; 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

426 / 438ページ
データ総見出し数 437939

  1. "Mt. Hiei Shining in Purple" (words by Kiemon KANAI, composition by Kiyoshi NOBUTOKI)
  2. "Mt. Hiei: 1200th Anniversary of the Founding of the Tendai Sect (Bessatsu Taiyo)" Heibonsha, 2006
  3. "Mt. Hiei: Visiting its History and Culture" Edited by Enryaku-ji Temple Executive Office, Published by Mt. Hiei Enryaku-ji Temple, 1993
  4. "Mt. Yoshino" is not a name for a mountain ridge but for an extensive area where these shrines and temples are scattered.
  5. "Mu,"an auxiliary verb for conjecture, went through several phonetic changes (mu > m > N > ?).
  6. "Muchimaro-den" (The Life of Muchimaro), which is the second volume of "Toshi Kaden" (Biographies of the Fujiwara Clan), is said to have been compiled by Enkei.
  7. "Muchu Mondoshu" (Dialogues in a Dream) (1344)
  8. "Muga" (Selflessness), dated 1897, in the possession of the Tokyo National Museum
  9. "Muhon" means "betraying one's master" (although there's a slight difference in the meaning of "謀反" and "謀叛" to be exact).
  10. "Mukashigatari Inazuma Byoshi" (1806)
  11. "Mukashinikiku Sogamonogatari"
  12. "Mukikagakusui (Inorganic Chemistry)"revised 8th edition, written by Tou YAMADA, revised and expanded by Shokei SHIBATA in 1906
  13. "Mumeio Zuihitsu" (Mumeio Zuihitu, 1833, under the name of Yoshinobu IKEDA) was written by Eisen in his later years.
  14. "Mumonkan" (Wu-wen kuan: The Gateless Gate)
  15. "Mumyo Zoshi" (Story Without a Name) praises the work by stating that 'Sagoromo Monogatari is second only to Genji Monogatari (The Tale of Genji).'
  16. "Mumyosho" was a karon sho (a document of theory and criticism about classic Japanese poems) in the Kamakura period written by KAMO no Chomei.
  17. "Mumyozoshi" (critique of tales) also contains descriptions about her, and she was praised as an ideal woman in the book.
  18. "Murasaki Nobe no Atsusanimo"(Lyrics by Ue KUROMOTO, music by Kozo YOSHIDA).
  19. "Murasaki Shikibu (Diary)" has a description that in 1008 she made a book that seems to have been "The Tale of Genji," so it is thought that most of "The Tale of Genji" was completed around this time.
  20. "Muraya" for Nakamura-ya
  21. "Muromachi Boys Club" by Futaro YAMADA, Bungei Shunju/Bunshun Bunko, 1995.
  22. "Muromachi no Daiyogen (The Omen of Muromachi)" by Futaro YAMADA (in "Muromachi boys club" published by Bunshun Bunko, Bungeishunju, 1995)
  23. "Muryoju Butsudo Inpu" which collected Tessai TOMIOKA's seals for personal use and "Yososai Inpu" which collected Keinen IMAO's seals for personal use were Inpu (compilation of seal marks) stamped and made by Shoseki and his family.
  24. "Muryoju-kyo Bussetsu Muryoju-kyo Sutra," translated by Sogi Kosogai.
  25. "Muryoju-kyo Sutra" is one of the Buddhist scriptures of Mahayana Buddhism.
  26. "Muryoju-kyo Sutra, Vol. 2," which is said to have been translated by An Shi-gao in Houhan.
  27. "Muryoju-kyo Ubadaisha Ganshoge (Jodo-ron, Ojo-ron)," written by Seshin (4-5 A.D.).
  28. "Muryoju-kyo Ubadaisha Ganshoge"
  29. "Muryoju-kyo Ubadaisha Ganshoge-chu"
  30. "Muryoju-kyo Ubadaisha Ganshoge-chu" (Commentary on Upade?a on the Sutra of Immeasurable Life) is usually abbreviated to "Jodo ron chu" (Commentary on Treatise on the Pure Land), or "Ojo ron chu" (往生論注), or more simply, "Ron chu" (論註).
  31. "Muryoju-kyo Ubataisha Ganshoge" is a commentary on "Muryoju-kyo Bussetu Muryoju-kyo (the Sutra on the Buddha of Immeasurable Life)" compiled by Seshin, which was translated into Chinese by Bodhiruci in the Northern Wei dynasty.
  32. "Muryojukyo Ubadaisha Ganshoge Chu" (Commentary on Verses on the Aspiration to Be Born in Pure Land) (also known as "Jodoron Chu" (Commentary on a Treatise on the Pure Land Sutra) or "Ojoron Chu" (Commentary on a Treatise on Reborn))
  33. "Muryojukyo Ubadaisha Ganshoge" (Jodoron, Ojoron) translated by Bodairushi from Later Wei.
  34. "Muryojukyo Ubadaisha Ganshoge" by Tenjin was especially esteemed along with Jodo sanbukyo by his master Honen, who called these "Sankyo Ichiron" (three sutras and one book).
  35. "Muryojukyo ubadaisha ganshoge-chu (Jodoron-chu, Ojoron-chu)"
  36. "Musashi-shichito Keizu" (the family tree of the seven groups of samurai warriors in Musashi Province) says that Sanetaka died in 1241 which is 25 years after the promotion.
  37. "Musashibo Benkei (TV drama)," NHK New Large-Scale Historical Drama, 1986; played by Taketoshi NAITO
  38. "Musashino Soshi" mentions that 'an ancient tomb was discovered behind Kumano-jinja Shrine.
  39. "Museum with a bamboo garden"
  40. "Musukobeya" (1785)
  41. "Musumegonomi Ukinano Yokogushi" (Kirare Otomi)
  42. "Mutsuwa-ki" is a war chronicle that depicts the details of Japan's Early Nine-Years War.
  43. "Mutsuwa-ki" states in its account of this event that Nagahira was 'disloyal and immoral' and that he had 'conceived a plot.'
  44. "My Environmental Design"for the exhibition of works of Joshibi University teachers held for the commemoration of the centennial of the foundation of Joshibi University of Art and Design (2000).
  45. "My body becomes lean, my guts are exhausted, and my mind is going crazy."
  46. "My business" ? A book stating interest and pleasure as a merchant.
  47. "My husband Ecchu was killed in battle together with Sakon (literally, the Palace Guards of the Left, but the word probably specifies a person here), and that made me a widow now. Please, do have mercy on me. I beseech you to send this letter to my old mother awaiting at home for consolation."
  48. "My master Nobunaga fought like this"
  49. "My subordinate, Yamamoto, knows about it, so I will get him here to explain it."
  50. "My sweetheart went into deep snow in Mount Yoshino. I miss him so much."
  51. "Myoho-renge-kyo" (the Lotus Sutra) translated into Chinese by Kumarajiva is not complete by itself: it was constitutively translated as the main part of 'Lotus Sutra, the supreme teaching which Shakyamuni ultimately revealed.'
  52. "Myohorengekyo Kanzeonbosatsu fumonhon"
  53. "Myohorengekyo Nyoraijuryohon"
  54. "NPO and Regional Government Studies Course" by Graduate School of Law (in fiscal Heisei 19)
  55. "Nabae" (Essay of Yasutaka OKAMOTO) written by Yasutaka OKAMOTO described 'a doctor whose name was Yoshiichi MATSUMOTO, invented sushi using vinegar in the Empo era (1673 - 1680), and this sushi was called Matsumoto-zushi.'
  56. "Nabematsu (Ietsugu) is still young, and from ancient times, the world has hardly been at peace when a young leader reigned."
  57. "Nagabachi no kyoku" (an acrobatic performance using two normal and one long stick)
  58. "Nagao Library and Collections"in Fukakusa Library owns more than 70% of the records of Japanese companies' history, issued from the last days of the Tokugawa shogunate to 1985, and it has now about 16,800 pieces of materials including the added collections.
  59. "Nagara no Yamakaze" (The Mountain Wind of Nagara: a detailed commentary on Chronicles of Japan)
  60. "Nagare" (1954, Kyoto Municipal Museum of Art)
  61. "Nagata-cho" for Baiko ONOE (the sixth)
  62. "Nagauta"
  63. "Nagauta" is the music that was developed as an accompaniment of Kabuki.
  64. "Naho" forms a counterpart to "maga."
  65. "Naho" means to correct something abnormal.
  66. "Naijin Shinsen," "Gaijin Shinsen," and "Niwazumi Shinsen" in Aoi-Matsuri Festival of Kamomioya-jinja Shrine/Kamowake-Ikazuchi-jinja Shrine, Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture
  67. "Naita Akaoni" (Hirosuke HAMADA)
  68. "Naito Joan no Shogai" (The Life of Joan Naito) surmises that his mother was killed between autumn and the end of 1573.
  69. "Naito Konan Zenshu" (The Complete Works of Konan NAITO) in 14 volumes (Chikuma Shobo Publishers, published from 1969 through 1976, revived in 1997)
  70. "Nakamitsu-kyo Ki" by Nakamitsu HIROHASHI
  71. "Nakamura-ya" for Kanzaburo NAKAMURA (the eighteenth)
  72. "Nakanoin-Ippon Ki" by Nakanoin Michifuyu
  73. "Nakashigoto" (literally, "intermediate work") - In order to disperse heat again, rice is spread and its temperature is lowered.
  74. "Namamugi daizu nisho-gongo" (literally, raw barley and soybeans of 450 ml):
  75. "Namazu"
  76. "Namazu-e" (Pictures of the gigantic catfish) often depict the deity tramping on or swinging a dagger down to the catfish.
  77. "Nameshi dengaku"of Toyohashi City, Aichi Prefecture is a combination of tofu dengaku using haccho miso (bean paste produced at Okazaki City, Aichi Prefecture) and a bowl of nameshi (rice to which some green vegetable are added).
  78. "Namida" (teardrop) and "Omokage" (remaining image) tea scoops
  79. "Namu Amida Butsu" means to believe in Amida Butsu.
  80. "Namu Amidabutsu sazenshu" (book about Chogen's works) - Included in "Dai nihon shiryo" (the Historical Materials of Japan) complied by the Historiographical Institute at the University of Tokyo.
  81. "Namuamidabutsu no kokoro" (Heart of Namuamidabutsu) (Shunjusha Publishing, 1964)
  82. "Nan-Taiheiki"
  83. "Nan-Taiheiki" says that when Takauji was given his first bath, two turtledoves flew in; one perched on his shoulder, and the other on the dipper.
  84. "Nanakuchi no seki" refers to the checkpoints which were set on the seven roads leading to Kyoto from outlying regions (Kyoto nanakuchi, Kyoto's seven entrances) during medieval times.
  85. "Nanatsumen"
  86. "Nanban byobu" (The folding screen of South European Visitors To Japan)
  87. "Nancho (Koin) Joun roku" (a supplement of "Nancho Hennenkiryaku") written by Naoshige TSUKUI in 1785 is a totally different genealogy and just a vulgar book whose value as a historical data for Nancho (Southern Court) is extremely low.
  88. "Nanensho" would be a chokodai monjo comparable to "Kittan Koden" and "Kandan Koki."
