
  55. Zatsueki gained from such Shoen was originally collected by Kokuga together with Kanmotsu, but in the case of Ossho, it was directly delivered to the lords of Shoen.
  56. Zatsueki, provided to temples/shrines, was originally provided by the nation as an allowance in kind.
  57. Zatsujiyoroku (household account book of the Konoe family)
  58. Zatsuki (an entrance on the stage): The actors come onstage with a flute prelude.
  59. Zatsumu literally means 'miscellaneous business' and was used in contrast to Shomu (see shomusata (trial dealing with land-related issues) for reference).
  60. Zatsumusata
  61. Zatsumusata included loan and personal property suits, such as, money loan, sales contract or longtime disposal of farmland or others, and slave trading.
  62. Zatsumusata is a term that was used in medieval Japan, referring to civil dispute, suit, and trial except for territory and land tax.
  63. Zazen
  64. Zazen (meditation) is a fundamental method of training in Zen Buddhism, in which one meditates sitting with correct posture.
  65. Zazen is done in either full-lotus position or half-lotus position.
  66. Zazen is sometimes perceived as the same as visual meditation ('meiso'), however the direction of zazen is different to that of visual meditation in which the eyes are closed and an object is visualized in the mind.
  67. Zazen method
  68. Zazenwasan
  69. Zazenwasan is the commentary on the nature and purpose of Zazen in Japanese which used to be written in classical Chinese and the easy explanation to understand for people.
  70. Zeami
  71. Zeami "Shunkan" (Noh program)
  72. Zeami (Sarugakuno)
  73. Zeami (Zeami or Seami, (before the change of name) Ze-amidabutsu, 1363(?) (September 10, 1443{?}) was a Sarugaku (form of theater becoming the basis for Noh) performer in the Muromachi period.
  74. Zeami and Motomasa were removed from the Kanze guild, and Onami officially gained the position of Kanze-dayu in 1433 to become a pioneer in the world of nogaku (the art of Noh).
  75. Zeami and Motomasa, father and son, gradually lost their status and performance venues; they were barred from entering Sento-gosho (1429) and had the Gakuto title of Daigo-seiryogu revoked (1430).
  76. Zeami began his appearance on stage with his father's troupe from his early childhood.
  77. Zeami entered priesthood in 1422 when he was about 60.
  78. Zeami handed his position as Tayu (the head master) to his eldest son Motomasa KANZE (?-1432) when he entered into priesthood in around 1422.
  79. Zeami himself did not see Icchu's consummate play.
  80. Zeami left many Yokyoku after him.
  81. Zeami performed a dance in a play called 'Hojo-gawa River' in Takigi-sarugaku (Sarugaku performed at night by a fire) held in 1429, and also performed a dance in a play called 'Ichitani senjin' in Tonomine-yo tachiai sarugaku (joint performance of Tonomine-style Sarugaku) with Onami held at Kasagake Baba in the same year.
  82. Zeami published his theories on the performing arts in his 'Fushi kaden.'
  83. Zeami regarded him highly, and stated in "Sarugaku Dangi" (Talks about Sarugaku) that, 'Inuo is the best performer to have realized Yugen (the subtle and profound) in Noh, and he will never be surpassed'.
  84. Zeami said that a truly excellent player had to be able to cope wittily with a challenge posed by the other player.
  85. Zeami who was a son of Kanami also said, "My ancestor is the Hattori clan".
  86. Zeami wrote down his father's teachings and his own acquired views on the performing arts in order to approach his art as a michi - as a way of life, and as an ie - as a family heritage ("Fushikaden").
  87. Zeami's Noh', in "Yokyokushu (text of Noh play) vol.1, Japanese Classic Literature Systematic Edition, Iwanami Shoten, Publishers.
  88. Zeami's Works
  89. Zeami's books were originally the books of inherited secret teaching written 'for the art of Noh and for the family' ("Fushikaden"), and the books did not meet the people's eyes for even more than 400 years.
  90. Zeami's memories of his childhood that he had heard about Icchu from Doyo SASAKI who died before he met Yoshimitsu ASHIKAGA, and that he saw the Kia's stage when he was twelve years old are also interesting.
  91. Zeami's representative works, such as "Fushikaden" (The Flowering Spirit) and "Sarugaku dangi" (Talks about Sarugaku), were among these works.
  92. Zeami, Kanami, Iami, Motohisa YOKOGOSHI and Goro ENAMIZAEMON are listed as authors.
  93. Zeami, in his later years, handed down his book "Shugyoku Tokka" (gathering gems and gaining flowers) to his son-in-law Zenchiku KONPARU and was actively engaged in his activities such as writing kikigaki (account of what one hears) "Sarugaku Dangi" (lecture about Sarugaku).
  94. Zeami, the second, is famous as a person who achieved perfection of Noh play.
  95. Zeami, who had succeeded Kanzeza troupe from his father, took the art of dengaku and Omi sarugaku, his rivals, into his sarugaku.
  96. Zeami, who played actively from a young age, described that he did not see Icchu's play directly.
  97. Zejo
  98. Zejo was the title of a head of clans that branched out of the Imperial family, especially the Tachibana clan.
  99. Zejo was the title of the chieftain of the Tachibana and O clans in the Heian period.
  100. Zekke (Extinct families)
  101. Zen
  102. Zen (the Zen line of Kamakura Buddhism) and Zen sect lines
  103. Zen (the Zen sect) is a school of Mahayana Buddhism which is regarded as having been established in China after being transmitted from India by Daruma (Bodhidharma).
  104. Zen Buddhism Training
  105. Zen Buddhism has handed down its tradition based on this sutra.
  106. Zen Buddhism originally recruited widely under the Jippo-Jujisei system of succession to the abbacy in Zen temples, but Daitoku-ji Temple was not involved in the system and this letter recognizes that only those monks who were followers of Shuho Myocho could be installed into the role of abbot.
  107. Zen Buddhism spread widely among the warrior class, and influenced the development of Muromachi culture vis-a-vis the decisions and so forth regarding Buddhism made by the Gozan temples--which were under the patronage of the military families--and thereby managed to combine warrior and aristocratic culture together.
  108. Zen Buddhists did, in fact, cite passages from sutras like Daibontenno Monbutsu Ketsugikyo, which contradicts their doctrine about nonverbal truths.
  109. Zen HODOJI
  110. Zen Kunen no Eki and the Fall the Abe Clan
  111. Zen Nihon Senchado Renmei (National Japanese Sencha Association)
  112. Zen Nihon Senchado Renmei (National Japanese Sencha Association) is an incorporated association founded for the promotion and development of Sencha-do (the way of sencha).
  113. Zen Sect
  114. Zen Style emphasized to attainment of one's own enlightenment through strict, severe and relentless ascetic practice and it intended to revive the Zen Style prevailed in the period of the Tang Dynasty.
  115. Zen Tenma (criticism of Zen Buddhism as the work of the devil)
  116. Zen has spread from Japan to other countries, and Japanese Zen is mostly known in the world.
  117. Zen in Japan
  118. Zen kunen no eki (the Early Nine Years' War)
  119. Zen master Ichigyo was born in China.
  120. Zen monks who visited Japan from China
  121. Zen no Hanashi' (Story of Zen) The Mainichi Newspapers, 1981
  122. Zen priests such as Sesson Yubai, who had entered Yuan, and a high priests in Yuan, Minki Soshun and Jikusen Bonsen are believed to have reached Japan using 'a commercial vessel' this year (believed to have been a Japanese ship that had reached Fuzhou during the previous year).
  123. Zen sect
  124. Zen sect which emphasizes shiho (to inherit the dharma from a priest master) respected the images of the patriarch just as Buddha statues.
  125. Zen style calligraphy (bokuseki)
  126. Zen was further divided into The Goke Shichishu of Zen (five sects and seven schools derived from the original Zen Buddhism) such as the Rinzaishu sect and the Sotoshu sect.
  127. Zen was introduced by Daisetsu SUZUKI, a Japanese scholar who was said to reach enlightenment, to the United States and Europe in the 20th century, and was spread by Taisen DESHIMARU of the Soto sect in Europe.
  128. Zen was officially said to be transmitted in the 13th century (in the Kamakura period), but it had been already introduced in the Heian period and there is a record that Zen was lectured at Danrin-ji Temple.
  129. Zen with no mentor advocated by Nonin was seen as unorthodox in Zen Sect society whose tradition was the succession of teaching from a mentor to a disciple.
  130. Zen-do hall: Stands on a site symmetrical to the Sai-do hall.
  131. Zen-kyo (zen means gradually and Zen-kyo is the teaching which Buddha preached stepwise from shallow teachings to deep teachings depending on people's patience)
  132. Zen-shitsu Room
  133. Zen-shitsu Room (National Treasure) - Kirizuma-zukuri style (an architectural style with a gabled roof) with a tiled roof.
  134. Zen-sho (禅ショウ)
  135. Zen-zen Taiheiki
  136. Zen-zen Taiheiki describes the prehistory of "Zen Taiheki" (written in 1681) featuring battles and conflicts of the mid and late Heian Period.
  137. Zen-zen Taiheiki is a collection of 146 sections, each section describing one event which occurred during the period from the enthronement of Emperor Shomu (724) to the reign of Emperor Daigo (enthroned in 897).
  138. Zenami
  139. Zenami (1386 - 1482) was a gardener who lived during the Muromachi period.
  140. Zenami (sakutei (landscape gardener), renga)
  141. Zenbe ARAKI subsequently became the keeper of Takamorijo Castle, of the Hosokawa family, at Mt. Oe, Tango.
  142. Zenbo --- the previous Crown Prince
  143. Zenchiku KONPARU
  144. Zenchiku KONPARU (1405 to sometime before 1471) was a Noh play actor and playwright during the Muromachi period.
  145. Zenchiku died when Zenpo was 15 years old, and it is easily assumed that Zenchiku had a tangible and intangible effect on Zenpo.
  146. Zenchiku was also a great playwright and produced a series of excellent works such as 'Teika', 'Basho' and 'Kakitsubata', which are still performed today.
  147. Zenchiku was the leader of the Konparu School of Noh, an offspring of the Enmani School, which was a prestigious school believed to be the oldest school of Japanese Noh art.
  148. Zenchiku wrote/composed "Meishuku shu" based on the stories that had been handed down in his family, and described the origins of sarugaku in it.
  149. Zenchiku, who had studied under Zeami and become his son-in-law, inherited books of secrets such as 'Shugyoku Tokka (Finding Gems and Gaining the Flower)' and 'Kakyo (A Mirror Held to the Flower)' from Zeami, and his performances became popular among men of letters of the time.
  150. Zencho
  151. Zencho means the mountaintop, particularly the peak, of a sacred mountain.
  152. Zencho-ji Temple
  153. Zendo (Shan-dao) was an eminent monk in Chinese Pure Land Buddhism.
  154. Zendo (Shan-tao, Shandao)
  155. Zendo (in Pinyin, Shan-tao)
  156. Zendo (meditation hall)
  157. Zendo (meditation hall)(Senbutsujo) of Tofuku-ji Temple
  158. Zendo Sho' - 'Zendodokumyobutsushoi - Sokushohosshoshijoraku'
  159. Zendo had a great influence on Honen and Shinran in Japan.
  160. Zendo is the 'fifth patriarch.'
  161. Zendo was honorifically called 'Zendo Daishi' (Great Priest Shan-tao) or 'Zendo Osho' (Buddhist Priest Shan-tao).
  162. Zendo-ji Natsume type (one variety of ishi-doro having an extraordinary shape and having natsume (a tea caddy for powdered tea)-like carvings around hibukuro, which derives from one of the two ishi-doro existing in Zendo-ji Temple in Nijo, Kiyamachi, Kyoto City)
  163. Zendo-ji type (one variety of the basic type, hexagonal-shaped ishi-doro deriving from one of the two ishi-doro existing in Zendo-ji Temple in Nijo, Kiyamachi, Kyoto City)
  164. Zenemon KINOSHITA
  165. Zenfusho
  166. Zenfusho is a type of Tsukumo-gami (gods to a variety of things) and a specter of chagama (iron tea ceremony pot) that is introduced in "Hyakki Tsurezure Bukuro" (One hundred bags in idleness) by Sekien TORIYAMA.
  167. Zeng Jize, who conducted the negotiation, also abided by international law and negotiated with Russia (田 2001).
  168. Zengayu
  169. Zengen Shosenshu Tojo (Commentary of the Ch'an-yuan-chu-ch'uan-chi tu-hsu)
  170. Zengen Shosenshu Tojo consists of 4 volumes.
  171. Zengo Sekiheki-zu (a pair of six fold screens) (Private Collection) Important Cultural Property 1749
  172. Zengoro
  173. Zengoro is one of the head schools of the Kyo yaki (Kyoto style ceramic art).
  174. Zengoro's doburo include biscuit ware with a lacquer finish and earthenware with its surface polished.
  175. Zengu-donin was used as a pseudonym.
  176. Zengyo-ji Temple
  177. Zeniarai Benten Shrine in Kamakura (now officially named Ugafuku-jinja Shrine) is a typical example of this phenomenon as it is believed that washing money in the spring within the cave in the shrine precinct will cause many times the amount to come to the bearer.
  178. Zenibako Temporary Office
  179. Zeniza
  180. Zeniza in Kameido also minted coins during later Genroku and Hoei eras, from 1714 to 1718, and during Gembun era.
  181. Zeniza in Kyoto Shichijo was unable to request return of 47,750 kanmon that they had already paid, causing damage on large scale.