  89. "Naninitemo okitsukekaheru tebanarewa koishikihitoni wakarurutoshire"
  90. "Naniwa Kinyuden - Minami no Teio" (Naniwa Moneylender's Episode - Sovereign of Minami)
  91. "Naniwa Kyoyuroku" 1775/1790
  92. "Naniwa no Kishi Ohito no Fumi" (July 659)
  93. "Naniwa no Yume" by Bintaro YAMAGUCHI Seirindo 2006 ISBN4792603935
  94. "Naniwazu-kai" started a movement for making efforts to add corrections to the Oie style, largely contributing to forming a bases of today's kana calligraphy.
  95. "Nankaku sensei bunshu" (Collections of Nankaku's poetry) A total of 4 books, 40 volumes and 24 booklets
  96. "Nankaku sensei toukasho" (answers given to questions on poetry; published in 1734)
  97. "Nanko ubuyu no ido," which is said to be a water well for Nanko's first bath, is a few minutes walk away from his birthplace.
  98. "Nanori, Shimenawa-kiri, Himatsuri" is a series of annual events held from New Year's Eve through New Year's Day in Daio-cho, Shima City, Mie Prefecture.
  99. "Nanpo roku" (Nanpo record)
  100. "Nansanshi" in "Binsho" written by Kyoen KA (1751)
  101. "Nanso Satomi Hakkenden" (The story of eight samurai dogs and a princess of the Satomi family in Nanso region) by Bakin KYOKUTEI is often referred to as a typical piece of Kanzen Choaku.
  102. "Nanso Satomi Hakkenden" is a fantasy novel about eight youngsters (eight dog warriors) bound by a fateful connection in another world between Princess Fuse, a princess of the Satomi clan in Awa Province, and the god dog Yatsufusa, set in the late Muromachi period.
  103. "Nanso satomi hakkenden" (The story of eight dog samurai and a princess of Satomi family in Nanso region) was written after the success of this work.
  104. "Nanso satomi hakkenden" by Bakin KYOKUTEI
  105. "Nantoenkakushiron", published by Fuzanbo, 1899
  106. "Narabomoku-sekkai", written by Kodo MURAI in the mid-Edo period, contains the following description of Hayabuza-jinja Shrine.
  107. "Narita-ya" for Danjuro ICHIKAWA (the twelfth)
  108. "Narukami"
  109. "Naruto" (in which Tsukuyomi appears as a ninja)
  110. "National History Dictionary" published by Yoshikawa kobunkan.
  111. "Natsumatsuri" is a collective term for festivals observed in summer.
  112. "Nehan-gyo" volume 18, 梵行品 describes as follows:
  113. "Nejiri-Manpo" (a peculiar tunnel made up of bricks)
  114. "Nenju Gyoji Hisho" says that Prince Otomo 'became the crown prince and was enthroned.'
  115. "New Collection of Ancient and Modern Poetry" was compiled by order of Emperor Gotoba in the early Kamakura period.
  116. "New Modern-day Japanese-style Painter Sketch Collection 3, UEMURA Atsushi, Conversation with Birds" Japan Broadcast Publishing, 1992
  117. "New Yumiharizuki" (Volume 1 and 2 by Poplar Publishing Co., Ltd.) rewritten in a modern style by Nobuyuki MITAMURA also exists.
  118. "Newspapers" (1950): a collection of the National Museum of Modern Art in Kyoto.
  119. "Nezame monogatari emaki" (Picture Scroll of the Tale of Nezame) that was painted in the 12th century and is possessed by Yamato Bunka-kan (Nara City, Nara prefecture) is a beautiful emakimono covered in silver foil which is said to be the story of tragic love, and it is designated as a national treasure.
  120. "Ni-moto" was one of the producing methods of "Nanto moro-haku," the sake (Japanese rice wine) that had a reputation of having the highest quality and grade from the mid-Heian period to the end of the Muromachi period.
  121. "Nicchureki" (Dual History) describes Hozo as the founder of Suiyodo (a type of astrology).
  122. "Nichirokannokankoku", published by Hokubunkan, 1905
  123. "Nichiu-shi Kegisho" in particular, coupled with "Nikko's Yuikai Okibumi" (Nikko's last admonitions), has formed the basis of sanpo-sanki (unwritten rules concerning the faith) of Taiseki-ji Temple.
  124. "Night Talks of the venerable Mr. Sontoku Ninomiya" (Ninomiya-o Yawa) contains the following allegory of religious pluralism.
  125. "Night attacks and other such tactics are to be used in private conflicts between warriors."
  126. "Nigonsho" (A Treatise of Two Words)
  127. "Nihon Baibaiho [reprinted edition]" (Japanese purchase and sale law) (Shinsei-shuppan publication, 2001) ISBN 9784915995545
  128. "Nihon Gafu" consists of 66 "ketsu".
  129. "Nihon Gafu" is an anthology of poems written by Sanyo RAI.
  130. "Nihon Gafu" is the only book of his which was published while Sanyo was still alive, in1830.
  131. "Nihon Gaishi" describes a history of warrior rule in Japan, but some of the historical descriptions contradict with the preceding historical materials.
  132. "Nihon Inso" ("日本印叢")
  133. "Nihon Inso" by Useki YAMAMOTO
  134. "Nihon Jokaku Taikei" (Compendium of Japanese Castles) postulates that many mistakes have arisen due to the citation of these historical sources without sufficient examination of the original documents, and further secondary citations.
  135. "Nihon Kaika Shoshi" (Short History of Japanese Civilization), Iwanami Bunko, Academic paperback library, Kodansha Ltd.
  136. "Nihon Kaika no Seishitsu" (the Nature of Japanese Civilisation)
  137. "Nihon Koki" (Later Chronicle of Japan) says the Buddhist service of the thirty fifth days after death for Emperor Kanmu was held at Akishino-dera Temple and it was apparently deeply related with the imperial family.
  138. "Nihon Koki" (the Later Chronicles of Japan) also notes that this expedition suppressed as far as Hei-mura village.
  139. "Nihon Minpo Shokohen Kogi [reprinted edition]" (Japanese Civil Code: lecture on evidences) (Shinsei-shuppan publication, 2001) ISBN 9784915995576
  140. "Nihon Ojo Gokuraku-ki" (Japanese-version collection of memoirs of persons who became Buddha) refers to ojoden (stories of the attainment of rebirth in the Pure Land) compiled by YOSHISHIGE no Yasutane (year of birth unknown - 1002) in the middle Heian period.
  141. "Nihon Onmyodoshi Sosetsu" by Shuichi MURAYAMA compiles the text which was reprinted from the transcript possessed by Sonkeikaku-bunko with the addition of unique revision.
  142. "Nihon Ryoiki": collection of Buddhism stories edited by Kyokai
  143. "Nihon Sandai Jitsuroku" (The True History of Three Reigns of Japan) described Narihira as 'beautiful and graceful, and casual and easy,' the epitome of handsomeness.
  144. "Nihon Sandai Jitsuroku" (a history book written in the Heian period) describes in the article of December 2 in 883 that Sanukiotakeru-no-Mikoto and Sanukiinoki-no-kami were conferred the divine rank of the Junior Fifth Rank, Lower Grade, which suggests they are the deities of the shrine.
  145. "Nihon Sandai Jitsuroku" contains the most descriptions of the Rikkokushi.
  146. "Nihon Sandai Jitsuroku"(sixth of the six classical Japanese history texts)
  147. "Nihon Sandai Tenjin" is shortened to "Nihon San Tenjin."
  148. "Nihon Seiki" (16 volumes) that corresponds to "3 volumes of ki" is a history book focusing on the emperors, which was proof-read and published by Sanyo's pupil, Wasuke ISHIKAWA, after Sanyo's death.
  149. "Nihon Shakai Jii" (Classification of Japanese Society)
  150. "Nihon Shohogikai [reprinted edition]" (Commentary guide to the Japanese Commercial Code) (Shinsei-shuppan publication, 2001) ISBN 9784915995538
  151. "Nihon Shoki Ko" (Thoughts on Chronicles of Japan)
  152. "Nihon Shoki Tsusho"
  153. "Nihon Shoki" (Chronicles of Japan)
  154. "Nihon Shoki" contains articles relating to the establishment of numerous miyake (imperially controlled territories) in June 535 but the names of many of these miyake match surviving place names and their existence can be confirmed.
  155. "Nihon Shoki," the twelfth month of 603
  156. "Nihon Teienshi Taikei Complete Thirty-five Volumes" published between 1971 to 1976 by Shakai Shisosha.
  157. "Nihon Teienshi Zukan, Complete Twenty-six Volumes" published in 1936 to 1939 by Yukosha.
  158. "Nihon Tojo Rentoroku" (established in 1742)
  159. "Nihon Yakkyokuho Zuihan (Japanese Pharmacopeia Accompaniment)" written by Seitoku KASHIMURA and others, edited by Seitoku KASHIMURA and Jugoro ISE, asisted by Shokei SHIBATA in 1887
  160. "Nihon genho zenaku ryoiki" (set of three books of Buddhist stories) written in the Heian period vividly depicts the condition of the people living in the urban areas who became money-mad due to Suiko or were suffering from repayment.
  161. "Nihon genho zenaku ryoiki" (set of three books of Buddhist stories, written in the late 8th and early 9th century, usually referred to as the Nihon Ryouiki) describes the site of Prince Shotoku's residence and the place of Tojiko's residence.
  162. "Nihon isshi History Book" and "Unknown or Lost Writings of the Nihonkoki History Book" are the collections of the lost texts of Nihonkoki History Book, and with them as a basis the following books were published: "Japanese Historical Records Commentary," from Shueisha Inc., and "Academic Paperback Library," from Kodansha Ltd.
  163. "Nihon isshi" is a history book.
  164. "Nihon kengo hyakusen" (the 100 best swordsmen in Japan) written by Kiyoshi WATATANI shows the major disciples as follows, but some people doubt the list.
  165. "Nihon kodai bunka" (Ancient Japanese Culture)
  166. "Nihon no Isho oyobi Joko" (Design and Connection of Japan)
  167. "Nihon no Meien" (Famous Gardens of Japan) published in 1969 by Seibundo Shinkosha.
  168. "Nihon no Niwa (Meien, Sakutei, Sozaihen)" (Garden of Japan (Famous Gardens, Landscape Architecture, and Texture Volume) published in 1975 by Mainichi Shinbunsha (The Mainichi Newspapers).
  169. "Nihon oyobi Nihonjin" of Seikyo-sha competed with "Kokumin-no tomo (friend of the people)" published by Soho TOKUTOMI's Minyu-sha, and both won and shared popularity in the opinion world.
  170. "Nihon rinri shisoshi" (History of Japanese Ethical Thought)
  171. "Nihon seishinshi kenkyu" (A Study of the History of the Japanese Spirit)
  172. "Nihon shishu" is Japanese handmade embroidery made using silk thread.
  173. "Nihon-shoku restaurant" is a Japanese equivalent of English "Japanese Restaurant," which refers to the restaurant serving Japanese foods in countries and regions other than Japan,.
  174. "Nihonbana Ako kankame"
  175. "Nihongi Ryaku" (Summary of Japanese Chronologies) places the date as June 3, 892 but this text contains many errors in its descriptions of this period, and is said not to be a reliable source.
  176. "Nihongi Ryaku" is also helpful in better understanding the sections lost from "Nihonkoki" (Later Chronicle of Japan).
  177. "Nihongi kyoen waka" was established by collecting those waka (established in 943).
  178. "Nihongiryaku" and "Eiga Monogatari" claim she died at the age of 25.)
  179. "Nihonkoki" (Later Chronicle of Japan) is the only dependable historical source where the name of OE no Morogami appears.
  180. "Nihonkoki" (Later Chronicle of Japan), "Shoku Nihonkoki" (Later Chronicle of Japan Continued), "Nihon Sandai Jitsuroku" (Veritable Records of Three Reigns of Japan)", "Nihon Kiryaku" (The Abbreviated History of Japan) and tales and diaries are also important materials.
  181. "Nihonshi (The History of Japan) " written by Luis Frois describes Nobunaga's march to Kyoto with his many soldiers as follows:
  182. "Nihonshi" by Luis Frois describes the event as follows:
  183. "Nihonshi" written by Luis FROIS
  184. "Nihonshoki Shiki"丁本 (The Private Record of Chronicles of Japan) also said that the origin of Wa is unknown.
  185. "Nihonshoki"
  186. "Nihonshoki" (Chronicle of Japan)
  187. "Nihonshoki" (Chronicle of Japan) includes no further achievement of Hatayasu in it, but that of INUKAI no Ikimi as a general supporting this area instead.
  188. "Nihonshoki" (Chronicle of Japan), which recorded the details of the war, scarcely described the origin of the soldiers gathered up for the war, therefore, historians have been studying and discussing it for a long time.
  189. "Nihonshoki" (Chronicles of Japan)
  190. "Nihonshoki" (Chronicles of Japan) also contains similar praise, so he seems to have been recognized as an extraordinary man.
  191. "Nihonshoki" (Chronicles of Japan) described the reception of TAKATA no Niinomi in Suzuka County during Jinshin War, but his title was not written.
  192. "Nihonshoki" (Chronicles of Japan) describes that Takasaka no Okimi also served as Rusutsukasa.
  193. "Nihonshoki" (Chronicles of Japan) describes that Wakoku had constructed various defense facilities to strengthen the defenses.
  194. "Nihonshoki" (Chronicles of Japan) did not mention the promotions on February 21, but did describe the death of Dainagon Shokosan OTOMO no Miyuki March 3.
  195. "Nihonshoki" (Chronicles of Japan) does not specify him as a commander-in-chief, and therefore some scholars believe that it was Prince Takechi who had this role.
  196. "Nihonshoki" (Chronicles of Japan) doesn't describe that Prince Yamashiro is the child of Prince Shotoku.
  197. "Nihonshoki" (Chronicles of Japan) hardly has a text which mentions Takamanohara, and it can be seen only in the fourth alternate writing and the wafu-shigo (Japanese-style posthumous name) of 'Takamanohara hironohime no sumeramikoto,' which was given to Emperor Jito along with the successive emperors in 720.
  198. "Nihonshoki" (Chronicles of Japan) has a description that On hakase (SHOKU Shugen and SATSU Kokaku) existed in 691, and it is known that toraijin (people from overseas, especially from China and Korea, who settled in early Japan and introduced Continental culture to the Japanese) mainly assumed this post.
  199. "Nihonshoki" (Chronicles of Japan) includes this edict.
  200. "Nihonshoki" (Chronicles of Japan) refers to him as Seisei HAI, and describes as follows.
  201. "Nihonshoki" (Chronicles of Japan) says that Murayanokami was granted a shinkai (rank granted to Shinto gods) as credit for telling OTOMO no Fukei on the side of Oama no oji (Prince Oama) 'Guard Nakatsu Michi because the enemies are coming' during the Jinshin War in 673.
  202. "Nihonshoki" (Chronicles of Japan) says that she ran with bare feet swinging her hair and killed herself, and those who saw her grieved and moaned.
  203. "Nihonshoki" (Chronicles of Japan) states that a reki hakase (master of reki (calendar)) had come to Japan from Paekche during the era of the Emperor Kinmei.
  204. "Nihonshoki" (Chronicles of Japan), Seimu Records
  205. "Nihonshoki" (Chronicles of Japan), which describes the above story, does not state the reason why HADA no Kuma rode his horse wearing fundoshi (loincloth).
  206. "Nihonshoki" (The Chronicle of Japan)
  207. "Nihonshoki" Vol. 28, what is called 'Jinshinki' is the record of the whole year of 672, the first year of the reign of Emperor Tenmu, and the most of the description is about the Jinshin War.
  208. "Nihonshoki" also states this day was 'tsuitachi' or a day of the new moon, but as this relies on calendar rules and could not be calculated by the 'simple method' employed, it is likely that the Meiji Government didn't consider it in their calculations.
  209. "Nihonshoki" counted this incident as one of Emishi's tyrannies.
  210. "Nihonshoki" describes 'Kanete Mizen wo Shiroshimesu' which means 'he knew the things that would happen in the future.'
  211. "Nihonshoki" describes that Mino no Okimi and Ki no Katamaro were appointed to take Office of Todai-ji Temple Construction on December 17, 673February 1, 974 (表記の変更), suggesting that Takechidai-ji Temple is the present Daikandai-ji Temple.
  212. "Nihonshoki" describes the legend as below.
  213. "Nihonshoki" does not describe if OKISOME no Usagi was awarded or how he acted after the war.
  214. "Nihonshoki" does not have a description about the first kenzuishi, although "Suishu" does.
  215. "Nihonshoki" does not provide the design of clothes.
  216. "Nihonshoki" doesn't clearly mention about the reason but Ikimi presumably had to join the main battle line in Omi Province as the war situation was deteriorated.
  217. "Nihonshoki" is a history book written in a complete chronological order and all articles except Jindaiki are described in the style of year, month and date (shown by the Oriental zodiac).
  218. "Nihonshoki" only states 'Kuninomikonomochi-no-kami (provincial governor) MIYAKE no Muraji Iwatoko and Suke (assistant provincial governor) MIWA no Kimi Kobito' in the scene of receiving Prince Oama, and does not mention about which province's governor he was.
  219. "Nihonshoki" records many heresies in the form of notes which added to the main text.
  220. "Nihonshoki"(Chronicles of Japan):
  221. "Nihonshoki", on the other hand, describes the legend concerning Ashikamino kamami wakenomiko, but does not mention his name in the section on the pedigree record of YAMATO Takeru no Mikoto in 'Keiko-ki.'
  222. "Nihyakujuban Utai Mokuroku" is a sakushazuke that was written in June 1765 by Kanze Motoakira, 15th head of the Kanze School.
  223. "Nijo Jinya"
  224. "Nijo Shin-Yashiki" (Hideyoshi's before Jurakudai) of Hideyoshi HASHIBA (TOYOTOMI) of Nijo-jo Castle,
  225. "Nijo-Kawara Rakusho"
  226. "Nimaime" (a handsome man) & "Sanmaime" (a man of laughingstock)
  227. "Ninagawa Chikamoto Nikki" by Chikamoto NINAGAWA
  228. "Ninagawa Chikataka Nikki" by Chikataka NINAGAWA
  229. "Ningen Banji Kane no Yononaka" (Money Is Everything in This World) (1879)
  230. "Ningen Rinju Zukan (a reference book of people's death)"
  231. "Ningen ni totte Kagaku towa Nanika (What is the science for humans?)" (Chuko Shinsho, ISBN 412100132X)
  232. "Ningen no gaku to shite no rinrigaku" (Ethics as the Study of Man)
  233. "Ninpu Sessei Ryakko" (A brief regimen for pregnant women)
  234. "Nippo Jisho" (Japanese-Portuguese dictionary) defines goryosho as royal estates, or a king's private demesne and land.
  235. "Nippo jisho" (Japanese-Portuguese dictionary) published by a missionary of the Society of Jesus in 1603 contained an entry on 'shi-no-ko-sho.'
  236. "Nippon Hoso Kyokai" (for short, NHK, the Japan Broadcasting Corporation) also uses this term.
  237. "Nippon Kempo" (A combat sport based on traditional Japanese martial arts)
  238. "Nippon-ichi" (the best in Japan)
  239. "Niroku Shipo" shared the market with another gossip paper, "Manchoho," which was also specialized in the scandals of celebrity.
  240. "Nise Murasaki Inaka Genji" (The Tale of Genji during the Muromachi period) is an unfinished long gokan (bound-together volumes of illustrated books) written by Tanehiko RYUTEI.
  241. "Nise Murasaki Inaka Genji," bound illustrated books
  242. "Nishi-Honganji-bon Sanju-rokunin-kashu" (a national treasure) is famous as a masterpiece of calligraphy created around this time.
  243. "Nishiyama Ibun" (Memoirs of Nishiyama) mentions that young Mitsukuni was raised as a son of Mr. and Mrs. Miki.
  244. "Nissuiki" by Takayasu WASHINOO
  245. "Niwa Kokoro to Katachi" (Garden Heart and Shape) published in 1968 by Shakai Shinsosha (the mind of a society).
  246. "Niwa no Bi" (The beauty of gardens) published in 1942 by Daiichigeibunsha.
  247. "Niwa" was used to mean the Emperor from ancient times.
  248. "Nizaemon Kabuki," which was an independent performance by Nizaemon KATAOKA, XIII, commenced on August 19, 1962.
  249. "No label, device used to assist the aim, or similar sort is allowed on the bow."
  250. "No matter how many times he tries, he will never succeed in jumping onto that tree."
  251. "No one can avoid falling in love."
  252. "No signs of dreams are left when the day is dawning with voices of the birds over sekiji (way to barrier)."
  253. "Nobe suzume makie tebako cosmetic box" possessed by Kongo-ji Temple (Kawachinagano City) in Kawachinagano City, Osaka Prefecture was created in the 12th century, and it is designated as an important cultural property.
  254. "Noborigama" is a general term for several types of kiln.
  255. "Nobunaga KING OF ZIPANGU" (1992, NHK Taiga Drama - the leading actor was Kinnosuke HANAYAGI)
  256. "Nobunaga KING OF ZIPANGU" (1992, portrayed by Keiko IMAMURA)
  257. "Nobunaga KING OF ZIPANGU", (1992, NHK Taiga drama, Cast: Yasuo MIYATA)
  258. "Nobunaga ODA (TBS drama)" (created by TBS Inc., 1989. Cast: Hiroki MATSUKATA)
  259. "Nobunaga ODA (TV drama in 1994)" (created by TV Tokyo Corp., 1994. Cast: Masahiko TSUGAWA)
  260. "Nobunaga ODA" (1991, TBS Grand Historical Play Special - the leading actor was Goro OHASHI)
  261. "Nobunaga ODA" TV drama 1994 (1994, TV Tokyo Special 12 Hour Miniseries (which later became Spring Historical Play) - the leading actor was Masaki KYOMOTO)
  262. "Nobunaga Sengoku Omi" introduces two reasons for the disposing.
  263. "Nobunaga, KING OF ZIPANGU" (NHK Taiga Drama, 1992. Cast: Shinsuke ASHIDA)
  264. "Nobunaga-ki" (15 volumes) in the Ikeda Family Collection.
  265. "Nobutane-kyo Ki" by Nobutane NAKAMIKADO
  266. "Nochi-kagami" is a history book compiled by the Edo bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun) which covers the 15 generations of the Muromachi bakufu.
  267. "Noh wo irodoru monyo no sekai" (Noh design as adornment) written by Shiro NOMURA and Tetsuro KITAMURA (Hinoki Shoten: December 1997) ISBN 4827909458
  268. "Nohgaku zuiso, Kido kanwa" (Essay on Noh play: An idle talk at Ki-do Hall): Sekizenkan, 1938
  269. "Nohon Sakusha Chumon" is a sakushazuke released in 1524.