  182. Zeniza is an organization or agency which minted coins including Kanei Tsuho during the Edo period.
  183. Zeniza was established in 1636.
  184. Zeniza was established in 1637.
  185. Zeniza was established in 1639.
  186. Zeniza was established in 1653.
  187. Zeniza was established in 1656.
  188. Zeniza was established in Shinden of Fukagawa-Senden (Koto Ward) in Edo in 1768 under the supervision of ginza (an organization in charge of casting and appraising of silver during the Edo period), and the minting of four-mon coin started there.
  189. Zeniza was made to pay to the bakufu 5 to 20% of the amount of mintage, about 10% in principle, as Unjo (one of the taxes which were assessed on workers in all kinds of industries except for the agriculture industry).
  190. Zenji (Zen Master)
  191. Zenji (master of Zen Buddhism)
  192. Zenji ISOKAWA also asserts that the book also received backlash because although it took the style of a historical document, it was also a criticism of Aritomo YAMAGATA and Hirobumi ITO, outstanding statesmen who made great contributions during the Meiji era.
  193. Zenji is an honorific title for venerable Zen monks used in China and Japan.
  194. Zenji-go (status of Zenji) in China
  195. Zenji-go (status of Zenji) in Japan
  196. Zenjiro became a Ronin (masterless samurai) and, by the help of his father's connection, ended up studying as an apprentice for Kabuki playwright under kinji SHINODA the First (Later, Gohei NAMIKI), a Kabuki (traditional performing art) playwright of the Ichimura-za Theater.
  197. Zenjiro was, however, not satisfied with it and started taking up his paintbrush in earnest in Fukaya shuku as a disciple of Eizan KIKUGAWA, an Ukiyoe artist.
  198. Zenjo
  199. Zenjo (Meditation, Mental Concentration) supports us for it.
  200. Zenjo (dhyaana in Sanskrit, jhaana in Pali) is to meditate and observe the truth while focusing one's mind.
  201. Zenjo (or Zensei) ANO
  202. Zenjo ANO (1153 - August 8, 1203) was a priest from late Heian period to early Kamakura period and the seventh son of MINAMOTO no Yoshitomo.
  203. Zenjo and Zazen (meditation)
  204. Zenjo told Yoritomo that he had secretly slipped out of the temple in Kyoto upon knowing about ryoji (orders issued by princes, empresses, and so on) and then went down to the place having disguised himself as a trainee priest, and Yoritomo appreciated Zenjo's resolution by weeping with joy.
  205. Zenjo was exiled to Hitachi Province on July 12 and killed on August 8 by Tomoie HATTA under orders of Yoritomo.
  206. Zenjo-horin - Shaka preached to lay believers.
  207. Zenjo-ji Temple (Ujitawara-cho)
  208. Zenjo-ji Temple Documents 125 copies (Four volumes of tsuketari (attachments, appurtenances))
  209. Zenjo-ji Temple has an Eleven-faced Kannon (Goddess of Mercy) enshrined as the honzon (principal image of Buddha).
  210. Zenjo-ji Temple is located in a suburb of Ujitawara-cho, near the border of Shiga Prefecture.
  211. Zenjo-ji Temple is one of the temples of the Soto sect, that is located in Zenjo-ji, Ujitawara-cho, Tsuzuki County, Kyoto Prefecture.
  212. Zenjo-ji tahata chumon (Vol. 1), Records of the rice fields and vegetable fields belonging to Zenjo-ji Temple postscript (Vol. 1)
  213. Zenjo.
  214. Zenjodo
  215. Zenjodo is the mountain path that leads to zencho (the peak of a sacred mountain).
  216. Zenjubo SUGITANI
  217. Zenjubo SUGITANI failed to assassinate Nobunaga ODA by gun shooting during the Battle of Kanagasaki in 1570.
  218. Zenka HAGA, who was a Kozuke no Shugodai (the acting Military Governor of Kozuke Province) and also a vassal of Ujitsuna UTSUNOMIYA, infuriated by the movement and tried to attack Noriaki in Kozuke but Motouji repulsed it in Nigabayashino, Musashi Province and headed to subjugation of Utsunomiya.
  219. Zenkai
  220. Zenkai (1691 - 1774) was a Buddhist priest of the Sotoshu sect of Zen Buddhism in the middle of the Edo period.
  221. Zenkai OMORI
  222. Zenkai OMORI (1871- February 4, 1947) was a priest of the Soto Sect who had lived from the Meiji period to the Showa period.
  223. Zenkancho (the former kancho): Nikken (the former chief priest of Taiseki-ji Temple of sohonzan), daisojo
  224. Zenki Goki (Oni demon in front and at the back)
  225. Zenki and Goki (Ogre in front and the one in back)
  226. Zenki and Goki have A-Un (inspiration and expiration, or alpha and omega) relationship.
  227. Zenki and Goki refer to an ogre couple which EN no Ozunu (A semi-legendary holy man noted for his practice of mountain asceticism during the second half of the seventh century), a founder of Shugendo (Japanese mountain asceticism-shamanism incorporating Shinto and Buddhist concepts), was accompanied with.
  228. Zenki is also called Gikaku or Gigaku, and Goki is also called Gigen or Giken.
  229. Zenki is the husband and Goki the wife.
  230. Zenki, the husband is a red ogre, representing yang of yin-yang, with an iron axe, and goes in front of EN no Ozunu and clears the path as the name shows.
  231. Zenki-zu (painting of Zen acts) (Tenju-an subtemple of Nanzen-ji Temple, Kyoto) Important Cultural Property 1602
  232. Zenkin used as a hem of fusuma (襖) originally meant the belt-shaped silk cloth used for hemming or decoration for a bamboo blind and kicho (a kind of partition used by court nobles during the Heian period).
  233. Zenko KUDARANOKONIKISHI (601 - 687): Received the hereditary title of Kudaranokonikishi from the Empress Jito.
  234. Zenko Seihyo
  235. Zenko Seihyo was a practice of awarding a person for a good conduct and announcing it in public.
  236. Zenko-ji Daihongan (Nagano city)
  237. Zenko-ji Temple (Gifu City) was one of the temples which Hidenobu built and was worshipping Zenko-ji Nyorai's alter ego which was protected by Shingen TAKEDA and Yoshinobu's grandfather, Nobunaga, and was transferred from Shinano Province to Kai Province and then from Kai Province to Mino Province.
  238. Zenko-ji Temple (Nagoya city)
  239. Zenko-ji Temple has the period of 'gokaicho' (opening the gate) once every 7 years (more precisely, every 6 years, as the year of gokaicho is counted as the first year), and even in that period, it is the 'omaedachi-zo' image, not the hibutsu, that is publicly displayed.
  240. Zenko-ji Temple in Nagano Prefecture regards the kechimyaku as a certification to be reborn in heaven.
  241. Zenko-ji Temple: First rank
  242. Zenko-ji Temple: Second rank
  243. Zenkoji soba (Nagano City)
  244. Zenkoji soba in large part means soba restaurants around omote-sando (front approach) of Zenko-ji Temple and the soba that they serve.
  245. Zenkoku Mebaekai Rengokai (Junior Traditional Japanese Cuisine Restaurant Association) is an association of young owners of restaurants or food stalls.
  246. Zenkonjigoe and Zenkonji-mura Village (Kawachi Province) - Tawaraguchi-mura Village
  247. Zenmui of the Shingon sect changed to black when he died, and Shandao of the Jodo (Pure Land) sect had the wrong view and became crazy when he died.
  248. Zenmuisanzo was born in India.
  249. Zenmyo-ji Temple - The fifth rank
  250. Zenmyosho Kichijoo Nyorai
  251. Zenna
  252. Zenna (Dhy?na) is translated as 'Zenjo' and means stabilizing the unsettled mind by thinking the truth.
  253. Zenna (years of birth and death are unknown) was a Buddhist monk and a Rengashi (linked-verse poet) from the end of Kamakura Period.
  254. Zenna's verse style, which followed the theme of 'Manyoshu' (Collection of Ten Thousand Leaves), was considered old-fashioned, and Gusai, his disciple and a leader of the next generation of Renga poets, did not acknowledge it.
  255. Zennebo.
  256. Zenni foresaw the defeat of the Sutoku side as follows.
  257. Zenno-ji Temple (Kyoto City)
  258. Zenno-ji Temple is a Buddhist temple belonging to the Shingon Sect Sennyu-ji School located in Higashiyama Ward, Kyoto City.
  259. Zennosuke ASADA, who was a chairman of the Buraku Liberation League, Kyoto Federation, strongly accused the Communist Party of the leaning movement that led to the conclusion of the confrontation against 'American imperialism and its subservient Japanese monopoly capital.'
  260. Zennosuke TSUKAMOTO
  261. Zennosuke TSUKAMOTO (dates of birth and death unknown) was a member of theIchibantai (first squad) in the Shinsengumi.
  262. Zennyo
  263. Zennyo Ryuo came flying to Shoryu-ji Temple (Qinglongsi Temple) in China, where Mikkyo was guarded, and became a guardian goddess of the temple, 'Seiryu.'
  264. Zennyo was a monk of Jodo Shinshu (the True Pure Land Sect of Buddhism) during the period of the Northern and Southern Courts (Japan).
  265. Zenpo KONPARU
  266. Zenpo KONPARU (1454 - 1532?) was a Nohgakushi (Noh actor) in the late Heian period.
  267. Zenpo KONPARU (the fifty-ninth head), the grandson of Zenchiku, played an especially important role during this period.
  268. Zenpo was the playwright who played a pivotal role in making furyu (spectacle) Noh popular, writing 'Ikuta Atsumori' and 'Hatsuyuki.'
  269. Zenpo' (expressed as 前方 in kanji, or Chinese characters) means that 'the front half is a square,' taking the first letters of 前半分 (the first half) and 方形 (a square).
  270. Zenpo's Densho (books handed down from ancestors)
  271. Zenpo's Noh works are appreciated to 'be ambitious works with new features about subject matter, concept, and performance style' and 'exceptional Noh.'
  272. Zenpo's works focus only on amusement, pleasantness, and fun, rather than horrific or fierce aspects, which are occasionally seen in Nobumitsu's works.
  273. Zenpo-koen-fun
  274. Zenpokoenfun (large keyhole-shaped tomb)
  275. Zenpuku-in Temple Shaka-do Hall - see the section of 'Zenpuku-in Temple.'
  276. Zenpuku-ji Temple: Eighth rank (temple subsequently abandoned)
  277. Zenran
  278. Zenran (1217-April 1, 1286) was a monk of Jodo shin shu (True Pure Land Buddhist Sect) during the mid-Kamakura Period.
  279. Zenran tried to persuade the people who preached heterodoxy, however they did not accept his teaching, so he told that he had been taught a true way to achieve Ojo (birth in the Pure Land) by Shinran.
  280. Zenrin Culture of Shokoku-ji Temple (From the Muromachi to the Edo Period): September 15, 2007 (Sat) - April 13, 2008 (Sun)
  281. Zenrin Kyokai Senmon Gakko (Good Neighbor Society Vocational School) (old education system) (1944; closed)
  282. Zenrin-ji Temple
  283. Zenrin-ji Temple (Eikando)
  284. Zenrin-ji Temple (Kyoto City)
  285. Zenrin-ji Temple (Kyoto City) Amida-do hall (temple hall having an enshrined image of Amitabha), hojo (an abbot's chamber), chokushi-mon gate (the gate for the Imperial Envoys), shoro (a bell tower), and chumon (inner gate) [Sakyo Ward, Kyoto City]
  286. Zenrin-ji Temple prayer written by Emperor Kameyama
  287. Zenrin-ji Temple, located in Eikando-cho, Sakyo Ward, Kyoto City, is the headquarters of the Seizan-Zenrin-ji branch of the Pure Land Sect.
  288. Zenrin-ji Temple, or Eikando (Kyoto City)
  289. Zenrin-ji dono
  290. Zenshin
  291. Zenshin (1151 - the year of death unknown) was a monk of Tendai sect in the end of Heian period.
  292. Zenshin-ni
  293. Zenshin-ni (574 - year of death unknown) was a Buddhist nun who lived in the late 6th century.
  294. Zenshin-ni was one of the first nuns in Japan as well as Ezen-ni and Zenzo-ni.
  295. Zensho Co., Ltd. cut the price of its (regular size) gyudon from 400 yen to 280 yen.
  296. Zensho-ji Temple (Kyoto City)
  297. Zensho-ji Temple began with a thatched hut that was built in 1597 in Kameyama, Saga by Hideyoshi's elder sister Tomo to pray for the soul of Hidetsugu TOYOTOMI.
  298. Zensho-ji Temple on Mt. Myoe is located in Okazaki Higashifukukawa-cho, Sakyo Ward, Kyoto City, to the east of Kurodani Ryuko-in Temple.
  299. Zenshu
  300. Zenshu (Chonju) Normal School (Zenshu National University of Education)
  301. Zenshu (Zen Buddhism)
  302. Zenshu (also known as Zenju, 723 - May 25, 797) was a Buddhist priest who lived from the Nara period to the beginning of the Heian period.
  303. Zenshu is the Buddhist name of Ujinori UESUGI.
  304. Zenshu studied under Genbo, and later he acquired expertise in Inmyo (Buddhist logic) of the Hosso (Dharma Characteristics) school.
  305. Zenshu-yo (Zen Sect Style)
  306. Zenshu-yo (Zen style Buddhist architecture which is also known as Kara-yo [Chinese style]) (Zen Buddha hall)
  307. Zenshu-yo (Zen-sect-style) (also called 'Kara-yo' (Chinese-style))
  308. Zenshu-yo in Calligraphy
  309. Zenshu-yo is one of the traditional temple architectural styles in Japan.
  310. Zenso YAKUIN
  311. Zenso YAKUIN (1526 - 1599) was a doctor who lived from the Sengoku Period (Period of Warring States) to the Azuchi-Momoyama period.