  270. "Nohonshoki" (Chronicles of Japan) criticized these moves saying that the Soga clan was exceeding its authority.
  271. "Noin shu" includes Zotoka (poetry exchanged between a man and a woman) about his leaving the capital as Tsushima no Kami and elegies on his death.
  272. "Noka" (Farm House) (Higasa no aru Fukei [Landscape with a Parasol])
  273. "Norioki-kyo Ki" by Norioki YAMASHINA
  274. "Norito (Shinto prayer) of Otono-hogai" of "Engishiki" (codes and procedures on national rites and prayers) describes that, in particular, Toyoukebime-no-kami as Inadama with a note that it is also commonly known as Ukano-mitama.
  275. "Noritoki-kyo Ki" by Noritoki YAMASHINA
  276. "Northern Court" (or Northern Dynasty) is also a general term used to refer to the dynasties of five kings that flourished in northern China during China's Northern and Southern Dynasties period.
  277. "Northern Court" refers to the Imperial Court of the Jimyoin lineage, located in Kyoto, that existed during Japan's Nanbokucho (Northern and Southern Courts) period.
  278. "Not forgetting the kindness of Mida, who decided that we could go to Heaven long time ago, when achieving enlightenment is what faith is about.
  279. "Nozarashi Kiko" (Journal of Bleached Bones in a Field) is a travel record by Basho MATSUO, haikai (seventeen-syllable verse) poet in the mid-Edo Period.
  280. "Nude Sitting"
  281. "Nuninseibai" was the extreme of their spirit, which meant that any betrayal and escape was strictly prohibited.
  282. "Nuta" which is the dish made by seasoning sea foods or vegetables with vinegared miso is also a kind of namasu.
  283. "Nyakuichioji" is a god (Shinto) from syncretism of Shinto and Buddhism.
  284. "Nyonin Kinsei (No Women Admitted)" means forbiddance for women to enter shrines and temples, reijo (sacred ground), ceremonial sites and others, as well as the limitation to unobstructed cultivation and worship by men.
  285. "Nyonin Sozo (Creation of Women) The Series on Feminism" (Ozorasha)
  286. "Nyorai Nishu Eko-mon"
  287. "Nyorai Nishu Ekomon"
  288. "Nyorai nishu ekomon"
  289. "Nyoraie" is used as an abbreviation.
  290. "Nyugakushinron" (a comprehensive piece of Banri HOASHI's Confucian work)
  291. "Nyushutsu Nimon Geju (Nyushutsu Nimon Ge)"
  292. "Nyushutsu Nimonge (Nyushutsu Nimongeju)"
  293. "Nyushutsu nimon Ge" (hymns on the two gates, entrance and exit)
  294. "O-Harima" for Kichiemon NAKAMURA (the first) whose yago is Harima-ya
  295. "O-Matsushima" for Nizaemon KATAOKA (the thirteenth) whose yago is Matsushima-ya
  296. "O-Narikoma" for Utaemon NAKAMURA (the sixth) whose yago is Narikoma-ya
  297. "O-dokei" (literally, 'big clock') for Hikosaburo BANDO (the sixth) who had been known as a collector of the clock and watch
  298. "OAHSPE" (pronounced in various ways, such as oafuspe and oah-supu)
  299. "OE no Koremitsu"
  300. "OMURA Masujiro" by Kiyoshi TAN, Matsuno Shoten, 1999
  301. "OMURA Masujiro" by Toshio ITOYA, Chuo Koronsha, 1989
  302. "Obake" (お化け) (also "henge") refers to something or someone that/who has changed significantly from its/their proper state.
  303. "Obake" means kinds of divine spirits, yokai and kaibutsu, which are also called 化け (bake), 化け物 (bakemono), 大化け (obake) and 化生 (kesho).
  304. "Obaku Ingen Zenji Untoshu" (Collection of Ingen's Poem) one volume
  305. "Obaku Shingi" (Obaku Monastic Regulations)
  306. "Obaku gaiki" (1720)
  307. "Obaku-shingi" (Obaku code of conduct)
  308. "Obakusan-jishi" (History of Manpuku-ji on Mt. Obaku), one volume
  309. "Objectivization" is never simple nor absolute as it is assumed.
  310. "Obon (the Bon festival)" means a series of events to worship the souls of ancestors held in Japan on and around July 15th of the old Japanese luni-solar calendar.
  311. "Ochikubo monogatari" (The Tale of Ochikubo) is a tale of Japan's middle ages, which reportedly originated around the end of the tenth century.
  312. "Ochikubo monogatari" is a tale of from Japan's Middle Ages that precedes "Genji Monogatari" (The Tale of Genji) and is also mentioned in "Makura no Soshi" (the Pillow Book).
  313. "Oda Nobunaga", (1994, Over 12 hour-long TV drama (later called the new year special samurai TV drama) created by TV Tokyo, Cast: Kin'ya KITAOJI)
  314. "Oden" is a dish originating from "Nikomidengaku," in which ingredients used for dengaku are boiled instead of roasting.
  315. "Odoi," earthworks for defence and potection from a flood, in Kyoto was also an archetypal sogamae with a total length of 22.4km and its structural remnants can be seen.
  316. "Odoma kanjin kanjin anhitota cha yokashu yokasha yoka obi yoka kimon"
  317. "Oedo no Hana Nigiwai Soga"
  318. "Oeiki"
  319. "Oera Linda Book" (also called "Oera-Linda Chronicle")
  320. "Ofumi"
  321. "Ofumi" is not read.
  322. "Ogaguro" (tooth black) is a term used by the aristocracy in Japan.
  323. "Ogi" designed in a way that people can fold is called 'Sensu,' while people cannot fold is called 'Uchiwa fan.'
  324. "Ogon no Hibi" (Golden days) (1978, portrayed by Yoko SHIMADA)
  325. "Ogon no Hibi"(The Golden Days) (NHK Taiga drama series, starring Seinosuke NAKAMURA the First).
  326. "Ogotooshio-no-kami, Ohogotooshiwo-no-kami" is a god (Shinto) appearing in Japanese Mythology.
  327. "Ogozen" in Toro shinji of Iyahiko-jinja Shrine, Yahiko-mura, Nigata Prefecture
  328. "Ogura Hyakunin Isshu" ("The Ogura's Sequence of One Hundred Poems by One Hundred Poets")
  329. "Ogura Hyakunin Isshu" selects the characteristic poets of that period such as Priest Saigyo, Priest Jakuren, and a famous bushi MINAMOTO no Sanetomo.
  330. "Oh, how extraordinary you were. You favored extraordinary things and have done extraordinary deeds. But I wanted you to die ordinarily on a tatami mat."
  331. "Oh-sama."
  332. "Ohako" (one's forte)
  333. "Ohaku Mondo" (Ohaku dialogue or Niino [Arai - Nonomiya] dialogue) was a collection of dialogues in which Sadamoto replied to the questions asked by Hakuseki ARAI.
  334. "Ohana Hanshichi Kaicho Riyaku no Mekuriai" (1778): the first book of Kyoden
  335. "Ohirumenomuchi (a woman who worships the god of the sun)" or "Tanabatatsume."
  336. "Oi! Ryoma" written by Tetsuya TAKEDA, illustrated by Yu KOYAMA
  337. "Oishinbo" (Persons who like delicious dishes) by Tetsu KARIYA: in its 20th volume
  338. "Oita Barley Shochu" has been registered as a regional collective trademark.
  339. "Ojarumaru, Prince Mackaroo"
  340. "Ojo Raisan Ge (Ojo Raisan)"
  341. "Ojo Raisan" (Ojo Raisan Ge), 1 volume
  342. "Ojoraisan (Ojoraisange)"
  343. "Ojoraisan-ge" (Hymns of Birth in the Pure Land)
  344. "Ojoyoshu"
  345. "Ojoyoshu" (The Essentials of Salvation)
  346. "Ojoyoshu" (The Essentials of Salvation), written in 985 by Genshin (942 - 1017), a disciple of Ryogen (912 ? 985) apprentice had an important part in the further development of the Jodo sect.
  347. "Ojoyoshu" preached rules for seeing Amida Nyorai and specific methods for entering Jodo upon death, and was extremely easy to understand and practical and was considered the basis of nenbutsu thinking that was widely read by the ordinary public as well.
  348. "Oka-dera Temple" is a jigo coming from the place-name, while "Ryugai-ji Temple" is a hogo (a Buddhist name).
  349. "Okagami"
  350. "Okagami" (the Great Mirror)
  351. "Okagami" (the Great Mirror) contains an erroneous description that Prince Otomo became Emperor Tenmu, and there is a question about its reliability as a historical document.
  352. "Okagami" (the Great Mirror) is called "Yotsugi Monogatari" (The Tales of Yotsugi) in that the story is progressed through the conversation between a 190 year-old okina (old man) named OYAKE no Yotsugi and a 180 year-old okina named NATSUYAMA no Shigeki.
  353. "Okagami" described that Michitaka had drinking companions such as FUJIWARA no Naritoki and FUJIWARA no Asateru, and together with them he once got drunk and took off his eboshi (formal headwear for court nobles) and exposed his bare head in public.
  354. "Okawa-jinja Shrine" is a shrine in Okawa, Maizuru City, Kyoto Prefecture.
  355. "Okechimyaku"
  356. "Okimi has changed the deep-soaking rice field, in which even a red-haired horse could sink up to its belly, into a great city, because he is a god."
  357. "Okimi wa kami ni shima seba midutori no sudaku minuma wo miyako to nashitsu" (大君は神にしませば赤駒の腹這う田居を都となしつ)
  358. "Okina" Masks
  359. "Okinawashiryaku" (Brief history of Okinawa) and "Okinawashi (Ryukushi)" (History of Okinawa [History of Ryukyu]) are considered as his principal literary works of history.
  360. "Okuiri" (the second edition), a commentary by FUJIWARA no Teika, says that the title is, 'Ubasoku, also called Hashihime,' while the Oshima-bon manuscript, which is considered the best Aobyoshi-bon manuscript, states that the name of this chapter is 'Ubasoku.'
  361. "Okuni to Gohei" (Okuni and Gohei) written by Junichiro TANIZAKI
  362. "Okuribi" is one of the events observed in Bon festivals to usher out from this mortal world to the other world those spirits of the dead that had once returned to their old homes during the Bon period.
  363. "Old Records of Japan" (May 477)
  364. "Omaetachi no Ojiisama" (Your Grandfather)
  365. "Omedeto gozaimasu" (congratulations), applause
  366. "Omi Hakkei" (Eight Views of Omi).
  367. "Omi Yochishiryaku" mentioned that 'Kazuuji was on a branch line of Yamazaki clan in Sasaki family and was born in this place, Taki.'
  368. "Omine Okugake-michi (paths)" is the road of ascetic practices leading to Kumano Sanzan (three major shrines, Kumano-Hongu-Taisha Shrine, Kumano-Hayatama-Taisha Shrine and Kumano-Nachi-Taisha Shrine) and is one of Kumanokodo Road.
  369. "Omisoka" (New Year's Eve) means the last day of a year.
  370. "Omodaka-ya" for Ennosuke ICHIKAWA (the third)
  371. "Omoheki mikashira no yuki wo uchiharai kienusakini to isogu kokoro wo"
  372. "Omoidasu koto nado" (Remembrances) by Soseki NATSUME, October 1910 - April 1911
  373. "Omokage" (Vestiges) (summer appendix of "Kokumin no tomo," translated by Shinseisha, 1889).
  374. "Omokage" (Vestiges) had a great impact on the poetry world of Meiji, while "Sokkyo Shijin" (Improvising Poet) appealed to Meiji period literary men with its flowing elegant sentences, to the extent a lot of young literary enthusiasts (for example, Hakucho MASAMUNE) toured each region of Italy with the book in hand.
  375. "Omoto Shinyu" is a collection of literary work in which Ofudesaki (the Holy Scriptures of Omoto) was edited.
  376. "Omugaeshi bunbu no futamichi" (parroting the double path of literary and military arts) (1789) by Harumachi KOIKAWA
  377. "On the other hand, the Imperial Army (Minamoto clan) had merely one to two thousand cavalrymen."
  378. "Once I discussed about civilization with someone and when I said, 'The west is barbaric,' he retorted by saying, 'No, it is civilized'and, hence, we started to argue.
  379. "One Planet under a Groove Hip Hop and Contemporary Art"
  380. "One million people" is an approximate figure based on the retroactive inclusion of several elements of society such as the samurai households, Jisha-gata (those working for shrines and temples including Shinto priests and Buddhist monks), and ostracized castes who were not included in the original population census.
  381. "One person is connected to an infinite past and an infinite future."
  382. "Ongyoku Goon" (Songs with Shamisen (a three-stringed Japanese banjo) accompaniment and Five sounds)
  383. "Oni -Revolt in 2889-"
  384. "Oni no ho" is a ho (round-necked robe worn by members of nobility and the imperial court) of sokutai (traditional ceremonial court dress) costume, worn by a crown prince in the rituals.
  385. "Oni no sei" (the system of securing court ranking for sons or grandsons of high-ranking nobles)
  386. "Oni no sei" was a system that guaranteed a certain level of court rank for descendants of high-ranking nobles.
  387. "Oni no sei," which was based on the Chinese Ritsuryo System, had a narrow range of qualification, and the rank given was high compared with the Chinese one.
  388. "Oni to Hito to - Nobunaga to Mitsuhide" by Taichi SAKAIYA
  389. "Oni wa uchi" is shouted.
  390. "Oni wa uchi, Fuku wa soto (In with ogres! Out with fortune!)" is shouted.
  391. "Oni" (medium-length stories) (Juko NISHIMURA)
  392. "Onigawara" is a famous title of kyogen whose story is that a certain daimyo (Japanese feudal lord) recalls his wife whom he has left in his home province when he sees onigawara.
  393. "Onikiri maru (Ogre Slayer)"
  394. "Oninki"
  395. "Onisaburo DEGUCHI," 1871? - January 19, 1948, was the practical founder of a new religion 'Omoto,' who laid out its teachings.
  396. "Onita-no-boshi" (Kimiko AMAN)
  397. "Onitaiji (Oni extermination)" (Chisato MORITAKA)
  398. "Onjo-ji" and "Shakuhachi" bamboo flower vases
  399. "Onmyo Taisenki" (The Chronicles of the Great Onmyo Battle" (Written by Wiz)
  400. "Onmyo no miyako" (The Onmyo Capital) (Soichiro WATARASE)
  401. "Onmyoji " (NHK Drama D Mode) - Adapted as a TV drama from the novel of the same title by Baku YUMEMAKURA.
  402. "Onmyoji (Comics)" (Reiko OKANO) - Adapted to comics from the novel of the same title by Baku YUMEMAKURA.
  403. "Onmyoji (Movie)" "Onmyoji II" (Directed by Yojiro TAKITA) - Adapted for the movies from novels by Baku YUMEMAKURA).
  404. "Onmyoji (Novel)" (Baku YUMEMAKURA)
  405. "Onmyoji Abe no Seimei ~Oto Ayakashikitan~" (Fuji Television Network) - Adapted to the TV drama from the comics by Yoko IWASAKI.
  406. "Onmyoji Yomatobatsuhime" - Performed by Nozomi ANDO.
  407. "Onna Hyakunin Isshu" (Women's Hyakunin Isshu)
  408. "Onna Onmyoji Series" (Produced by Kuki (Adult Videos)) - including some 'R' rated videos.
  409. "Onna Taikoki" (1981, NHK Taiga Drama - the leading actor was Takahashi TSUMURA)
  410. "Onna namazu"
  411. "Onna-taikoki" (Female Imperial Adviser) (1981, portrayed by Mayumi OKA)
  412. "Onnagoroshi Abura no Jigoku" (The Woman-killer and the Hell of Oil) in 1721
  413. "Onnagoroshi Abura no Jigoku" is a play created by Monzaemon CHIKAMATSU, and has been performed at ningyo joruri (traditional Japanese puppet theater).
  414. "Onokami" literally means that the god is a male divine.
  415. "Onriedo (also called Enriedo)," a term associated with the Jodo (Pure Land) sect, is often used to express an antithesis with Gongujodo (seeking rebirth in the Pure).
  416. "Onriedo-Gongujodo" was used by Ieyasu TOKUGAWA for his Uma-jirushi (commanders' flag) during the Sengoku Period (the Warring States period).
  417. "Ontosai Shinsen" in Ontosai Festival of Suwa-taisha Shrine, Suwa City, Nagano Prefecture
  418. "Ooku (TV Drama) produced in 1983, drama content" (1983, Fuji Television, Yoshinobu performed by Gaku YAMAMOTO)
  419. "Ooku (TV Drama) produced in 2003, drama content" (2003, Fuji Television, Yoshinobu performed by Ginnojo YAMAZAKI)
  420. "Ooku (TV Drama) produced in1968, drama content" (1968, Fuji Television, Yoshinobu performed by Shigeru AMACHI"
  421. "Open letter" from students
  422. "Opinion on the expansion of Japan" (1924)
  423. "Or they consider Yugen as a vague feeling of sadness."
  424. "Orategama" (An Explanation of the Basic Thoughts of Hakuin in Plain Language)
  425. "Order" here is according to the line up of the utensils by the distance from the tea.
  426. "Orietemo kokoro yurusuna yamazakura sasou arashino hukimokososure"
  427. "Origin of Christianity and Another Work" (Iwanami Bunko, Iwanami Shoten)
  428. "Original records of Baekje" (March 509, July 513, March 515, December 531 and April 544)
  429. "Orochi" (Serpent) was then released as the second film produced by Bantsuma Productions on November 20, 1925 with "Gishi to Kyokaku" (Loyal Retainer and Knight-errant), directed by Shozo Makino and shot in the Omuro Movie Studio owned by Makino.
  430. "Orokugushi Kiso no Adauchi" (1806)
  431. "Oryoshi" was a ryoge no kan (official posts outside of the Ritsuryo code) under the Japanese Ritsuryo system (ancient centralized government system based on the Ritsuryo code).
  432. "Osaka ni au ya otome o michi toeba tada niha norazu tagimaji o noru" (In Osaka, when I met a girl whom I asked for directions, she did not show me a direct route but the Tagima-ji Route).
  433. "Osaka-jo no Onna" (Woman in Osaka-jo Castle" (1970, Fuji Television, portrayed by Kaoru YACHIGUSA)
  434. "Oseifukko" refers to a country once ruled by a monarch before the monarchy was abolished by coups or civil wars, but then restored its monarchy for some reason.
  435. "Oshihinotsutae Tensonki"
  436. "Oshimodoshi"
  437. "Oshioki Ruireishu" was a compilation of the Hyogisho (reports) created by Hyojosho in this regard.
  438. "Oshirasama" (also written おしらさま, お白様, オシラ様, オシラサマ) is a god of the home (Shinto) worshipped in the Tohoku region of Japan, generally considered the god of silkworm, god of agriculture, and god of horses.
  439. "Oshomotsu-kata nikki" (literally, a shomotsu officers' diary) of 225 volumes in total was a job record of shomotsu-bugyo from 1706 to 1857.
  440. "Oshu Gosannen Ki" and "Gosannen Kassen Ekotoba" (picture scrolls of the Later Three Year's War) of the Jowa edition
  441. "Oshu Gosannen Ki" was included in the 20th volume of "Gunsho Ruiju"(Collection of historical documents compiled by Hokiichi HANAWA) and its preface was described as follows.
  442. "Osome Goku" in the Kasuga Wakamiya Onmatsuri Festival of Kasuga-taisha Shrine, Nara City, Nara Prefecture
  443. "Osukina fuku wa" (What dress do you like?)
  444. "Ote wo haishaku"
  445. "Ote wo haishaku" (please lend me your hands)
  446. "Other sects recommend a painted image rather than myogo, a wooden image rather than a painted image. Our sect recommend a painted image rather than a wooden image, myogo rather than a painted image."
  447. "Oto no miya Asahi no Yoroi" (Imperial Prince Moriyoshi's Suppression of Rokuhara Rebels) => "Migawari ondo" (The Scapegoat in the Circle)
  448. "Otoayakashikitan" (Yoko IWASAKI)
  449. "Otofu-shugi" (the tofu principle: like tofu, which is loved by everybody and used in both high class food and home cuisine, the Shigeyama people willingly performed their Kyogen anywhere they were asked to) was established as the Sengoro SHIGEYAMA family precept in Masashige's generation.
  450. "Otogi zoshi"
  451. "Otogizoshi" Shincho Bunko (books published by SHINCHOSHA Publishing Co., Ltd.) (Commentary: Takeo OKUNO) ISBN 4-10-100607-5
  452. "Otogizoshi" was one of them.
  453. "Otokomoji Soga Monogatari"
  454. "Otokotachi no Yamato/YAMATO" (The men's Yamato): movie released in 2005
  455. "Otomoshu" were a group of busho (military commander) attendants who proceeded to the ancient capital of Kyoto from Kamakura and devoted themselves to raising Shogun Takauji ASHIKAGA's army.
  456. "Otosan Sokkuri" or "…daime Sokkuki "(you are just like your father or just like the …th); this kakegoe is to cheer when a young actor challenges to play a role in which a deceased star actor had made a hit, however, it is usually used to criticize performances for poverty of originality.
  457. "Otose" refers to two things; 1) a title of a novel written by Kaoru FUNAYAMA, which describes the Kogo incident (Inada uproar), and 2) a title of a drama created by NHK based on the novel.
  458. "Ototsuka" means a residence built on unlevel land, and the building and garden are built on a slope of the mountain.
  459. "Otowa-ya" for Kikugoro ONOE (the seventh)
  460. "Otsu Enpawa Net", meaning the network that empowers the Otsu community, by Faculty of Sociology (in fiscal Heisei 19)
  461. "Otsu Junkichi"
  462. "Otsu Miyage Domo no Matahei Meiga no Sukedachi," bound illustrated books
  463. "Our Enemy is in the Honno-ji Temple" is allegedly the phrase uttered by Mitsuhide AKECHI, busho (Japanese military commander) in the Warring States period, during the Honnoji Incident.
  464. "Outadokoro Onuta poetry" of "Kokin Wakashu" (A Collection of Ancient and Modern Japanese Poetry) describes four kinds: Sakaki, Kudzu, archery (a weapon), and Shaku (ladle).
  465. "Outline of History of Western Philosophy" (Reconstructed by Noriyuki MAKINO, Publisher Michitani)
  466. "Oyamato Jinja Chushinjo" (records of shrines in ancient Japan) reports the enshrined deities to be Omononushi and the two Karakami deities Okuninushi and Sukunabikona (these are the three deities enshrined at Kango-jinja Shrine).