  312. Zensui-ji Temple
  313. Zensuke TANAKA, an entrepreneur of Iga Ueno and the former mayor of Ueno City, established 'Tsukigase Hoshokai' (Tsukigase Conservation Association) to protect the plum groves in the neighboring village.
  314. Zenta Signal Station was established between Kanie and Yatomi.
  315. Zenta Signal Station was upgraded to Eiwa Station.
  316. Zentan Bus
  317. Zentan Bus Airport Shuttle from Kounotori Tajima Airport to Toyooka Station (Hyogo Prefecture)
  318. Zentan Bus Co., Ltd. was once an affiliate of Hankyu Railway.
  319. Zentan Bus operates in the northern part of Hyogo Prefecture, but has bus stops within Fukuchiyama City.
  320. Zentodo
  321. Zentsu-ji Temple (Zentsuji City, Kagawa Prefecture): Built in 1884; 45.0 m tall; a very tall tower made of wood
  322. Zentsu-ji Temple - Grand head temple of the Shingon sect Zentsuji-ha (真言宗善通寺派総本山)
  323. Zentsu-ji Temple rose to the status of Sohonzan (general head temple) in 1941.
  324. Zentsu-ji Temple, which now stands on the birthplace of sect founder Kukai, is the Sohonzan (general head temple) of the Zentsuji School, and Zuishin-in Temple is the Daihonzan (head temple) of the same school).
  325. Zenza (前座)
  326. Zenza is followed by 'futatsu-me' (the second), 'mittsu-me' (the third), and 'yottsu-me' (and so it goes as appropriate).
  327. Zenza: novice storytellers who are still in training appear.
  328. Zenzaburo NISHI, a Dutch interpreter in Nagasaki started to compile a Dutch-Japanese Dictionary; however, he died while he was working on compilation and his work was unfinished.
  329. Zenzai
  330. Zenzai in Okinawa Prefecture
  331. Zenzai in the Kanto Region
  332. Zenzai refers to stewed red beans sweetened with sugar that are served in a bowl with mochi (sticky rice cake), shiratama dango (dumplings made of sticky rice flour called shiratamako), and chestnuts stewed in sugar.
  333. Zenzai: Famous frozen sweets in Okinawa Prefecture
  334. Zeshi rokuju igo Sarugaku dangi
  335. Zeshi rokuju igo Sarugaku dangi (also known as "Sarugaku dangi") was established in the Muromachi Period, which is a written record on Zeami's discourse about the art and has been handed down from ancestors as a collection of art treatises on Nohgaku.
  336. Zest Oike (an underground shopping area above the station house)
  337. Zest Oike (underground shopping arcade), Oike-dori Street
  338. Zest Oike (underground shopping center) between Kawaramachi and Teramachi
  339. Zeus wanted to let Hercules, a son between himself and Alkmene, suck the breast of his divine wife Hera in order to make Hercules immortal.
  340. Zeze Domain: Zeze-jo Castle
  341. Zeze Park (Zeze-jo Castle Ruins)
  342. Zeze tea
  343. Zeze-jo Castle
  344. Zeze-jo Castle Ruins
  345. Zeze-jo Castle is included in a list of the three typical castles in Japan and one of the ukishiros (castles built over and into the water) of Lake Biwa along with Otsu-jo Castle, Sakamoto-jo Castle, and Seta-jo Castle.
  346. Zeze-jo Castle used to stand in present Honmaru-cho, Otsu City, Shiga Prefecture.
  347. Zeze-jo Castle was located to the east of the downtown area of Otsu City.
  348. Zeze-jo Castle was the first castle built by Tenkabushin, a construction order given to territorial lords by the Edo bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun).
  349. Zeze-yaki Museum
  350. Zeze-yaki Pottery
  351. Zeze-yaki Pottery is a pottery that is produced in Zeze, Otsu City, Shiga Prefecture.
  352. Zezu site
  353. Zezu-iseki Ruins
  354. Zha cai (China)
  355. Zhang Zheng (Chang Cheng), who had been dispatched to Wa before, encouraged Iyo to follow what he advised; Iyo sent envoys to Wei too.
  356. Zhenguan Luli
  357. Zhenhai Tower (in Guangzhou, Guangdong Province)
  358. Zhenwu Pavillon (Guangxi Zhuang Autonomous Region)
  359. Zhi-yi
  360. Zhili Province had a greater amount of jobless and refugees from natural disasters than Shandong Province, so Boxers absorbed them and expanded fast.
  361. Zhong-quan copy: This copy includes the largest number of characters from which 500 characters are able to be read through, but they are not clear, and this copy is often featured as fa-shu.
  362. Zhongjing Dadingfu (around the south of Chifeng City and the border of Hebei Province)
  363. Zhongjing Xiandefu (Helong City, Jilin Province today)
  364. Zhongping is a name of era during the reign of Emperor Ling from between 184 and 189.
  365. Zhongping is the name of the Emperor Ling's era in the Later Han Dynasty, which corresponds to 184 to 189 AD, and it was the time when 'Wakoku War' (Gishiwajinden [The Record of Japan in the "History of Wei"]) and 'Wakoku War' (Sosho [Sung Shu]) drew to a close.
  366. Zhongping swords
  367. Zhu Xi and Wang Yangming also significantly differ from each other in their interpretations of the second theme, 'qinmin.'
  368. Zhu Xi made a substantial revision of "The Great Learning."
  369. Zhu Xi read the word 'qin', meaning 'being affectionate,' as 'xin,' meaning 'new,' and interpreted 'xinmin' as 'renovating the people', meaning that a man of virtue, who has discoverd his own virtue, spread it to others and renewed them.
  370. Zhu Xi said that a person reached the level of sage through reading and self-cultivation, and sought the basis of this in 'kakubutsu chichi,' the top items among the eight.
  371. Zhu Xi stated that only the former corresponds to 'ri.'
  372. Zhu Xi took 'chi' to be knowledge comprised of moral knowledge and learned knowledge, which are inseparable, but Wang Yangming took 'chi' to be moral knowledge exclusively.
  373. Zhu Xi took over the critique of the text from his teachers Cheng Hao and Cheng Yi, and completed it by adding the words and phrases he thought had been dropped.
  374. Zhu Ye Qin
  375. Zi
  376. Zi is monjo (written material) used by lower-ranking government officials equal to or below the rank of Zonin or by the common people or hakucho (inferior servants) when they reported to their superiors, under the ritsuryo system (a system of centralized government based on the ritsuryo code).
  377. Zindaikokuga Minamiawaji City, Hyogo Prefecture (Awaji Kokuga ruin)
  378. Zip code (Stub)
  379. Zip codes are as follows (revised on September 19, 2006)
  380. Zipangu
  381. Zipangu was an independent island country, which was located 1,500 miles across the sea to the east of Catai (an alternative name for the Chinese continent).
  382. Zipangu which Marco Polo wrote
  383. Zipangu' in the Mongolian Empire
  384. Zippy small-size steam locomotives also quickly lost their existing value with the appearance of lightweight diesel locomotives represented by JNR DD16 diesel locomotives.
  385. Zither is not a commonly-used musical instrument in Europe, but a folk instrument of the Alpine region (especially Austria).
  386. Zithers
  387. Zizhi Tongjian (Comprehensive Mirror for Aid in Government)
  388. Zo Owada funaseshi (a temporary job which built or repaired Owada no tomari)
  389. Zo, Zoonna, Fushikizo, Masukami: pure goddess
  390. Zo-kyo (the abbreviated name of Sanzo-kyo (Tripitaka Teaching) that consists of kei (Sutta-pitaka), ron (Abhidhamma-pitaka) and ritsu (Vinaya-pitaka)).
  391. Zoami
  392. Zoami (year of birth and death unknown) was an actor of the Dengaku Shinza (New Dengaku Guild), who was active during the same time period as Zeami.
  393. Zobihai (the way of drinking with the stem of a lotus) 'Lotus flower lovers' society'.
  394. Zobizan-kofun Tumulus Cluster No. 1 Kofun Tumulus (Gifu Prefecture)
  395. Zobokushu (ink maker)
  396. Zoeki was originally a per capita tax, but in reality was often taxed on the land.
  397. Zoekimen was a system where the Kokuga and Kyunushi (temple/shrine, aristocrat) divided Kanmotsu and Zoeki and is also called Hanfuyu.
  398. Zoga
  399. Zoga (917- July 16, 1003) was a Tendai sect monk in the middle of the Heian period.
  400. Zoga: Lived in Tonomine (in present Sakurai City, Nara Prefecture).
  401. Zogaku Music
  402. Zogushiki - This was established at each time when a palace was built.
  403. Zogusho (Ministry of Making and Mending Palaces)
  404. Zogusho was abolished with Chokushisho on May 31, 782, as government reorganization in preparation for the administrative reform and the removal of capital to Nagaokakyo led by Emperor Kanmu.
  405. Zogusho was an extra statutory office responsible for castle building and repairing headed by Zogukyo (Minister of Making and Mending Palaces).
  406. Zoheishi
  407. Zoheishi (Office of Weapon Manufacture): consolidated into Hyogoryo (Bureau of Military Storehouses) at the age of the Emperor Uda.
  408. Zoheishi (Weapons-manufacturing Office)
  409. Zohiki (Pulling the Elephant)
  410. Zohiki (Pulling the Elephant) is a kabuki play.
  411. Zohitsushu (ink brush maker)
  412. Zoho Momoyama Monogatari
  413. Zohyo subsisted by repeating such riotous behaviors and the battlefield was the place for earning to survive.
  414. Zoi
  415. Zoi (conferral of a posthumous rank)
  416. Zoi after the Meiji period
  417. Zoi and its history will be summarized as follows.
  418. Zoi depending upon one's rank
  419. Zoi has been continued also after the Meiji period for the purpose of commemorating the deeds of the deceased.
  420. Zoi is awarding of a rank posthumously according to one's lifetime achievements.
  421. Zoi means to receive a title when one wins in a Shogi (Japanese Chess) or Igo (board game of capturing territory) tournament.
  422. Zoishokenden (list of conferrals of posthumous ranks)
  423. Zojishi (Officials in Charge of Building Temples)
  424. Zojishi was an extra statutory office established in the Nara period for building national temples or those corresponding to national temples.
  425. Zojishi was established for each temple for building facilities and making Buddhist ceremony utensils used in the temple, including copying a sutra.
  426. Zojishi which undertook a large-scale construction installed the four-tiered hierarchy (kami, suke, jo, sakan) and followed the number of employees and official court rank equivalence system of the central government in some cases; besides, sometimes further installed a subordinate office 'Sho'.
  427. Zojo-ji Temple
  428. Zojo-ji Temple answered that only the Jodoshu sect, which was descended directly from the founder Honen, was the real '真' Jodo sect '浄土宗,' and that the heretical Jodo Shinshu sect should have been prohibited from using the character '真.'
  429. Zoka:
  430. Zoka: Meaning 'miscellaneous poems,' contains all the poems which are not classified as Somonka and Banka.
  431. Zoki
  432. Zoki (years of birth and death not known) was a priest and waka poet who lived in the Heian Period.
  433. Zokihoshishu
  434. Zokihoshishu" (also called Ionushi), a collection of 120 waka poems of Zoki selected by himself, records that he traveled to Kumano and Totomi Province.
  435. Zoku Kegon-kyo Ryakushu Kanteiki (The Sequel of Abridged Subcommentary to Kegon-kyo Sutra) Vols. 2, 9 - 1 & 2 and 13 - 1 & 2
  436. Zoku Kojidan
  437. Zoku Koshoden (Continued Biographies of Eminent Priests), Volume 28 (offered by Empress Komyo on the first day of the fifth month of the twelfth year of Tenpyo [June 3, 740])
  438. Zoku was not included.
  439. Zoku-Gunsho Ruiju (The Library of Historical Documents, Continued)
  440. Zoku-so, Zoku-goto
  441. Zokufu held such an important position that during the period of Yi Dynasty Korea (1392-1910), that the first thing to save in case of fire was zokufu.
  442. Zokuji had mainly been paid with local products and the processed goods (polished rice, sake, oil, rice cake, wheat, fish, firewood, fodder, vegetables, lacquer, paper, straw mats), but later bagan to be paid with money most of the time.
  443. Zokuji is called just 'kuji' and distinguished from nengu (annual tribute, land tax) and shoto (tax on rice field).
  444. Zokumyojyuho
  445. Zokumyojyuho means treasured heirloom to atone life and indicates the teachings in "Nehan-gyo Sutra" (The Sutra of The Great Nirvana) defined by Tendai Daishi Chigi.
  446. Zokuruishu (Collection of the cases, continued; 31 volumes)
  447. Zokusen of its sango was an old name of Ofuna.
  448. Zokuso (the modern music of koto [a long Japanese zither with 13 strings])
  449. Zokuso (zokugoto) is the koto or the koto music from the time Yatsuhashi Kengyo reformed the koto music in the early modern ages of Japan, and his koto contrasts with gakuso (the koto used in gagaku [ancient Japanese court music and dance]).
  450. Zomyo
  451. Zomyo (843 - December 12, 927) was a Tendai Sect Buddhist monk who lived during the first part of the Heian period.
  452. Zomyo reported to the emperor in the year 927 and attempted to convince him to grant Enchin, the priest who ordained him, the name Chisho Daishi.
  453. Zomyo studied under Ensai of Saito-in Temple on Mt. Hiei, learnt the Tendai Sect teachings from Ennin, and was consecrated by Enchin.
  454. Zoni
  455. Zoni (soup which contains vegetables, some kind of meat, and mochi and is served on New Year's Day),
  456. Zoni is a soup dish which contains mochi (rice cakes) and other ingredients, and it is usually eaten in the New Year.
  457. Zoni unique to the Nagoya area in Aichi Prefecture contains mochi, a type of brassica rapa called 'mochina' (also called 'shogatsuna') with a soy-sauce soup sprinkled with shaved bonito, and in Toyama Prefecture fish or boiled fish paste is also added.
  458. Zoni was initially called hozo (烹雑).
  459. Zonin
  460. Zonin had subcategories as below.
  461. Zonin were opposite to Shikiji consisted of Shitokan and Honkan, and high-ranking Kannin including Saigi no Chojo.
  462. Zonkaku
  463. Zonkaku (1290-1373): Succeeded from Rusushiki in 1314
  464. Zonkaku exerted his powers on the activities of edification throughout his life.
  465. Zonkaku was a Buddhist priest of Jodo Shinshu (the True Pure Land Sect of Buddhism) who lived from the late Kamakura period to the period of the Northern and Southern Courts (Japan).
  466. Zonkaku was an outstanding educator in early Jodo Shinshu, and assisting his father, Kakunyo, endeavored to expand the teachings of Jodo Shinshu.
  467. Zonnyo
  468. Zonnyo (1396 to July 9, 1457) was a priest of the Jodo Shinshu (the True Pure Land Sect of Buddhism) in the Muromachi period, and the 7th head priest of the Hongan-ji Temple.
  469. Zonnyo died on July 9, 1457 at the age of 62.
  470. Zonnyo passed away in 1457, and he took the position of absentee priesthood of Hongan-ji Temple in the same year.
  471. Zonnyo succeeded his father, Gyonyo, as the chief priest of the Hongan-ji Temple in 1436.
  472. Zonnyo was born to the eldest son of Gyonyo, the 6th head priest of the Hongan-ji Temple, and became a yushi of Kanenobu HIROHASHI under an old Japanese adoption system.
  473. Zoo
  474. Zori
  475. Zori Zuka (Zori Mounds)
  476. Zori and health
  477. Zori are a sandal-like type of Japanese traditional footwear.
  478. Zori are better at providing stability and strengthening physique or forming beautiful legs than modern footwear like sneakers.
  479. Zori are considered more formal than geta (wooden clogs).
  480. Zori for both men and women are made with ellipse- or oval-shaped soles covered with leather, cloth or vinyl (plastic), with an insole of similar material and a thong known as a hanao.
  481. Zori for schoolchildren are manufactured in Misato-machi, Nara Prefecture under the name 'Misatokko.'
  482. Zori should be made of tatami straw.
  483. Zori were worn widely in Japan until shoes became widespread following the Meiji Restoration in the mid-nineteenth century.
  484. Zoroku HAMAMURA IV
  485. Zoroku HAMAMURA IV (Male, 1826 - February 24, 1895) was a tenkokuka (artist of seal engraving) in Meiji Period in Japan.
  486. Zoroku HAMAMURA V
  487. Zoroku HAMAMURA V (Male, 1866- November 25, 1909) was a tenkokuka (artist of seal engraving) in Meiji Period in Japan.
  488. Zoroku HAMAMURA, the first
  489. Zoroku HAMAMURA, the first (male, 1735 - November 26, 1794) was a Japanese tenkokuka (artist of seal engraving) in the middle of the Edo period.
  490. Zoroku asked Kenjo DAITEN to select an epitaph on the tombstone of Fuyo, and Tenju KAN wrote it, which was engraved by Zoroku.
  491. Zoroku learned his inho (sealing way) and mastered the heart of philosophy.
  492. Zoroku-doji-inpu (The Compilation of Copper Seal Marks of Zoroku)
  493. Zoroku-kinjirushi (The Golden Seal of Zoroku)
  494. Zosaidaiji chokan (Leader of building Saidai-ji Temple) as an additional post
  495. Zoshi (rice gruel)
  496. Zoshi machi: "zoshi" is a partition to divide a big room.
  497. Zoshiki (low-level functionaries)
  498. Zoshiki (low-level functionary)
  499. Zoshiki (low-level functionary) in Kurododokoro (the Chamberlain's Office)
  500. Zoshiki tsukurite; (Chojoko (full-time bureaucratic worker), Banjoko (part-time bureaucratic worker))
  501. Zoshiki-sakute (various craftspeople)
  502. Zoshikinin
  503. Zoshishu (paper maker)
  504. Zosho mokuroku (book lists) were also made during medieval and pre-modern times.
  505. Zoshoku-shi (or Agomono-no-tsukasa) - officials dealing with stolen goods
  506. Zoshokushi (Gyobusho)
  507. Zosui (porridge of rice and vegetables)
  508. Zosui is just heating ingredients with soup or not stewing them enough to extract water from them in order to leave the original shape of rice.
  509. Zosui is made by simmering cooked rice again with meat, fish and shellfish, mushroom and vegetable, seasoned with soy sauce, miso, etc.
  510. Zosui is made with cooked rice that is once washed before cooking in order to remove the surface starch, resulting in a light texture.
  511. Zotoka (poems exchanged between a man and a woman) became the leading style of Waka, and the number of Waka composed in the Imperial Court decreased compared with that of the Nara period.
  512. Zotoka (poetry exchanged between man and woman) which she exchanged with Saigyo still remains in existence.
  513. Zoui in Shogi
  514. Zouka (Other Poetry) (3 volumes)
  515. Zoyaku
  516. Zoyaku (Zoeki) is the term for the taxation system introduced after the middle of the Heian period.
  517. Zoyakumen
  518. Zoyakumen Kei Shoen
  519. Zoyakumen are categorized into several types.
  520. Zoyo
  521. Zoyo (1032 - February 14, 1116) was a Tendai Sect Buddhist monk who lived during the mid-Heian period.
  522. Zoyo (or zatsuyo) in China
  523. Zoyo acted as Emperor Shirakawa's guide during his visit to Kumano in 1090.
  524. Zoyo in Japan
  525. Zoyo passed away in 1116 aged 85; his post of chori (chief priest) of Onjo-ji Temple being succeeded by Gyoson.
  526. Zoyo studied under Joen of Onjo-ji Temple (Mii-dera Temple) before entering the Buddhist priesthood under Gyoen and being consecrated by Gyokan.
  527. Zu Chengxun advanced south from Uiju in Korea and attacked Pyongyang, but Yukinaga KONISHI fought hard and drove him back.
  528. Zu taiheiki jitsurokudai Chushingura' (The scene of Joruri theater, the spoken story of Chushingura)
  529. Zuboshi (bull's-eye)
  530. Zuda-ji Temple: Kawamata-machi, Date-gun, Fukushima Prefecture
  531. Zuhatsu should be handled carefully, so rough handling, such as putting the bowl to one's lips, is strictly forbidden.
  532. Zuiami taught the Shikisei tea ceremony to Bokusen ASANO, the chief priest of Kosho-ji Temple in Kyoto, and subsequently the chief priests of this temple followed a hereditary succession; as a result, the tea ceremony was difficult to pass on.
  533. Zuiami was named the sixteenth successor and was recognized by Chiba Prefecture as a Preserver of Intangible Cultural Properties.
  534. Zuifutsunenju Yoketsu - By Junyu (the monk)
  535. Zuiho-den seen today is the one rebuilt in 1979.
  536. Zuiho-den was built by Tadamune DATE in October, 1637 after the death of Masamune.
  537. Zuiho-in Temple
  538. Zuiho-in Temple - Built by Yoshishige OTOMO.
  539. Zuiho-in Temple is a sub-temple within the precinct of Rinzai sect Daihonzan (Head Temple) Daitoku-ji Temple located in Murasakino, Kita Ward, Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture.
  540. Zuiho-in Temple was founded in 1535 by Yoshishige OTOMO, known as the Christian Daimyo of Kyushu, who named Daiman Kokushi (Tesshu Sokyu), to whom he had become devoted, as kaisan (founding priest).
  541. Zuiho-ji Park (Kobe City, Hyogo Prefecture)
  542. Zuijin
  543. Zuijin (also called as zuishin) was a government official in Konoefu (the Headquarters of the Inner Palace Guards) during and after the Heian period; zuijin followed nobles to guard them when they went out.
  544. Zuijin also refers to the statues which are dressed in zuijin's clothes and enshrined on the left and right sides of shrine gates (zuijinmon) as shrine guards; in this case, zuijin can also be written as '随神.'
  545. Zuikei Shuho
  546. Zuikei Shuho (January 2, 1392 ? June 3, 1473) was a Buddhist priest of the Rinzai sect in the mid-Muromachi Period.
  547. Zuikei Shuho compiled a book on diplomatic history "Zenrin Kokuhoki," criticizing the diplomatic style practiced by Yoshimitsu ASHIKAGA with Ming in which Yoshimitsu sent gifts to Ming.
  548. Zuikei Shuho was from Izumi Province with his secular surname being that of the Otomo clan.
  549. Zuiki matsuri (Vegetable Decoration Festival) : October 1 - 5
  550. Zuiko (随行)
  551. Zuiko-ji Temple (Kyoto City)
  552. Zuiko-ji Temple (Maizuru City)
  553. Zuiko-ji Temple is a Buddhist temple belonging to the Nichiren Sect located in Fushimi Ward, Kyoto City.
  554. Zuiryu kodensho
  555. Zuiryu-ji Temple (Omihachiman City)
  556. Zuiryu-ji Temple (Omihachiman City), which was founded by Nisshu (Tomo), the mother of Hidetsugu and an older sister of Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI, was relocated in 1961 to the location where the Honmaru (the keep of a castle) once stood.
  557. Zuiryu-ji Temple (Omihachiman city) (Nichiren sect) Murakumo-gosho
  558. Zuiryu-ji Temple in modern-day Omihachiman City, Shiga Prefecture was dedicated by Nisshu to pray for her own soul following her death.
  559. Zuiryu-ji Temple is a Buddhist temple which stands at the top of Hachimanyama, Omihachiman City, Shiga Prefecture.
  560. Zuisen-ji Temple
  561. Zuisen-ji Temple (Kamakura City)
  562. Zuisen-ji Temple (Kyoto City)
  563. Zuisen-ji Temple is a Buddhist temple located in Ishiya-cho, Kiyamachi Sanjo-Sagaru, Nakagyo Ward, Kyoto City.
  564. Zuisen-ji Temple: Second rank
  565. Zuishin-in Temple
  566. Zuishin-in Temple (Kyoto City) - Seated Statue of Kongosatta, Important Cultural Property
  567. Zuishin-in Temple (Ono Monzeki)
  568. Zuishin-in Temple (Yamashina Ward, Kyoto City) has a Fumizuka (burial mound of drafts for commemoration) in which the letters written by FUKAKUSA no Shosho were buried.
  569. Zuishin-in Temple (it is also pronounced Zuishin-nin Temple) is the Daihonzan (head temple) of the Zentsuji School of the Shingon Sect located in Ono, Yamashina Ward, Kyoto City.
  570. Zuishin-in Temple became the head temple of the Ono School.
  571. Zuishin-in Temple graveyard (within the temple grounds)
  572. Zuishin-in Temple grounds
  573. Zuishin-in Temple was a sub-temple of Gyuhisan Mandara-ji Temple which was founded by Ningai (954-1046).
  574. Zuishin-in Temple was founded as a sub-temple of Gyuhisan Mandara-ji Temple in the time of the 5th head priest Zoshun.
  575. Zuishin-in Temple.
  576. Zuishinin - Grand head temple of the Shingon sect Zentsuji-ha (真言宗善通寺派大本山)
  577. Zuishinin Temple
  578. Zuishinji-ryu simplified lineage (founder, Shoshun): Kukai - Shinga - Gennin - Shobo - Kangen - Ningai - Seison - Hanshun - Genkaku - Shoshun
  579. Zuishunin - Concubine of Tsunayoshi.
  580. Zuiunkaku teahouse
  581. Zukdai Fowo (Congee hot pot)
  582. Zuke: sashimi soaked in soup stock and soy sauce
  583. Zuke: tuna pickled in soy sauce
  584. Zukiri tea caddy
  585. Zukiri,' 'Yaro,' and 'Satsu' wooden tea caddies were the forerunners of natsume tea caddies, which appeared in chakaiki (the records of tea ceremonies) prior to the natsume tea caddy.
  586. Zuko
  587. Zuko (the incense applied to a priest's body or Buddha statue), flowers, shoko (to burn incense), food and drinks, and tomyo.
  588. Zuko refers to applying incense to a Buddha's statue or the body of a practitioner to cleanse impurities.
  589. Zuku pieces are bonded onto the surface of other woodworking products such as wooden boxes, and they are used for appreciating the pattern and the motifs.
  590. Zunan-tei Teahouse
  591. Zunda-an
  592. Zunda-mochi
  593. Zunda: It is a sweet green paste made from young soybeans in the pod, and it is used for coating dango.
  594. Zundoko Bushi (A Folk Tune Interjected as a Refrain of Zundoko)
  595. Zuo-yuan-gu (the number of poems unknown each including 11 lines of seven characters): This gu is the one which was wrongly used as a stone mortar and the poems on it are impossible to read.
  596. Zuri, sunazuri, or sunagimo: gizzard
  597. Zuryo (The Head of The Provincial Governors)
  598. Zuryo entrusted tax collection work to Tato fumyo who came from gunji or the rich and powerful class, but often confronted them with tax rates or tax reduction rates.