  467. "Oyayubi nigiri" technique (the way to turn over sushi with thumbs)
  468. "Oyoroi" (large armor) is one type of Japanese armor.
  469. "Oyudono no Ue no Nikki" (The Imperial Court Journal) dated October 21, 1534, mentions that Yoshitaka OUCHI asked Emperor Gonara to grant an official court rank to 'A Mr. Oe,' following a precedent in the Oei era.
  470. "Oze Yusen mae" stop of Gifu Bus "Takano Route".
  471. "Oze Yusen mae" stop of junkai bus (town area) "Sejiri-Senbiki Route".
  472. "Oze Yusen mae" stop of junkai bus (wide area) "Wakakusa-go".
  473. "Painting of egret" by Joki
  474. "Panulirus," the scientific name of Ise ebi, is the anagram of Palinurus belonging to Palimuridae, and its species name "japonicus" means 'Japanese.'
  475. "Peacefulness through a Bowl of Tea" (Tankosha Publishing Co., Ltd.)
  476. "Pebbles gather to form a rock" in the latter half reflects knowledge of the period when the Kokin-Wakashu was compiled and the idea that sand and pebbles gather together to form a rock and existence of pebbles were thought as evidence of this idea.
  477. "People named him Master Saemon."
  478. "Personal Relations in a Vertical Society: A theory of Homogeneous Society" by Chie NAKANE, Kodansha Gendai Shinsho, 1967
  479. "Philippine Islands"(1877, published in the second volume of "Association for Japanese Studies Collection of Papers - Chinese, Tatars, and Indochinese")
  480. "Philosophy of Religion" (Iwanami Shoten)
  481. "Philosophy of Religion, " "Introductory Lectures on Philosophy of Religion," and "Time and Eternity" are collectively called 'Philosophy of Religion Trilogy.'
  482. "Photo Mandala" is a photographic article that highlights rare photographs.
  483. "Picture Book of a Hundred Stories" (a book about strange stories written in the Edo period) says the wind god is a noxious vapor.
  484. "Pictures of Children in Chosen Tsushinshi" included the scene in which a person in a town sought kigo (signing in the present days) for a child who rode a horse, showing that the general public were easily accessible to persons in the envoy.
  485. "Pine Trees" is an ink painting on a pair of six-folded screens, and Tohaku HASEGAWA's best known work.
  486. "Place Names in Japanese History: Place Names of the City of Kyoto" Heibonsha
  487. "Please light it by yourself and return it to me."
  488. "Please put on this kyokatabira."
  489. "Poetry anthology of Akiko Yosano" (Iwanami bunko)
  490. "Poppo Land" Fukuchiyama Railway Hall
  491. "Poppo Land" Fukuchiyama Railway Hall is a railway exhibition pavilion in Fukuchiyama City, Kyoto Prefecture.
  492. "Poppo Land" Fukuchiyama Railway Hall is the museum concerning 'city of railroad.'
  493. "Portrait of Kenkado KIMURA", in 1802, important cultural heritage, Osaka Municipal Museum of Art
  494. "Posts of government officials who handle public administration and military affairs are succeeded by heredity."
  495. "Prepare for my arrival." To this, Yoshimura lied, saying "We will send you an envoy once the preparation has been made," and sent an assassin after him.
  496. "Priests of Negoro-ji Temple such as Sugibo, Niobo, and Kishiwada traveled around the Kanto region to teach gun manufacturing but today everyone has a gun."
  497. "Prime Tortoise of the Record Bureau" compiled in Tang China describes that 'in the fourth month of the 22nd year of Kaigen era (734), the envoys came from Japan and presented the emperor with 200 rolls of thick silk fabric called Mino no ashiginu and another 200 rolls of thick silk fabric called Mizuori no ashiginu.'
  498. "Public hearings on National Foundation Day" were held concurrently in Sendai City, Tokyo, Osaka city, and Hiroshima City as the fifth meeting on October 24 of the same year.
  499. "Puroshia Gakkou Kisoku (Prussia School regulations)" written by Adalbert FALK, translated by Shokei SHIBATA, published by the Ministry of Education in 1877
  500. "Qi Min Yao Shu" (the ancient Chinese agricultural texts) in China around 500 stated the manufacturing method of hishio similar to Japanese soy-sauce today.
  501. "R.O.D.: Read or Die" (An OVA series sold from 2001 to -2002.
  502. "Rajomon no oni" or "Rashomon no oni" is an ogre who was said to have lived at Rajo-mon Gate, the main gate of Heiankyo (the ancient capital of Japan in current Kyoto).
  503. "Rakan Inpu"("羅漢印譜")
  504. "Rakan Inpu"("羅漢印譜"), a famous Inpu (compilation of seal marks) edited by Chikko, includes Kanzan's masterpiece.
  505. "Raku" bus
  506. "Rakusho" (parodies) were similar in nature with slightly longer passages than those in rakushu.
  507. "Rakutenron" (A Study of Optimism)
  508. "Randai Inshu" (1920)
  509. "Rangaku Kotohajime" (The Beginning of Dutch Studies) is memoirs written by Genpaku SUGITA at the age of 83 in 1815, who was thinking back on to the pioneer days of Dutch studies and sent to Gentaku OTSUKI.
  510. "Rangaku Kotohajime" also included anecdotes of his contemporaries, including Gennai HIRAGA, Hoshu KATSURAGAWA, Seian TATEBE, Gentaku OTSUKI, Genshin UDAGAWA, and Sanpaku INAMURA.
  511. "Rangaku Kotohajime" starts with Japan's encounter with the West in the late Sengoku Period, and went on describing the beginning of Dutch medicine in Japan and the study of Dutch language by Konyo AOKI and Genjo NORO.
  512. "Rankadokiwa" in 1849
  513. "Ranpu no Moto nite" was a series published in the magazine "Shin Engei" (New Theater Arts) under the title of 'Suginishi Monogatari' (A Past Story) from 1920 to 1922 and from 1924 to 1925.
  514. "Ranyaku Bunryo ko"
  515. "Rashomon" is a novel written by Ryunosuke AKUTAGAWA early in his career.
  516. "Rebel army" at the end of the Edo period
  517. "Rebel army" during the Meiji period
  518. "Recent Trend in Economics and Cathedral Socialism"
  519. "Reconciliation (A Novel)"
  520. "Record of OMURA Masujiro-sensei" by Minejiro MURATA, Matsuno Shoten, 2001
  521. "Record of the Decline of Mochiuji Ashikaga"
  522. "Records by Nakamura Castle (Shimotsuke Province) and Nakamura-jinja shrine"
  523. "Records of Baekje" (May 247, March 250, April 277, in 294 and 476)
  524. "Red Scorpion"
  525. "Regarding exceptions in law which is enforced on Karafuto" was abolished, in other words, Karafuto-Cho was incorporated into Japan proper (naichi).
  526. "Reibo," "Sanya," "Tsuru-no-sugomori," and the like are representative names of honkyoku; however, depending on the piece, more than ten versions of some pieces have been passed down to the present, each of which has a different melody.
  527. "Rekishi Kaido - Roman eno Tobira" (Historic Roads -- A Door to Romantic Adventures): TV series
  528. "Relatives and friends again laugh at me, and I am in dead end, with escape strategies eluding me again."
  529. "Religions of Japan" describes religions in Japan.
  530. "Religious Services at Home," Zoshindo Publishing Co., Ltd, 1944
  531. "Renshou Mirror" - 614, unknown
  532. "Rental Magica" (Makoto SANDA)
  533. "Rental Magica" (Written by Makoto SANDA)
  534. "Reprint of Monthly Mingei" was published by Fuji shuppan Publishers in 2008.
  535. "Resistance to the Standard" (1960): a collection of the National Museum of Modern Art in Kyoto.
  536. "Rihaku Sekitokuko", the letter written by Rihaku, who was the ancient, great poet in China (owned by Omiya Library).
  537. "Rikkokushi" represents six national historical books which were compiled by the Japanese nation under the ritsuryo codes in ancient times.
  538. "Rikusho Exhibition" was held (by Sao WATANABE).
  539. "Rikyu manju" appears as a very unpalatable manju in "Chanoyu", one of Enso Gohyaku Banashi (500 rakugo-stories of Enso) of rakugo storyteller Sanyutei Enso.
  540. "Rikyu" (produced by Shochiku Co. Ltd. in 1989)
  541. "Rin" (輪) means chakram, a throwing weapon in ancient India.
  542. "Rinjizoyaku" is a collective term for the odd-job tasks that kokuga (provincial government office) obliged local farmers to perform as a kind of tax payable in labor or in kind.
  543. "Rinrigaku" (Ethics), is comprised of three volumes (the revised version has two volumes; the Iwanami Bunko version has four volumes)
  544. "Rinsho Yakusetsu (The Theory of Clinical Drugs)" written by Shuji NAGASAKA, edited by Jyugoro ISE and Shokei SHIBATA in 1884
  545. "Rishu-kyo" is characterized by teachings based on the idea of a pure human nature, which assumes that people's activities are naturally pure.
  546. "Rishu-kyo" is composed of 17 chapters except the Introduction in the beginning and Rutsu (circulation of Buddhism teachings) at the end.
  547. "Rishu-kyo" is the Buddhist scriptures of Esoteric Buddhism, which is Part Six of 'Kongocho-kyo' (Vajrasekhara Sutra).
  548. "Rishu-kyo" is the abbreviation for 'Taira kinko fuko shinji sanmaya kei' (the Sutra preaching on a state of Buddhahood in which it is realized that great pleasure is permanent like diamond, not vanity but real) or 'Hannya haramita rishubon.'
  549. "Rissho Ankoku Ron" (On Securing the Peace of the Land by Establishing True Teachings of Buddhism) written by Honami Kosetsu
  550. "Rissho jikoku ron"
  551. "Ritsubo Shidai" (Joun Gairyaku) says 'he was enthroned on December 5' in the 10th year of Emperor Tenchi.
  552. "Road of God," Society of Shinto Religion, 1969
  553. "Roen KATAOKA" is a name which has been used by several Kabuki (a traditional form of drama and music performed by male actors) actors.
  554. "Rogin botanmon kabin" (Rogin (three copper with one silver ratio) Vase with a peony flower design)
  555. "Rogin chomon kaki" (Rogin Flower Vase with Butterfly Shapes)
  556. "Rogin choso kabin" (Rogin Flower Vase with a bird shape)
  557. "Rogin gyokuso kabin" (Rogin Flower Vase with a Sphere Shape)
  558. "Rogin yoji kabin" (Rogin Flower Vase with sheep ear shapes)
  559. "Rogin 熏鑪"
  560. "Roji no Hosomichi" (Narrow Alley) (Shunyodo, 1919)
  561. "Rojin zatsuwa" introduces the following words as Mitsuhide's.
  562. "Rokaku Sansui-zu" (Landscape of High Buildings) on a pair of six-panel folding screens, ink and light-colored painting on paper, painted by Shohaku SOGA
  563. "Rokkasen" is, however, the term that was given later.
  564. "Rokudai Shojiki" (or "Rokudai Shoshiki") is a historic tale written in chronological form in the early Kamakura Period of Japan.
  565. "Rokudai shojiki"(Record of the Triumphs of Six Imperial Generations): it claims the Jokyu Rebellion was a result of the fact that the retired Emperor Gotoba was an immoral 'wicked king.'