  599. Zuryomei (Honorary titles)
  600. Zuryomei given by the Imperial Court and temples
  601. Zuryomei in samurai families
  602. Zuryomei were unofficial names for government posts.
  603. Zushi (a cupboard-like case with double doors) in which the principal image is enshrined is also designated a national treasure because it is attached to the main hall.
  604. Zushi Hiroyama Garden House (Hiroyama Park) built by Mitsubishi Estate Co., Ltd. on high ground in Zushi City, Kanagawa Prefecture is a representative example of such a development in Japan.
  605. Zushi and Alleys
  606. Zushi refers to a road that has been made open as a passage by connecting two dead ends of alleys.
  607. Zushiryo
  608. Zushis were built in order to connect these streets in the east-west direction.
  609. Zusho-ryo (Bureau taking charge of preserving drawings and books)
  610. Zushonosuke advanced up to about 4 meters before Shokusan, whereupon it became evident that the enemy troops were starting to fill the mountain fields and were drawing closer at dawn.
  611. Zushonosuke used this opportunity to rally the soldiers and retreat.
  612. Zushoryo (Bureau of Drawings and Books)
  613. Zushoryo (the Bureau of Drawings and Books)
  614. Zushoryo (the Bureau of Drawings and Books) Manuscript.
  615. Zushoryo in Kunaisho (Ministry of the Sovereign's Household).
  616. Zushoryo version (Book stock of Shoryo department) copied in 1346, the second volume
  617. Zushoryo version (Book stock of Shoryo department) copied in the 12th century, the 10th, 12-17th, and 21-24th volumes
  618. Zushoryo was one of the institutions belonging to Nakatsukasasho (Ministry of Central Affairs) in the Ritsuryo system (a system of centralized government based on the ritsuryo code) in Japan.
  619. Zuto (head mound)
  620. Zuto (the earthen tower in Takabatake Town, Nara City)
  621. Zuto Tower
  622. Zuto is the earthen tower in Takabatake Town, Nara City.
  623. Zuwai-gani crab
  624. Zuyuan WUXUE (Sogen MUGAKU in Japanese)
  625. "(Omission) Another person's story indicated the reports of the Taira clan's withdrawal as a fallacious argument, and in fact the Taira military forces were several thousand, possibly up to several tens of thousands."
  626. "(omitted)."
  627. "... The bow is gripped two-thirds in length from the top of the bow."
  628. "1. A ship in my territory captured a whale, since that was the first whale this year, I would like to present an approximately 54.5 cm-long skin. On March 9, 1612, from Tadayoshi to Mr. Chobei ENOKURA."
  629. "10 Takahama Route" Higashi Maizuru eki-mae Station - Ichiba - Matsunoo-dera guchi - Wakasa Takahama eki mae Station
  630. "10% Metropolitan Area" - an area where at least 10% of the population of the suburbs commute to the central city
  631. "11 Wada Route" Higashi Maizuru eki-mae Station - Naka Maizuru - Wada - Nishi Maizuru eki-mae Station
  632. "13 Tsune Mizoshiri Route" Higashi Maizuru-eki mae Station - Shiritsu Maizuru shimin byoin mae Municipal Hospital - Mizoshiri - Donooku - Yohoro shogakko-mae Elementary School - Maizuru iryo center mae Medical Center - Higashi Maizuru eki-mae Station (circulation route)
  633. "1333: Takauji ASHIKAGA responded to Emperor Godaigo's call to arms and overthrew the Kamakura bakufu, the cloistered government was suspended after Emperor Kogon abdicated, and Emperor Gofushimi became a priest.
  634. "14 Asaku Circulation Route" Higashi Maizuru eki-mae Station - Ukishima shimin byoin mae Municipal Hospital - Obashimo - Asakunaka - Yasuoka - Ichiba Shed - Ukishima shimin byoin mae Municipal Hospital - Higashi Maizuru eki mae Station (circulation route)
  635. "15 Tai Nohara Route" Higashi Maizuru eki-mae Station - Ukishima shimin byoin mae Municipal Hospital - Obashimo - Repatriation Memorial Museum - Oura shogakko-mae Elementary School - Taira guchi - Nohara guchi - Tai - Nohara guchi - Nohara Beach
  636. "16 Mihama Route" Higashi Maizuru eki-mae Station - Ukishima shimin byoin mae Municipal Hospital - Obashimo - Maizuru Repatriation Memorial Museum - Taira guchi - Oura shogakko mae Elementary School - Mihama - Kobashi Shed
  637. "18 Nagahama Route" Higashi Maizuru eki-mae Station - Shiyakusho-mae City Hall - Maizuru hikojo Airport - Higashi Maizuru eki-mae Station (circulation route)
  638. "19 Oe Route" Nishi Maizuru eki-mae Station - Godochosha-mae Town Office - Kasa-cho - Jito - Kyoto Prefectural Oe kotogakko-mae High School - Kawamori
  639. "2 East-West Circulation Route1" Nishi Maizuru-eki mae Station - Kiyomichi - Shiratori danchi-mae Estate - Maizuru iryo center mae Medical Center - Higashi Maizuru-eki mae Station - Ichiba - Higashi Maizuru-eki mae Station - Shiyakusho-mae City Hall - Naka Maizuru - Nishi Maizuru-eki mae Station (circulation route)
  640. "20 Magura Route" Nishi Maizuru eki-mae Station - Kyoda - Magura eki-mae Station - Magura
  641. "21 Fukuchiyama Route" Fukuchiyama eki-mae Station - Ishihara eki Station (Kyoto Prefecture) - Takatsu eki Station (Kyoto Prefecture) - Ayabe eki-mae Station
  642. "22 Osadano Route" Shimin byoin mae Municipal Hospital - Fukuchiyama eki-mae Station - Nakasaka - Higashihirano-cho - Fukuchiyama eki-mae Station - Shimin byoin mae Municipal Hospital (circulation route)
  643. "23 Kawakita Route" Fukuchiyama eki mae Station - Hirokoji - Kawakita - Hoji guchi - Yamano guchi
  644. "24 Sandanike Route" Fukuchiyama eki-mae Station - Hirokoji - Sandanike taiikukan-mae Gymnasium
  645. "25 Muro Circulation Route1" Fukuchiyama eki-mae Station - Uchida - Asahigaoka - Muro - Fukuchiyama eki Station (circulation route)
  646. "26 Muro Circulation Route2" Fukuchiyama eki-mae Station - Muro - Nanryo chugakko-mae Junior High School - Honbori - Fukuchiyama eki-mae Station (circulation route)
  647. "27 Hori Circulation Route" Fukuchiyama eki-mae Station - Nishihonmachi - Honbori - Fukuchiyama eki-mae Station (circulation route)
  648. "28 Hori City Route" Fukuchiyama eki-mae Station - Honbori - Fukuchiyama Seibi kotogakko-mae High School
  649. "29 Iwama Route" Fukuchiyama eki-mae Station - Honbori - Hiyoshigaoka - Iwama Hall
  650. "3 East-West Circulation Route2" Nishi Maizuru-eki mae Station - Naka Maizuru -Shiyakusho-mae City Hall - Higashi Maizuru-eki mae Station - Ichiba - Higashi Maizuru eki mae Station - Maizuru iryo center mae Medical Center - Shiratori danchi-mae Estate - Kiyomichi - Nishi Maizuru-eki mae Station (circulation route)
  651. "30 years of store management" ? A book organizing the countermeasures against the advance of department stores in Shinjuku.
  652. "31 Komaki Route" Fukuchiyama eki-mae Station - Ebara - Okuebara - Komaki
  653. "32 Yakuno Route" Fukuchiyama eki-mae Station - Shimin byoin mae Municipal Hospital - Kamikawa guchi - Shimoyakuno eki-mae Station
  654. "4 Maizuru Main Route1" Higashi Maizuru-eki mae Station - Shiyakusho-mae City Hall - Universal Shipbuilding Corporation mae
  655. "5 Maizuru Main Route2" Nishi Maizuru-eki mae Station - Naka Maizuru - Universal Shipbuilding Corporation mae
  656. "6 Maizuru Main Route3" Ichiba - Higashi Maizuru eki- mae Station - Shiyakusho-mae City Hall - Naka Maizuru - Maizuru Ocean Meteorological Observatory
  657. "7 Maizuru Main Route4" Naka Maizuru - Michishiba guchi - Kyoto Prefectural Nishi Maizuru kotogakko-mae High School
  658. "8 Maizuru Main Route5" Ichiba - Higashi Maizuru-eki mae Station - Shiyakusho-mae City Hall - Bunkoyamagakuen-mae Nursing Home for the Aged
  659. "9 Maizuru Main Route6" Nishi Maizuru eki-mae Station - Naka Maizuru - Bunkoyamagakuen mae Nursing Home for the Aged
  660. "<Mida> wo tanome - Hongan ha mirai wo hiraku" (Prayer for Amida-Hongan opens the future) (Shunjusha Publishing, 2005)
  661. "?" (kokera) indicates a piece of wood or wood shavings as in "kokera" in "kokera-otoshi" (literally, dropping kokera and actually, meaning the opening of a new theater: this term originates in that pieces of unnecessary wood are dropped after the building work completed).
  662. "?" has the same meaning as "黴" and therefore "?雨" has the same meaning as "黴雨" in Japan.
  663. "?印補正" compiled by Fuyo KO, enlarged.
  664. "A Collection of Poetry" contains a description of a person called 'Suminoe,' who is considered to be a model for Urashima Taro, and who is still worshipped as Sumiyoshi Myojin, one of the Sumiyoshi Sanjin (Sumiyoshi three deities), in Sumiyoshi, Osaka.
  665. "A Collection of Taikenmonin no Horikawa" is her personal collection of poems.
  666. "A Dark Night's Passing"
  667. "A Grey Moon"
  668. "A Handbook of Cultural Properties Protection Administration - Part: Fine Arts and Crafts" compiled under the supervision of Fine Arts Division, Cultural Properties Protection Department, the Agency for Cultural Affairs (published by Gyosei in 1998) - 7,898
  669. "A Pilgrimage to Ancient Temples 26: Enryaku-ji Temple" by Shotaro YASUOKA and Gensho YODA, Yasushi INOUE and Zenryu TSUKAMOTO, editors. Tankosha Publishing, 1978
  670. "A Progress of Social Recognition" by Yoshihiko UCHIDA, Iwanami Shinsho 1971, ISBN 4-00-411063-7.
  671. "A Righteous Man"
  672. "A Story of Japanese Engravers of Tenkoku"
  673. "A Study of Inseki" (Books on Tenkoku) 1802
  674. "A Study of the Kannenhosshinkanyoshu" by Tensei KITABATAKE published by Nagata Bunshodo in1994
  675. "A Study of the Shingan-Shonin-Shoshoshu" by Tensei KITABATAKE published by Nagata Bunshodo in 1987
  676. "A Study on Japanese Cultural Hisotry" (Academic paperback library, Kodansha Ltd., volumes one and two)
  677. "A collection of CDs reproduced from SP records: Excellent Rakugo Performed by Rakugo-ka in the Showa Period before World War II"
  678. "A head of O-oku"
  679. "A hundred poems by Totada Tochi" and "Toichi Totada Hyakuban jikaawase" (self poetry contest) were a collection of waka read by Totada.
  680. "A lady weaver resided in the east of the Milky Way and she was a child of Tentei (God of Hosts).
  681. "A number of my friends happen to be married men with families."
  682. "A number of sailors had wet dreams.
  683. "A review on Gakumon no Susume"
  684. "A review on Gakumon no Susume" is included in the publications below.
  685. "A study of the Pillow Book" written by Kazuhiko HAYASHI mentions his own view and some other past scholars' names such as Keichu, Shinobu ORIKUCHI, and Kikan IKEDA.
  686. "A sword that is being held in position is called Mina Setsuninto. A sword that is not being held in position is called Mina Katsuninken."
  687. "A virtuous man advises us not to drink water from a stolen well even if we are thirsty. The money obtained by killing your father-in-law cannot be used for our deceased master. What you did is a shame to our deceased master. You are possessed by an evil spirit."
  688. "A woman wearing Tenugui towel on the head performed by Noshio NAKAMURA"
  689. "Abare Kannon" (literally, rampaging kannon), which is an unique event of Minami Kannon yama, is also called "Yoiyama" and held at midnight of July 16 before the day of procession of decorated floats.
  690. "Abe no Seimei Zuichu-Gyoshu Dogo"
  691. "Abenobashi maho shotengai" (Magical Shopping Arcade Abenobashi) (Written by GINAX)
  692. "Aburakasu" is residue obtained by removing fats from meat and is called by various names depending on the kind of raw material or the region.
  693. "Accoding to the Constitution of Japan, "Kimi" indicates the Emperor, who is the symbol of the State and of the unity of the people, and whose position is derived from the consensus-based will of Japanese citizens, with whom sovereign power resides."
  694. "According to a story written in a book," Nihonshoki says, it was said that Prince Arima, SOGA no Akae, SHIOYA no Konoshiro, MORI no Oiwa and SAKAIBE no Kusuri divined the result of the rebellion using sortition.
  695. "According to one person, the Taira clan left the Ichinotani region and headed to Inamino."
  696. "According to rumors, the war between the Emperor (Ieyasu) and his son, lord Karusa (Kazusa no suke [Governor of Kazusa Province] Tadateru MATSUDAIRA) was about to break out, and the father-in-law of lord Karusa, Masamune would give support for lord Karusa".
  697. "Achiki" is an envoy, scholar, and a naturalized citizen dispatched from Baekje to Japan, who is described in "Nihonshoki" (Chronicles of Japan) and "Kojiki" (Records of Ancient Matters).
  698. "Achime" in "Achimenowaza," one of Kagura (music and dancing performed at shrine) that has been handed down at the Court, refers to Azumi or Adobe.
  699. "Actually, I do not know about it."
  700. "Ae" means an aemono or sashimi.
  701. "Aesthetics of a Variety Box Lunch" by Kenji EKUAN, 1980
  702. "After all, people leaving or returning, people parting, friends and strangers, all meet at Osaka no seki"Semimaru (Poem No. 10)
  703. "After sending out ashigarutai (foot soldier units), Soemon MUTO and his subordinates rushed into the enemy line.
  704. "After the fall of the Osaka-jo Casle in the 2nd year of the Genna era.
  705. "Agra Nabe" written by Robun KANAGAKI
  706. "Ah, Chih, Meh" (once), "Oh, Oh, Oh" (three times), "Oh, Keh" (once): This set of phrase is called Achimenowaza, and sung in chorus by two groups (motokata [leaders, sitting on the left side of the niwabi, a garden fire, at Mikagura, music performed in court Shinto ceremonies] and suikata [followers, sitting on the right side of the niwabi]).
  707. "Ai" indicates "Ehime" (the first word for Ehime reads Ai when described in Chinese characters), "Wa" does Wakayama and "Shizuka" does Shizuoka Prefecture.
  708. "Ai, Risei oyobi yuki" (Love, Reason, and Courage) (Kodansha Bungei Bunko, Contemporary Japanese Essays)
  709. "Aiaizokojiin"
  710. "Aikido" is a modern martial art founded by Morihei UESHIBA early in the Showa period.
  711. "Aikoku Hyakunin Isshu" (Patriots' Hyakunin Isshu)
  712. "Aikokuron," planned by Count Itagaki, compiled by Gosaburo IDEI, published by Yoshida Shobo, 1890
  713. "Aioi-jawan no kyoku" (an acrobatic performance using two rice bowls and numbers of temari balls)
  714. "Air" was much talked about within the animation industry at the time because of its unsurpassed level of elaboration and sophisticated staging, and the name Kyoto Animation became a brand among animation.
  715. "Aizomegawa" (Aizome-River), "Oeyama" (Mt. Oe), "Kurama Tengu" (Tengu of Mt. Kurama), "Kurozuka," "Sesshoseki" (The Murder Stone), "Kokaji" (The Swordsmith Kokaji), "Shakkyo (Noh)" (Stone Bridge), "Shojo" "Tsuchigumo" (The ground-spider), "Toru" (MINAMOTO no Toru), "Nue" (Nightmare Bird), "Funa Benkei" (Benkei Aboard Ship), "Momijigari" (Viewing the Autumn Foliage)
  716. "Aizu shi" ('The Date clan' of the third chapter, vol. 2)
  717. "Akago" is yokai (specter) who is said to live in Nagano Prefecture and Yamato Province (present-day Nara Prefecture).
  718. "Akamatsu" (1947, the National Museum of Modern Art, Tokyo)
  719. "Akamatsu" (1956, the National Museum of Modern Art, Tokyo)
  720. "Akaoni to Aooni no Tango (Tango of Red Ogre and Blue Ogre)" (Isao BITO)
  721. "Akarenga-Festa" (the Red Brick Festival) is a sightseeing event held in Maizuru City of Kyoto Prefecture every year.
  722. "Akasha Chronicle"
  723. "Akechi Mitsuhide" by Koji HAMAKITA.
  724. "Akechi built his residence and castle in the place called Sakamoto on the shore of the huge lake which is more than 25 legua in length and about four legua from Kyo and near Mt. Hiei in Omi Province."
  725. "Akechi-modoriiwa" is left on the Hoki Pass (Sogabe-cho, Kameoka-shi), where the first troops proceeding from Tamba Kameyama-jo Castle to Route 423 turned toward kyoto right before Honno-ji no Hen.
  726. "Akechiuchi" was played by Hideyoshi himself on May 5, 1594 in Osaka-jo Castle and on May 31 in the same year in the Imperial Palace, which shows how Hideyoshi loved this program among others.
  727. "Aki fukaki/tonari wa nani wo/suru hito zo" (Deep autumn, how does my neighbor live, I wonder?) was created right before he became fatally ill in bed.)
  728. "Aki no Yonaga Monogatari" is a representative chigo monogatari (tales of chigo, or page), about male homosexuality between priests and chigo.
  729. "Akihagi-jo" (attributed to ONO no Michikaze)
  730. "Akiko Yosano: A poet of passion for the freedom of women" (Gakushu Manga Jinbutsukan/Shogakukan) by Haruyuki IRIE, Sayori ABE
  731. "Akkanbe Ikkyu (Witty Ikkyu)" by Hisashi SAKAGUCHI (Kodansha Manga Bunko, Kodansha, published from 1993 through 1995)
  732. "Akkanbe Ikkyu" by Hisashi SAKAGUCHI (published by Kodansha/Kodansha Manga Bunko, 1993-1996)
  733. "Akkanbee Ikkyuu" by Hisashi SAKAGUCHI
  734. "Akugenta" and "Mongaku" written by Shoyo MATSUI
  735. "Akuto no sue" authored by Kenzo KITAKATA (Chuo Koronsha/Chuko Bunko)
  736. "Akuto" generally refers to a person who disturbs the order of society, or a group of people who commit wrongdoing, but in Japanese history, it refers to a person or class rebelling against the existing system in the middle ages.
  737. "All believe that the present Shakyamuni Buddha, after leaving the palace of the Shakyas, seated himself in the place of practice not far from the city of Gaya and there attained annuttara-samyak-sambodhi (perfect enlightenment).
  738. "All he does is to oppose Yoshinaka.
  739. "All of the universe is connected by cause and effect, through the media of time and space."
  740. "All right."
  741. "All the Samurai of the Aizu-han Clan, Vol. 1" Uhyoe KURASAWA (By Tetsuya ITO, Shin-Jinbutsuoraisha)
  742. "Although Hideyoshi was asking us to look after Hideyori until just before his death, Ieyasu has already begun to do as he pleases."
  743. "Although I said many things, it is of utmost importance to Kamigata Kabuki to be performed and watched by many persons."
  744. "Although Mr. Dainagon (Major Counselor, indicating Toshiie here) is lower in the official rank and the number of owning provinces, he is five times as popular in the castle."
  745. "Although the troops of the Kyushu region did not arrive, Nagon MINAMOTO said that the troops of the Shikoku region and Kii Province were several tens of thousands."
  746. "Amano Karumo" is her personal collection of waka.
  747. "Amateras," or the ancestor god of the Imperial Family
  748. "Amaterasu isenisho kotaijingu gochinza shidai" (Gochinza shidai)
  749. "Amatsu tatara no hifumi" is part of the Kuki monjo group.)
  750. "Amatsu tsumi" and "Kunitsu tsumi" are concepts of crime in in the Shintoism.
  751. "Amatsu" in the name "Amatsumara" refers to the Amatsukami (gods of heaven), but there are several theories as to the meaning of 'mara.'
  752. "Amayo Gatari" (revised and annotated by Yukio CHO), <Iwanami Bunko>, Iwanami Shoten, 1984
  753. "Amayo hitsudan" (The talks in a rainy night, work about the Hikita-ryu sojutsu school of spearmanship)
  754. "Amenoohabari" is a sword appearing in Japanese Mythology, as well as the name of a god (Shinto).
  755. "Amida-kyo Sutra" (Sutra of Amida Buddha) is one of sutras of Mahayama Buddhism.
  756. "Amida-kyo Sutra," translated by Yoshin Kumaraju.
  757. "Amidakyo chu" (Commentaries on the Amida Sutra) written by Shinran
  758. "Amoenitatum Exoticarum" and "The History of Japan" by Engelbert Kaempfer (1651 - 1716, German), 1712 and 1727 respectively
  759. "Among the households that I've had the occasion to visit, Harada's struck me as being particularly warm and congenial."
  760. "An English view of Japan 'Nippon' Told by the People Visiting and Knowing Japan" by Masayuki IKEDA, Kawai Publishing, 1990
  761. "An Inquiry Into the Good" is a book of philosophy written by Japanese philosopher Kitaro NISHIDA.
  762. "An Introduction of CDs and DVDs Recording Excellent Rakugo": cowritten by Seiichi YANO and Shunichi KUSAYANAGI (ISBN - 978-4479300168)
  763. "An-iri nama-yatsuhashi (nama-yatsuhashi filled with coarsely mashed sweet red beans)" has subsequently gone through numerous improvements prior to settling on the present form.
  764. "Anba Gaiji Engi"(historical records book written in the Muromachi period) tells that he suppressed a gang of several thousand robbers who had plundered of tribute in Mt.Takakura in Shimotsuke Province and could show his strategy to the whole country in 915.
  765. "And he ordered Munetoshi to take this wooden sword."
  766. "And it is reasonable to take the lyrics of Kimigayo to mean the wish as for the lasting prosperity and the peace of such a country as ours."
  767. "And one should not dominate politics as he wishes."
  768. "And when her husband became ill, she cared for him, with unflagging devotion, year after year."
  769. "Anleji" (a book answering criticisms against Pure Land thought and practice)
  770. "Anmo," which flies from the Pacific Ocean and arrives unseen on the moonlit night of May 15th, is also of this sort, and it is said to come and rip the skin with a brown spot which a lazy child simply warming himself at the hearth will have on his shin.
  771. "Annaiki" was a guidebook containing haiku, kyoka (comic or satirical tanka) and illustrations.
  772. "Annual Report of Commission for Protection of Cultural Properties, 1963 edition and 1964 edition" - 7,937
  773. "Another tale of the genealogy of the Uesugi family' described that the Tomoyasu's name was Tomonori and he was an Tomoyoshi's older brother, and his official court rank was Minbu shoyu (Junior Assistant Minister of Popular Affairs).
  774. "Anraku-shu"
  775. "Anrakushu"
  776. "Antarctica" released in 1983 became an especially big hit with a distribution of 5,900 million yen, and was the record-setting biggest hit in Japanese films until "Princess Mononoke" exceeded it in 1997.
  777. "Aofushigaki Shinji Shinsen" in Aofushigaki shinji of Miho-jinja Shrine, Matsue City, Shimane Prefecture
  778. "Aoi Tokugawa Sandai" (Three Generations of Tokugawa Having Hollyhock as Family Crest), Episode 23 Kyuchu Judai Jiken (Some Serious Affair in the Imperial Court) and Episode 24 Yabo no Wa (A Circle of Ambitions)
  779. "Aoi Tokugawa Sandai" (Three generations of Tokugawa) (2000, portrayed by Kyoka SUZUKI)
  780. "Aoi no Ue" (Lady Aoi) (with the koto music of Yamada-ryu school), and others.
  781. "Aoi no Ue" is a work of nogaku (the art of Noh) which is based on the chapter of 'Aoi' (Hollyhock) in "The Tale of Genji."
  782. "Aoi no ue" (Lady Aoi)
  783. "Aoi of Japan, Ume of Lord Kaga, Ume blooms higher than Aoi."
  784. "Aoso-Za" (The Guild Of 'Aoso' [Boehmeria Nipononivea, A Fiber Material For Clothing])
  785. "Aoso-za" refers to "za" (the guild) of "aoso" (Boehmeria nipononivea, a fiber material for clothing), which was established in the later middle ages of Japan.
  786. "Aoto Zoshi Hana no Nishikie" (The Story of Aoto and the Gorgeous Woodblock Print) => "Shiranami Gonin Otoko" (The Five Bandits)
  787. "Aotozoshi hanano nishikie" refers to 'Shiranami-mono' (stage works with thieves and lowlifes) of Kabuki (traditional drama performed by male actors) which was performed at Ichimura-za Theater in 1862 for the first time, and written by Shinshichi KAWATAKE the second (later Mokuami KAWATAKE).
  788. "Aqua Biwa" Museum
  789. "Arai" is a kind of "sashimi," fresh slices of raw fish.
  790. "Araki's senior retainers gathered together and tried to convince Murashige that, judging from the situations in the castle, hope for obtaining reinforcement troops from the Mori clan became unbelievable and, since Murashige had wasted time in vain, provisions ran low.
  791. "Arazuka (a Rough Burial Mound)" by Ken ASAMATSU from the Odd Feature Collection Vol. 22 [Phobia] (Kobunsha Publishing, 2002)
  792. "Are you in good health?"
  793. "Arigato gozaimashita" (thank you very much), applause
  794. "Arigato gozaimashita," applause
  795. "Arimori-kyo Ki" by Arimori KADENOKOJI
  796. "Aritomite tenihatorarezu mirebamata yukuemoshirazu kieshikagero" (I couldn't catch Kagero (may flies) even though I saw them flying about. When I saw once again, they already disappeared and I couldn't know their destination).
  797. "Aru," which had been treated as an irregular conjugation verb, started to change into a regular four-tier conjugation verb.
  798. "Aruhino Taiheiyo" (Pacific Ocean of One Day), dated 1952, in the possession of the National Museum of Modern Art, Tokyo
  799. "As Far as Abashiri"
  800. "As I have given you my gun, I am unarmed now."
  801. "As a merchant" ? A book teaching what a merchant should be and the essence of business.
  802. "As a result, Kasahara no Ataiomi was formally recognized as Musashi Kokusoke (the local governor family) by the Yamato Court."
  803. "As such, there is no rule according to which I have to be unarmed."