  566. "Rokudai" refers to six emperors of Takakura, Antoku, Gotoba, Tsuchimikado, Juntoku, and Gohorikawa (togin [the emperor reigning at that time]) but does not include the dethroned Emperor Kujo (Emperor Chukyo).
  567. "Rokudan no Shirabe" is a masterpiece of danmono.
  568. "Rokuhara Tandai" is a job title in the Kamakura bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun).
  569. "Rokujuyoshu Meisho Zue" (Pictures of Famous Places in the Sixty-odd Provinces) - a series of 70 prints.
  570. "Rokushaku fundoshi" is a kind of underwear for Japanese men, made of bleached cloth of about 180 - 300cm in length and 34 - 16cm in width.
  571. "Romon Gosan no Kiri" (The Tower Gate and the Paulownia Crest), Section 2, "Kaeshi, Nanzanji Sanmon no ba" (a change to the Scene of Nanzan-ji Temple Gate) => "Sanmon" (Temple Gate)
  572. "Rongashi" (1842)
  573. "Rongo (Analects of Confucius) and Soroban (abacus)" Kokushokankokai, 1985
  574. "Rongo Kogi" (Part I of the Rongo volumes of "Nihon Meika Shisho Chushaku Zensho" [The Complete Commentaries of Japanese Great Scholars on the Four Books of Confucianism] edited by Giichiro SEKI, published by Toyo Tosho in April 1922)
  575. "Rongoko" (Consideration for Rongo (Analects of Confucius)) (six-volume book)
  576. "Rotensho" (露天商) are people who do business outside or under the sun, and who have no store.
  577. "Rounou-bankouroku" (The Late Journal of an Experienced Farmer) (published in 1916) - the actual record of Senboku County above-mentioned in this article.
  578. "Ruiji Kokushi": a history book by Imperial command, edited by SUGAWARA no Michizane
  579. "Ruiju meibutsu ko" (an encyclopedia compiled by Matsuake YAMAOKA during the middle of the Edo period) suggests that the origin of the word came from calling people who 'came to gather' at governmental offices yoriudo, but the actual origin is unknown.
  580. "Ruiju sandai kaku" (Assorted regulations from Three Reigns) indicates that Daijokanpu (official documents of the Daijokan, the office of the supreme political leader) were issued in 811 to forbid confiscating peasants' newly cultivated land in Mutsu, Dewa provinces.
  581. "Ruijyukoshu", the book editting "Man'yoshu", which is the oldest collection of waka in Japan.
  582. "Russia only lost in some minor battles but as a whole has not been defeated."
  583. "Ryo no Gi Ge" and "Nihon Koki" were edited.
  584. "Ryo no gige" (commentary on the Ryo) is a public commentary published during such trends.
  585. "Ryo-no-gige" is a commentary on ryo (administrative code) by the decree of the Emperor Junna, selected by 12 people such as udaijin (minister of the right) KIYOHARA no Natsuno as a head, Monjo hakase (professor of literature) SUGAWARA no Kiyokimi and so on.
  586. "Ryobu Shinto" is a combination of Shinto and Buddhism based on interpretation of Shinto from a Buddhist Shingon Sect (esoteric Buddhism) standpoint.
  587. "Ryojin hisho"
  588. "Ryojin hisho" (Songs to Make the Dust Dance), a compilation of imayo by Cloistered Emperor Goshirakawa, is partially handed down to us today.
  589. "Ryojin hisho" means 'the abridged transcript describing the secret teachings to sing beautifully to such an extent that dusts of beams (architecture) would fly and dance.'
  590. "Ryojin hisho" was seen in the Chapter 14 of "Tsurezure gusa" (Essays in Idleness).
  591. "Ryokan" means an establishment which performs any of these types of ryokan business.
  592. "Ryoma ga Yuku (NHK Taiga Drama)" (1968, NHK Taiga Drama, Yoshinobu performed by Tatsunosuke ONOE (the original))
  593. "Ryoma ga Yuku 1982 version" (1982, TV Tokyo New Year's Wide Historical Drama, Yoshinobu performed by Tomoki KENMOCHI)
  594. "Ryoma is definitely some fellow, but he sometimes make a mistake since he does not read books." by Shujiro HIRAI (after Ryoma fled from the Tosa clan)
  595. "Ryoma is very honest, a brave swordsman, and little informed." by Toranosuke SUMIYA (after Ryoma finished dojo training in Edo)
  596. "Ryosaishii"
  597. "Ryosetsu" means double and it is certain that the system had transitional character.
  598. "Ryoshun Isshiden"
  599. "Ryoshun Kagakusho" (Ryoshun's Poetics)
  600. "Ryoshun Nikki" (The Diary of Ryoshun)
  601. "Ryoshun Ozoshi"
  602. "Ryosou-tetsugi"
  603. "Ryoto tetsuritsu" refers to the situation where the family line of a country's monarchy is split into two and the monarch is alternately selected from these two family lines.
  604. "Ryounshu": a compilation of Chinese-style poetry by Imperial command
  605. "Ryu-zu" (A Dragon) (important cultural property) Muryo-ji Temple, Kushimoto Okyo Rosetsu Gallery (Kushimoto-cho, Wakayama Prefecture)
  606. "Ryuchi kai" (Ryuchi party) was established (by Bankei OTSUKI and others).
  607. "Ryugi" represents groups of people in Japanese performing arts and martial arts, each formed based on differences from other groups in techniques, approaches, purposes of expression, interpretation of arts to be expressed and so forth in one field of the arts.
  608. "Ryuju to Ryusui" (willow trees and flowing water) (1936): a collection of Sanbo-in, Daigo-ji Temple.
  609. "Ryukaen" was originally only for Onnamai dance and had only Kangen music for years.
  610. "Ryukoku Extension Center (REC)", the center of collaboration among enterprises, the government & municipal offices, research agencies, and others, engages in various activities, such as getting patents on the achievements of reseach and holding seminors for the general public.
  611. "Ryukoku Extension Center"(commonly called REC) was founded in 1991 and in Japan, it's the first incubation facilities in which the university teams up with authorities and industries.
  612. "Ryukyu Shinto-ki" is a Buddhist books.
  613. "Ryukyu no Kaze" (Winds of Ryukyu) (NHK Taiga drama series, staring Hideo MUROTA)
  614. "Ryura Hikan" (Secret book of playing the hora, conch-shell trumpet) by Ryuen HONMA, of Tozan School of Sanboin of Daigoji Temple, which was published in the early Showa period, has been recognized as an indispensable text and handed down to later monks, especially those who train shell trumpet players.
  615. "Ryuto," dated 1909, in the possession of the Museum of Modern Art, Ibaraki
  616. "SEN no Rikyu Hongakubo Ibun" (produced by Toho Co. Ltd. in 1989)
  617. "SEN no Rikyu and His Wives" (written by Ayako MIURA)
  618. "SEN no Rikyu: Like Grass Peeking Through the Snow, Waiting for Spring"
  619. "Saburahi" is the conjunctive form of the verb "saburafu" (meaning to serve a higher-ranking person), and it can also be used as a noun.
  620. "Sadamotokyo ki" (Record of Sadamoto NONOMURA) gives us a glimpse into the complicated society of court nobles at that period.
  621. "Sadenko" (three-volume book)
  622. "Saga Goryu" is a school of flower arrangement, whose founder was the Emperor Saga.
  623. "Sagari" is a special fundoshi loincloth made particularly for showing purpose as a costume (crotch gear) for players of Kabuki and jidaigeki (period dramas) on stage.
  624. "Sagoromo Monogatari" (The Tale of Sagoromo) is a story written at the end of the dynastic era of the Heian period.
  625. "Sagoromo Monogatari" depicts the love affairs of a hero who closely resembles Kaoru from the 'Uji Jujo' (The Ten Quires of Uji) section of "Genji Monogatari," and the significant influence of "Genji Monogatari" can be seen in its themes and structure.
  626. "Saicho and Tendai National Treasures (Special Exhibition Picture Record)" Edited by Tokyo National Museum and Kyoto National Museum, published by Yomiuri Shinbun, 2005
  627. "Saigetsu"(across the ages) authored by Ryotaro SHIBA considers him as a member of Budan-ha (military government group), but according to"Shinpei ETO Biography"he was also a doting parent and kindearted gentleman.
  628. "Saigu" (also called Saiku or Itsuki no Miya as well as Iwai no Miya) refers to the residence of Saio (a vestal virgin princess) serving at the Ise-jingu Shrine between ancient times and the period of the Northern and Southern Courts (in Japan).
  629. "Saiho shinan sho"
  630. "Saiji" was a fundoshi loincloth worn by female divers of Hegura-jima Island, Ishikawa Prefecture.
  631. "Saikaizakura misomeno kiyomizu," "Tomoe Gozen", "Hinimukau shimano kagekiyo" and "Enma to Seirai" etc.
  632. "Saikan no sanyu" were the popular subjects of bunjinga, the literati paintings that first appeared in the Sung period (China)
  633. "Saikeiron" (The Essay on Annual Budget) (The Encyclopedia of Politics, Economics, and Laws: the 22nd volume) Hakubunkan, 1891
  634. "Saiko tsumikae" - Even after shimaishigoto the temperature of rice continues to increase.
  635. "Saikun" (literally, a wife)
  636. "Saikyuki" (exemplary book on Heian rituals) written by MINAMOTO no Takaakira in tenth century is a document that first used the word 'Kosode' among all the documents currently identified.
  637. "Saikyuki" (record of court practices and usage, written by MINAMOTO no Takaaki in Chinese style) describes that the Emperor went to Butoku-den (an exercise hall) to watch a game of Dakyu on June 3, 727.
  638. "Saikyuki," a well used book which detailed the subject matter and points of ceremonies and annual functions.
  639. "Saimeiki Doyo Suishaku" (Analogical Interpretation of a Song of Saimei-ki)
  640. "Saimen no Bushi" referred to a group of warriors who attended Daijo-tenno (the Retired Emperor) by guarding and serving the emperor during the Kamakura period.
  641. "Saishin Tsuzoku Keizaikowa" (The Latest Popular Economy Lessons) (edited by Gyotei KIKUCHI) Daigakukan, 1914
  642. "Saiten-saho Zen" (all the manners for ceremonies)
  643. "Saito Chikamoto Nikki" by Chikamoto SAITO
  644. "Saito Mototsune Nikki" by Mototsune SAITO
  645. "Sakafune-ishi" (Sake-Vat Rock)
  646. "Sakahokai" originally meant saying words of congratulations to each other at a banquet.
  647. "Sakaotoshi" (the running down of a steep hillside)
  648. "Sakaotoshi" by Yoshitsune is famous, and in a general sense it would seem Yoshitsune had executed this from Hiyodorigoe.
  649. "Sake-manju" looks like an-man (bean-paste bun) in Nagano City, and Nagaoka City in Niigata Prefecture.
  650. "Sakkaiki" by Sadachika NAKAYAMA
  651. "Sakuden" is his self-chosen monk-name.
  652. "Sakuteiki Gardening Book" explains how to create a garden, taking Shinden-zukuri (a style of architecture for the residence of court nobles) into consideration, in which the theory of 'Four Gods = Mountain, river, road and lake' is described as the ideal basis for such a garden.
  653. "Salome (play)" by Oscar Wilde
  654. "Salt Yatsuhashi" released in 2007 became a popular topic as the first long-established store of Yatsuhashi introducing salt sweets.