  804. "As the consort was suspicious of his intentions, she shaved off all of her hair and then covered her head with it; wound a rotten tamanoo (bead string) three times around her hand; and sprinkled alcohol on her clothes so that they would rot and then wore them as usual."
  805. "As the day ebbs in autumn (a season when chrysanthemum blooms under the hedge, and creeping branches exude a scarlet hue), it becomes colder, and tiles are covered with chilly air."
  806. "As to that kyokatabira you should come later wearing it."
  807. "As told by Tojuro SAKATA.
  808. "Asashiro-jinja Shrine" is a shrine in Asashiro, Maizuru City, Kyoto Prefecture.
  809. "Ashikaga Kiseiki" (The Last Ages of the Ashikaga) mentions that he was a miser.
  810. "Ashikaga Kiseiki" (a military epic of Ashikaga) states that 'Matsunaga is a son-in-law of Naito - a provincial governor of Bizen, and he is a dependable man in the castle particularly; the losers attempted to take over the castle, but he threw them over and took all the credit of war' regarding the fierce fight at that time.
  811. "Ashita Hareruka" (Will it be fine tomorrow?) starring Yujiro ISHIHARA in the same year was a Japanese screwball comedy in which he made Izumi ASHIKAWA, a pristine actress, played a funny intelligent woman wearing black frame eyeglasses, speaking fast and nagging Yujiro to love her.
  812. "Ashiya Doman Ouchi Kagami" (A Courtly Mirror of Doman ASHIYA) => "Kuzunoha"
  813. "Asian Blue": a movie released in 1995
  814. "Aso Heiritsu Jinja Monjo" (documents of Aso Heiritsu-jinja Shrine) (also called "Takamagahara Doran no Hiroku" (Secret Record of the Disturbance in Takamagahara),
  815. "At Cape Kinosaki"
  816. "At an old age, how unexpected it is to climb such a blessing Mt. Kurai (Kurai also means "rank")."
  817. "At that moment, Jinkun (Ieyasu) was almost falling flat on his back; after returned to his seat and sat up straight against Ko (Munetoshi), he requested Ko to become his teacher and gave Ko the sword made by Kagenori to exchange promises."
  818. "At that point, it was Takeo who showed up wearing heavy clothes.
  819. "At that time, Kasahara no Ataiomi presented four places, "Yokonu," "Tachibana," "Tahi," and "Kurasu," as Miyake (a territory under direct rule from the Yamato Court) to the Yamato Court."
  820. "At that time, Munenori followed Hosokawa Genba no jo (secretary of the Bureau of Buddhism and Aliens) and attacked on enemies."
  821. "At the time, he lived in Miyauchi-mura Village in the territory of Konosu."
  822. "Ata" is a unit of length and a length in which a thumb and a forefinger are expanded (about 18 centimeters), but the "yata" in this context simply means 'big.'
  823. "Atago-shinko faith" is a Shinto faith about fire prevention, which originated at the Atago-jinja Shrine (Kyoto City) enshrined on the top of Mt. Atago in Kyoto City.
  824. "Ataka," the Noh play, later expanded to various theater works and kodan storytelling.
  825. "Atsuhime (NHK Taiga Drama)" 2008, NHK Taiga Drama, Yoshinobu performed by Takehiro HIRA)
  826. "Atsumori" is the title of a Noh program, which belongs to the category of nibanme-mono (second-category play) and the subcategory of Kindachi mono (play featuring a courtier).
  827. "Atsusa Samusa mo Higan made" is a Japanese idiom that means 'The cold of winter lasts until the spring equinox, and the heat of summer calms by the autumnal equinox, and will become easier to bear."
  828. "Aura na Hitobito" by Yamato SHIINE (Matsurika Sha, 2009)
  829. "Autumn in Grez-sur-Loing" (housed in Tokyo National Museum)
  830. "Awa Ashikaga-ke Monjo" (the written materials of the Awa-Ashikaga family), which is the records of the Medieval period and modern times passed down in the Hirashima Kubo family, was investigated in former Nakagawa-cho, Tokushima Prefecture for compiling the town history.
  831. "Awa-manju" is a local sweet of Yanaizu Town, Kawanuma County, Fukushima Prefecture.
  832. "Awazu no Goku" in Sanno Matsuri Festival of Hiyoshi-taisha Shrine, Otsu City, Shiga Prefecture
  833. "Ayaji Utagire (Ga Utagire)" (attributed to FUJIWARA no Sukemasa)
  834. "Azai-shi Kakei Taisei" (The Complete Genealogy of the Azai Family) written by Kokkan AZAI; its reprinted edition was published by Iseisha in 1980.
  835. "Azuchi Nikki"(Azuchi Diary) written by Gyuichi OTA
  836. "Azukarichi" (or "Azukechi") indicates the land a person has entrusted to another person to keep and manage.
  837. "Azukaridokoro" (also Azukesho, Azugasso, Azukarisho) was a deputy position the medieval Shoen manor, and integrally controlled it with the official appointment of honjo (proprietor or guarantor of a manor).
  838. "Azuma Kagami" (The Mirror of the East) describes details of the distinguished deeds of Yoshihide in the battle.
  839. "Azuma Kagami" (The Mirror of the East) describes that Ichiman and Wakasa no Tsubone were burned to death at that time, while "Gukansho" (Jottings of a Fool) mentions that she escaped the attack with Ichiman in her arms, yet to be stabbed to death by the hand of Yoshitoki HOJO's retainers in December.
  840. "Azuma Kagami" (The Mirror of the East) first refers to Yasumori aged 15 in the entry of July 30, 1244.
  841. "Azuma Kagami" (The Mirror of the East) has records of him from October 12, 1218 through August 3, 1247.
  842. "Azuma Kagami" (The Mirror of the East) mentions neither Shigeyori's second son Shigetoki KAWAGOE nor his third son Shigekazu KAWAGOE during the time of Yoritomo and Yoriie the second shogun.
  843. "Azuma Kagami" (The Mirror of the East): October 14, 1180 (original text)
  844. "Azuma Kagami" depicts Yoshisada YASUDA, who was one of the three generals, killing Noritsune, who guarded the fortress on the hilly section of the city.
  845. "Azuma Kagami" describes in detail the construction of the memorial column in Noma by Yasuyori in Mihama Town, Aichi Prefecture.
  846. "Azuma Kagami" did not mention about the cause of death of Yoriie, but it can be deemed that Yoriie was assassinated.
  847. "Azuma Kagami" does not say anything about how Yoritomo reacted when Koshigoe-jo, that Yoshitsune wrote in tears of anguish while he was not permitted to enter Kamakura, was delivered, or when Yoshitsune committed suicide and his head was delivered.
  848. "Azuma Kagami" has accounts of Kagetoki in Awaji Island, etc: Yoritomo asked Noriyori to discuss with Sanehira and Kagetoki the carrying out of expeditions; Kagetoki was assisting Noriyori in occupying Saigoku (western part of Japan).
  849. "Azuma Kagami" insists that it was a slander by the Taira clan.
  850. "Azuma Kagami" is a history book completed in the Japanese medieval times, or the Kamakura period.
  851. "Azuma Kagami" mentions the fall of the castle was on December 26, and the arrival in Kamakura was on January 4, which has discrepancy with the record of "Gyokuyo."
  852. "Azuma Kagami" only gave a short description of a report by an express messenger about the death of Yoriie (in the section of July 19).
  853. "Azuma Kagami" referred to the records in FUJIWARA no Teika's "Meigetsuki," although it is confined only to the record of Shogun Yoriie and Sanetomo since March 27, 1200, and if the compiler of "Azuma Kagami" borrowed and copied the diary, it would have been around 1290.
  854. "Azuma Kagami" says that it was the notorious second wife of Tokimasa HOJO, Maki no Kata (Lady Maki) who tried to depose Shigetada HATAKEYAMA, who was popular with people, and Yoshitoki HOJO opposed murdering Shigetada HATAKEYAMA, speaking with fervor against his father, Tokimasa.
  855. "Azuma Kagami" says that on March 20, 1184, Shigehira was captured alive in Akashi by Kagetoki KAJIWARA (father of Kagesue KAJIWARA) and Iekuni (Ienaga).
  856. "Azuma Kagami" tells about 'a fall from a horse,' "Inokuma kanpaku ki" (diary of Iezane KONOE) tells of 'water-drinking disease,' "Jokyu Ki" (a record of Jokyu) tells of 'a curse of the God of Water and Rain' and "Horyakukanki" tells that 'Yoritomo fainted and fell ill after seeing an apparition of MINAMOTO no Yoshitsune and Emperor Antoku.'
  857. "Azuma Kagami"reported Kanemitsu HIGUCHI as "a person who had a close relationship with members of the Kodama clan in Musashi Province".
  858. "Azuma-kagami", a book compiled in a later period by the Hojo family of the Kamakura bakufu, included many heroic tales concerning Yasutoki; however, the intentions are obvious in some of these tales, which seem to attribute the episodes of other people (see Public Hornoring of Tokuso family in "Azuma-kagami").
  859. "Azumakagami" seems to have been compiled after the middle of the Kamakura period and it is difficult to consider this article to be true because it focuses on knowledge on a cavalry battle, but there might have in fact been a basis for generating a heroic episode such as this tale.
  860. "BUSHIDO THE SOUL of JAPAN - Another of the History of the Intercourse between the U.S. and Japan" by Inazo NITOBE, The Leeds and Biddle Company, 1900
  861. "Back Streets and Main Streets in Gion A woman's Stage Reasons for being First Class"
  862. "Baidoku Hisetsu" (the esoteric theory of syphilis)
  863. "Baikashitsuinsyo"
  864. "Baishoron" (Historical tale compiled in 1349) says that Yoshisada saved a floating bridge over Tenryu-gawa River for his allies to come later, but "Taiheiki" (The Record of the Great Peace) says the opposite, describing that he knocked out the bridge and retreated.
  865. "Baishoron" (literally, the argument about Japanese plum and pine; a Japanese historical epic written in the mid-14th century) depicts as follows: Chikamitsu gave a fatal blow with his sword to Sadanori, who fought back to behead Chikamitsu before breathing his last.
  866. "Bakemono Oeyama" (written by Harumachi KOIKAWA), the collector's item kibyoshi (an illustrated book of popular fiction having a yellow cover) from the Anei era is a story comparing a feud between soba and udon and the extermination of Shuten Doji (the leader of a group of bandits in the Kyoto area).
  867. "Bakemono chakutocho" (commentary of specters in the middle Edo period) authored by Masayoshi KITAO was published.
  868. "Baku" means curtain or tent and "fu" means a place where treasure and documents of the royal family, etc. are kept.
  869. "Bakufu Suiboron" (the collapse of bakufu) (1883) Heibonsha, Toyo bunko No.84 published in 1967, on-demand edition is available.
  870. "Bakufu-zu," a painting on paper, has gained fame
  871. "Bakuhan-taisei" is a historical concept of social system of early modern Japan viewed basically from feudal homage between bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun) (or seii-taishogun, literally "great general who subdues the barbarians) and han (domains) (or daimyo, meaning "feudal lords").
  872. "Bakumatsu Seijika" (Politicians in the end of the Edo period) (1900) Heibonsha, Toyo bunko No.501 published in 1989, Iwanami bunko, published in 2003.
  873. "Bakusho-mondai no Susume", a broadcasting program by Sapporo TV and NTV groups.
  874. "Bancho Sarayashiki" by Kido OKAMOTO
  875. "Bankaido Inshiki"
  876. "Bankoku Koho Reikan" eight-volume book, translator's notes by Ryushu TAKATANI and foreword and proofread by Masanao NAKAMURA, published by Seibiko in 1876.
  877. "Bankoku Koho Seigi" one volume, translated by 林啓, published by ?学会
  878. "Bankoku Koho Shi", one volume, translated by 蔡鍔, published by 広智書局
  879. "Bankoku Koho Yakugi" four-volume book, translated by Shishi TSUTSUMIKOKU, published by Gyo Goshomotsu Seihonsho in 1868.
  880. "Bankoku Koho Yoketsu (summary of international law)" edited by Jinzo NUMAZAKI, published by Hakubunsha, 1888
  881. "Bankoku Koho Yoryaku" by (英)労麟賜, four volumes, translated by 林学知, published by 広智書局 ("労麟賜" means W. B. Lawrence who was involved in revision of the original article.)
  882. "Bankoku Koho Yoryo" by Jinzo NUMAZAKI, two volumes, translated by 袁飛, published by 訳書彙編社
  883. "Bankoku Koho fu Hanketsurei (international law with court cases)" edited by Ryuzaburo FUJITA, published by Okajima Hogyokudo, 1891
  884. "Bankoku Koho" (and also modern international law) was accepted and understood as international fidelity and rule based on natural law to abide by at first.
  885. "Bankoku Koho" and international law in the late Edo period and the Meiji period
  886. "Bankoku Koho" attaches weight to that each nation has sovereignty and the sovereignty was an indispensable requirement for the appearance of nation and in the first half of the book, spaces were spent most for sovereignty.
  887. "Bankoku Koho" became common after the imported "Bankoku Koho" was reprinted in Vietnam.
  888. "Bankoku Koho" brought a lot of new words of Chinese origin to Japan.
  889. "Bankoku Koho" consisted of four volumes which contains 12 chapters covering 231 subsection and it was published by 北京崇実館.
  890. "Bankoku Koho" does not refer to individual cases and it is very inexplicable that the above cases were tried under the name of "Bankoku Koho."
  891. "Bankoku Koho" in diplomacy at the end of Qin dynasty - Example of utilization -
  892. "Bankoku Koho" is a translated name of a commentary on international law, which gave considerable influences to various countries in East Asia by diffusing modern international law in a period from the second half of the nineteenth century to the first half of the twentieth century.
  893. "Bankoku Koho" started being accepted in China as understanding of natural law through Confucian morality as mentioned above; however, a gap between "Bankoku Koho" and actual global situation, in which imperialism worked anywhere was gradually recognized.
  894. "Bankoku Koho" was brought to Japan soon after its publication because Japan paid full attention to the translations of academic books on western studies in China as the source of international information.
  895. "Bankoku Koho" was brought to Korean Peninsula for the first time on December 17, 1877 and the date is clearly defined on the historical documents.
  896. "Bankoku Koho" was read in Korea because people considered that neutrality might be an effective way in the international circumstances around Korea.
  897. "Bankoku Koho" was recognized as law which international society should abide by and it also referred to the right to equality of nations in the world (such as "万国並立の権," "諸国平行の権").
  898. "Bankoku Koho" was reprinted by bureaucrats who passed Keju in Vietnam including 范富庶, 阮子高, 武元二 and 阮進.
  899. "Bankoku Koho" was the title of Chinese translation of "Elements of International Law," which was the representative work of Henry Wheaton, who was a jurist specialized in international law.
  900. "Bankoku Koho" was treated as a guideline in such time to create a government system (Inoue 1994).
  901. "Bankoku Koho," which were brought to Korea through Japan or directly from China were all in Chinese as they were originally published in China.
  902. "Bankoku" (Evening Hours) (Sogensha, 1947)
  903. "Banpo" referred to "tami" (the people) and "kyodo" (territory), and "tami" included the people of different ethnic groups and "kyodo" included the land of different ethnic groups.
  904. "Banreki akae (A Novel)"
  905. "Bansei-Ikkei" literally means one family line through all ages.
  906. "Banshu Sarayashiki" (Sarayashiki in Banshu) whose stage is Himeji City of Harima Province (presently Hyogo Prefecture) and "Bancho (or Banmachi) Sarayashiki" whose stage is Bancho, Edo, are widely known.
  907. "Banshu"(a guard) is a person who keeps watch at night as part of guard group (ban).
  908. "Baruto no Gakuen"(バルトの楽園): movie released in 2006
  909. "Basara" is a word which expressed the social and cultural trends during the Northern and Southern Courts period (in the Japanese medieval period), which was actually used as a vogue word at that time.
  910. "Basho Bunshu" (The prose writings of Basho: an anthology) and "Basho Kushu" (The Collection of Basho's Haiku): Nihon koten shusei published by Shinchosha
  911. "Basho Shokan Taisei" (The Complete Collection of Basho's Letters) and "Basho Nenpu Taisei" (The Chronological Record of Basho), compiled by Eizo KON and published by KADOKAWA GAKUGEI SHUPPAN PUBLISHING CO., LTD.
  912. "Basho nowaki shite/tarai ni ame wo/kiku yo kana"(In the hut I hear basho blown by the storm and rain drops hitting the tub) By Basho
  913. "Basyaku" was a road hauler who transported goods by horse.
  914. "Battle Royale II" (tentative title) filming begins.
  915. "Battle Royale" attracted attention in France and the UK and recorded top box offices sales in Hong Kong.
  916. "Be" was often named after emperors, empresses, or imperial princes like Osaka-be or Nukata-be.
  917. "Because a suikan (a plain kimono worn by worn by male court nobles) and a tate-eboshi (a tall, upright type of formal headwear worn by male court nobles) were worn together with a shirosayamaki (a sword decorated with a vine or a similar material in a sheath with a silver fitting), it was called otoko-mai (a male dance) at first."
  918. "Before the Tensho era (1573-1592), it was controlled by Honshu Kokushi (governor of the mainland) Lord Tomonori KITABATAKE."
  919. "Beginning in the Hakuho ("white firebird" era) and continuing up until the Suzaku (vermilion bird era), the age was shrouded in darkness and distance, and it was very difficult to clarify our questioning."
  920. "Bendo" (explanation of ways)
  921. "Bengi Roku"a part of the following are included
  922. "Benkei-bashi" for Shoroku ONOE (the second)
  923. "Benmei" (explanation of terms)
  924. "BhruuM," the Sanskrit syllable associated with Shaka Kinrin, is also thought to contain the essence (seed) of Dainichi Kinrin.
  925. "Bi" is said to be the "bi" in "kushibi," a divine spirit; "naobi" is also said to be the noun form of "naobu."
  926. "Biko" is a word equal to "彦," which shows that the god is a male deity.
  927. "Binbo Gami (deity of poverty) and Fuku no Kami (or Fuku no Kami and Binbo Gami)" in old tales have different stories, but Fuku no Kami and Binbo Gami appear as deities in a pair.
  928. "Binkake" is a small Hibachi (brazier)
  929. "Biographical Dictionary of Ancient Times"
  930. "Biography of Shuzo AOKI," collation editing by Yoshihisa SAKANE
  931. "Biruma no tategoto" (The Burmese Harp) catapulted him into fame as a director, and he transferred to Diei.
  932. "Bisha Shinjiroku" is written in ancient Japanese characters and, according to the definition, it could be included in 'Koden shisho,' but Kiyohiko AGO didn't mention it.
  933. "Black Angels" (a Japanese comic book)
  934. "Bodai-moto" is the "moto" (yeast mash), with which "Nanto moro-haku" (several kinds of "soboshu" [monk's sake] having the highest quality), especially the name-brand sake "Bodaisen," was made through fermentation at Shoryaku-ji Temple on Mt. Bodai in Nara.
  935. "Bodaisen" brewed at Shoryaku-ji Temple on Mt. Bodai was the most famous while "Yamadaru" and "Yamato Tahu no Mine zake" are also well-known.
  936. "Bodaisen" was a name-brand sake (Japanese rice wine) which had the reputation of having the highest quality and grade from the middle of the Heian period to the end of the Muromachi period.
  937. "Bogo" is derived from Bogo (also called tsuchinoe, uma), the zodiac sign of that year when the chokusho was given, and "mitchoku" or a secret Imperial command means that the document was given without going through the official procedure which required to obtain approbation from Kanpaku (chief adviser to the Emperor), Hisatada KUJO.
  938. "Bokujyoseifushitsukozokokanin"
  939. "Bokuto" are wooden copies of Japanese swords.
  940. "Bon Toro" (A Lantern-Shaped Decoration)
  941. "Bon toro seems to have originated from the story of a father living near Hiroshima Castle in the Edo period, who lost his daughter."
  942. "Bon toro" (also called "bon doro," written as "盆燈籠" in Japanese) is a lantern-shaped decoration, which is dedicated to the dead at a grave during the season of "Obon" (an annual festival of the dead) in Japan.
  943. "Bon" is a phonetic translation of "Brahma" (holy and clean) of Sanskrit.
  944. "Bonfire (A Novel)"
  945. "Bonsho-Ieyasu-tenkatorino-nazo" (The riddles why Ieyasu, an ordinary military commander, could unify the nation) written by Makoto TAKEMITSU employs this theory, and "Nigero Ieyasu" (Escape! Ieyasu), a novel by Shoichiro IKEMIYA, is written form this viewpoint as well.
  946. "Book of Folded Pages" (a book on the study of waka poems written in the Heian period) and "A Miscellany of Ten Maxims" (a collection of anecdotes written in the Kamakura period) both say people held rituals for soothing fujin that was believed to be the troublesome god for bringing disasters and illnesses.
  947. "Book of Han, Treatise on rhythm and the calendar" in Han Dynasty says as follows:
  948. "Bora" refers to fishes that belong to the class Osteichthyes, order Mugiliformes, family Mugilidae.
  949. "Bosenri Inzon"
  950. "Boshibari" and "Yayoi no Hana Asakusa Matsuri" ("Sanja Matsuri"), in which he performed with Kikugoro ONOE VI, were also very popular.
  951. "Botanhake" (Peony brush) (1914)
  952. "Both giri (obligations) and fundoshi loincloths are essential for men's life" (corresponding to the western proverb "asses scratch one another")
  953. "Brave and strong man is he."
  954. "Brief Commentary on Busso Rekidai Tsusai" - Annotated book by Dochu MUJAKU
  955. "Bu" as a unit of area is detailed in an article "tsubo."
  956. "Bu"also means a unit of area, one square bu (six shaku).
  957. "Buai" (ratio)
  958. "Buddhist books" is an introduction of Buddhism-related books that are on sale in that month.
  959. "Budo"
  960. "Buke Hyakunin Isshu" (Swordsmen's Hyakunin Isshu)
  961. "Buki" that were used to attack an enemy such as Shuriken.
  962. "Bukkan Zenji Goroku" (Teachings of Bushun Shiban) (1370)
  963. "Bukko Kokushi Goroku" (Teachings of Bukko Kokushi) (1370)
  964. "Buko Yawa" (Notes of Military feats)
  965. "Buko-den" explains that in his later years, Musashi often told his disciples that he had beaten the Yoshioka; however, when he was alive, some people might have been already saying that the Yoshioka had beaten Musashi.
  966. "Bunbu nido mangoku toshi" (the ten thousand stones on the double path of learning and the martial arts) (1788) by Kisanji HOSEIDO
  967. "Bungokai" (a book explaining structure of sentenses) (1772)
  968. "Bunjinga"refers to the paintings that bunjin (literati) painted as their pastime, as opposed to paintings by the professional artists in China (Intaiga, a type of Chinese painting associated with the Imperial Court Academy).
  969. "Bunka Shureishu": a compilation of Chinese-style poetry by Imperial command
  970. "Bunka" in the Chinese old language refers to the way talents of fine writing and culture is flourishing.
  971. "Bunka" of the Museum Yamatobunkakan came from the Nanjing Museum in Nanjing, where YASHIRO found in his visit that an exhibition room for natural objects was called "Bukkakan" and that for human arts "Bunkakann."
  972. "Bunkanokensetsu Tan SHIDEHARA 60 years of memoirs", Yoshikawakobunkan, 1953
  973. "Bunkazai Hogo no Ayumi" (Development of Cultural Properties Protection) (Commission for Protection of Cultural Properties, 1960) - 7,938
  974. "Bunkazai Hogo no Jitsumu" (Practical Work of Cultural Properties Protection) written by Tokusaburo KONDO (published by Kashiwa Shobo in 1979) - 7,983 (page 62)
  975. "Bunkoku" is a unit used to delineate province-sized areas during the medieval period in Japan.
  976. "Bunkyo Hifuron": Review on Chinese-style poetry written by Kukai
  977. "Bunkyu Sanrikuzu" which was published in 2005, was based on the books of the National Archives of Japan.
  978. "Bunmei Internal Strife" was the name given to the family battle of the Ogasawara clan, Shinano no Kuni Shugo-Shoku (Military Governor of the Shinano Province), which occurred in the same period.
  979. "Bunmei War" was an alias for the Onin War (the Onin-Bunmei Wars).
  980. "Bunmeiron no gairyaku"
  981. "Bunraku" originally referred to playhouses especially for performing ningyo joruri (traditional Japanese puppet theater).
  982. "Bunrui Nijushiko zu" (1843)
  983. "Bunsenshogen" (Explanation of Joji, auxiliary letters; published in 1734)
  984. "Bunshi-ten" are guiding marks for rendering Chinese into Japanese, that were created by Kiyo Hoshu, the first in Japan to lecture on "Shisho Shicchu" by Chu His, and these were then corrected by Genju KEIAN and revised by Bunshi Gensho.
  985. "Burabura" in "Hyakki Tsurezure Bukuro", a collection of ghost prints by Sekien TORIYAMA, is described as the ghost of a fire fox by the author, but it is drawn as a lantern, and so there is a view that it is a kind of a lantern ghost.
  986. "Buri" refers to fishes that belong to the class Osteichthyes, order Perciformes, family Carangidae.
  987. "Bushigen" (The sayings of samurai)
  988. "Bushudo" as a text
  989. "Buson Yokai Emaki" is a Japanese picture scroll of specters drawn by YOSA no Buson, a Haiku poet and painter during the middle of the Edo period.
  990. "Buson" was a pseudonym; and his real name is unknown.
  991. "Bussetsu Amida Sanya Sanbutsu Saru Butsudan Kadonindo Kyo Sutra, Vol. 2," translated by Zhi Qian in Go (Three countries): 'Go-translation.'
  992. "Bussetsu Amida-kyo Sutra"
  993. "Bussetsu Amida-kyo Sutra:" One volume, translated by Kumaraju in the late Quin era (around 402).
  994. "Bussetsu Amida-kyo" (The Sutra of Amida Buddha): One volume, translated by Kumaraju of the late Quin (an abbreviated title: "Shokyo")
  995. "Bussetsu Amida-kyo" translated by Kumaraju from Later Qin
  996. "Bussetsu Daijo muryoju shogonkyo sutra, Vol. 3," translated by Hokken in Sung (Kingdom): Sung translation.
  997. "Bussetsu Kanmuryoju Kyo:" Volume 1, by Kyoryoyasha in Liu-song
  998. "Bussetsu Kanmuryoju-kyo" (The Sutra of Contemplation on the Buddha of Immeasurable Life): One volume, translated by-kyoryoyasha of the Sung dynasty (Southern dynasty) (an abbreviated title: "Kankyo Sutra")
  999. "Bussetsu Kanmuryoju-kyo" Sutra
  1000. "Bussetsu Kanmuryojukyo" translated by Kyoryoyasha from Liu Song

422001 ~ 423000

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