  655. "Samayoeru Mikado (Straying Emperors)" by Ryutaro ANDO (Shinchosha, Shincho Paperback, and Kadokawa Bunko, 1994)
  656. "Samidare ni kakurenu monoya Seta no hashi" (everything is hazy in the rain of May, but only the bridge of Seta is not blurred and visible to my eyes even in this rain.)
  657. "Samidareshiki" means that certain matter continues for a long time period like rainfall in the baiu season.
  658. "Samurai Warriors" for Playstation2
  659. "Samurai Warriors" series by Koe
  660. "Samurai Yashiki" were residences for low ranked samurai.
  661. "Samurai" is a fairly recent pronunciation that arose in the sixteenth century; before that, it was pronounced "saburai" from the Kamakura period to the Muromachi period and "saburahi" in the Heian period.
  662. "Samurai" is the positional title for officials in Japan from the ancient to middle ages, and an alternative name for "bushi" (warrior) that was derived from the first meaning.
  663. "Samurai-machi" was an area where many Samurai Yashiki were built.
  664. "San Amida Butsu Ge"
  665. "San Amida butsu ge" (Hymns in Praise of Amida Buddha) is a tribute to Amida tathagata in poetic verse.
  666. "San Amidabutsu-ge"
  667. "Sanada Sandaiki," a historical novel from the Genroku era of the Edo period, is a story in which the three generations of Masayuki, Yukimura and Daisuke SANADA fight hard against Tokugawa.
  668. "Sanbo-ekotoba"(Todai-ji Edition)
  669. "Sanboku-Isso" was the name given to the four meritorious retainers who received the Emperor Godaigo's favor under the Kemmu Restoration.
  670. "Sanchujin jozetsu"
  671. "Sandatsu sha" (usurper) written by Miyoji IWAI (Gakken Co., Ltd., 1999)
  672. "Sandokai Sutra"
  673. "Saneatsu-ko Ki" by Toin Saneatsu
  674. "Sanefuyu-ko Ki" by Sanefuyu SANJO
  675. "Sanetaka Koki" (Journal of Sanetaka SANJONISHI) by Sanetaka SANJONISHI
  676. "Sanetaka Koki" contains about 250 descriptions about playing shogi.
  677. "Sanetaka-ko Ki" by Sanetaka SANJONISHI
  678. "Sanetomo" (great general Sanetomo) (original book was written by Kyoshi TAKAHAMA), "Minasoko no Kan" (yearning for the bottom of water) (original book was written by Soseki NATSUME).
  679. "Sangaku" means mathematical puzzles or solutions described on wooden tablets or set in frames, which were dedicated to Shinto shrines or temples during the Edo Period in Japan.
  680. "Sangaku-shinko faith" is a faith worshipping mountains as being sacred.
  681. "Sangen" is another name for the shamisen, a Japanese traditional musical instrument.
  682. "Sangetsu-ki," by Atsushi NAKAJIMA
  683. "Sangi" is one of the posts in the Daijokan (Grand Council of State), which is the highest organ in the Imperial Court organization for Ryoge no kan (class outside of the Ritsuryo system) in Japan.
  684. "Sangyo Gisho"
  685. "Sangyo Gisho" can be comparable with these Chinese books of the early sixth century.
  686. "Sangyo Gisho" was imported from China in some period by 753.
  687. "Sangyo ojo monrui"
  688. "Sangyokeizairoku (Economy of sericultural industry)" (October 1888)
  689. "Sanho Ryochigae" (exchange of territories in three regions), which had been considered by the domains of Shonai, Echigo-Nagaoka and Kawagoe, was under consideration as a part of Agechi-rei.
  690. "Sanjo Wasan"
  691. "Sanjo-wasan" is a collective term for Jodo-wasan (hymns of the Pure Land school), Koso-wasan (hymns about high-ranked priests), and Shozomatsu-wasan (hymns about three stages of the history of Buddhism), all of which were written in Japanese by Shinran.
  692. "Sanjuban shin" is a synchronism of Shinto and Buddhism, with 30 gods taking turns every day guarding the nation and the people.
  693. "Sanjuro SEKI" is a professional name used by Kabuki (a traditional form of drama and music performed by male actors) actors.
  694. "Sanjurokkasen zu Shikishi Haritsuke Byobu" (Folding Screen of Thirty-six Master Poets) - property of the Price Collection
  695. "Sankaiki" contains descriptions of the 'withdrawal of akari shoji' from the main house and area under the wide eaves mentioned above as well as the 'installation of akari shoji into the same, etc.
  696. "Sankaiki" says that he was a Saemon no jo (third-ranked officer of the left division of outer palace guards) in 1180.
  697. "Sankyoku gasso" means the ensemble made up of "sankyoku" (instrumental trio); originally, the trio was "shamisen" (also called "sangen," the three-string Japanese banjo) for accompanying "Jiuta" (songs of the country), "koto" (the long Japanese zither with thirteen strings) and "kokyu" (the Chinese fiddle), but it also means the ensemble music itself.
  698. "Sanmon Gosan-no-kiri" is a large-scale kabuki in five acts, describing vengeance during the Bunroku-Keicho War where the antagonism between Goemon ISHIKAWA who is a surviving child of a high-ranking official of the Ming dynasty So Sokei and aims to dominate over Japan, and Hisayoshi MASHIBA who is practically ruling over Japan.
  699. "Sanmon Gosan-no-kiri" is the gedai (title) of a kabuki that was written by Gohei NAMIKI (the first) and first performed at Kado-za Theatre of Osaka in April, 1778.
  700. "Sanmon" is a short scene that takes less than fifteen minutes.
  701. "Sanno" is the general term for these two deities.
  702. "Sano was his title in his young age."
  703. "Sanpo toso" explains how to use both sangi and the abacus.
  704. "Sanpo-shinsho" (New Mathematics), supervised by Hiroshi HASEGAWA, edited by Tanehide CHIBA and published in 1830 (the end of Edo period), explained wasan in detail from the entry level up to the latest findings.
  705. "Sanseki"refers to three established calligraphers.
  706. "Sanshi Incident" refers to the murder of a prefectural government official that occurred in Okinawa Prefecture in the early Meiji period.
  707. "Sanshiyoroku (Sericulture handbook)" (date of publication unknown)
  708. "Sanshu Gokeizu" (first published in 1877) edited by Genroin (the Chamber of Elders) in the Meiji period was based on this genealogy and improved its credibility further by conflating various documents.
  709. "Sanshu" (1929)
  710. "Sanuki no Nyudo shu" ("Akitsuna ason shu") is a collection of his waka poems, and 25 of his waka poems are included in "Goshui Wakashu" (Later Collection of Gleanings of Japanese Poetry) and later Chokusen wakashu (anthologies of Japanese poetry compiled by Imperial command).
  711. "Sanyo-ki" (the Calculation Manual)
  712. "Sanyo-ki" (the Calculation Manual) is the oldest book on Wasan (Japanese mathematics) extant in Japan, however, the author is unknown.
  713. "Sao zenshu" (the complete works of William SHAKESPEARE) was composed of 40 books, of which only the first book (December 1909) was published jointly by Fuzanbo and Waseda University Press, and the remaining books including the second were independently published by the Waseda University Press.
  714. "Sarashi ittan," which is also called "shitaobi," is one of fundoshi loincloths where a full bolt (10 meters) of bleached cloth is used.
  715. "Sarashina Nikki" (Sarashina Diary), a literature work in the Heian period, wrote that some people in those days believed the personnel affairs for the following year in the Imperial court were determined by the deity of Mt. Fuji.
  716. "Sarashina Nikki" is a famous example of daily literature; it is the diary of the daughter of SUGAWARA no Takasue who grew up full of aspiration for "Genji Monogatari" which she just heard of by name.
  717. "Sarashina Nikki" or "Sarashina no Nikki" (As I crossed a bridge of dreams) is a diary written by the daughter of SUGAWARA no Takasue in around the mid-Heian period.
  718. "Sarayashiki" of rakugo (traditional comic storytelling)
  719. "Saru no Ma" (Monkey Room) (important cultural property) Daijo-ji Temple (Kami-cho, Hyogo Prefecture)
  720. "Sarugaku dangi" (Section 3) has a description that Motomasa had a conflict of opinion with his father over the stage direction of 'Noh Sumida-gawa River' written by Motomasa.
  721. "Saruishi" (Monkey Stone)
  722. "Sarumino"
  723. "Sasara Sasabune" by Takarazuka Revue
  724. "Sasayabushi" is the representative song based on "Kanadehon Chushingura."
  725. "Sashigane" (instigation, or incitement)
  726. "Sashiko" (an old needlework technology) is one area of handcrafts, embroidering patterns such as geometrical designs on fabrics with threads.
  727. "Sashu" edited by Barika and Rikuko and "Niju-ni shi sakki" (Reading memo on twenty-two historical books) by Choyoku of the Qing dynasty were translated into Japanese by him.
  728. "Sato no Eki Gomaya" (a complex of shops selling local farm produce and other products, located in front of the station)
  729. "Satsuma shochu" produced in Kagoshima, has been designated as a protected production area based upon an Agreement on Trade-Related Aspects of Intellectual Property Rights of the World Trade Organization
  730. "Sawa Shigetsu shu" goes on to write that Hideyoshi himself enjoyed the surprise and granted Hechikan exemptions from taxes.
  731. "Sayuri" (Memoirs of a Geisha) was a novel by Arthur GOLDEN, published in 1997.
  732. "Secchi onigawara gundan" led by Setsuko IZUMI also appeared as a cheering group.
  733. "Secondly, because he is trusted by Mr. Taiko (Retired Imperial Regent, indicating Hideyoshi here), so both in the castle and on a journey he was more respected by people than Naifu (Minister of the Interior, indicating Ieyasu here), and even we feel encouraged."
  734. "Seeking for Truth, Living in Truth, and Revealing Truth"
  735. "Sei Shonagon Makura no Soshi Sho" is a book written in the Edo Period, commentaries on "Makura no Soshi"(the Pillow Book) written by Sei Shonagon.
  736. "Sei no Kami" (Sex gods) (Tankosha, 1975)
  737. "Seia gokai" (The words on Seia, work about the Seia-ryu style swordplay)
  738. "Seibei and His Gourds"
  739. "Seidan" (discussion of law cases)
  740. "Seido kaibun hishi kaki" (Vase with squared sides with diamond motifs, bronze) (The National Museum of Modern Art, Tokyo, 1963)
  741. "Seido" (Bronze) (Shunjusha, 1967)
  742. "Seien Hyakuwa" Dobunkan, 1931
  743. "Seien iko" (a collection of Banri HOASHI's posthumous writings)
  744. "Seifu Shufu zu Byobu" (Folding Screen of Green and Red Maple Trees) - private collection
  745. "Seifujirai" (1971): a collection of Honenn-in Temple Hojo (an abbot's chamber).
  746. "Seigan-ji Temple Urabon Engi" (History of Urabon ritual at Seigan-ji Temple) was the only autographed document and a national treasure.
  747. "Seijo" (Blue Goddess) (Chubu Nihon Shinbunsha, 1950)
  748. "Seikaku Daisojo Ki" by Daijoin Seiikaku
  749. "Seimei Sealed a Major General and Keeper of Imperial Archives"
  750. "Seimi" is a transliteration from Dutch "Chemie" which means chemistry.
  751. "Seiobo" is a Noh play (classical Japanese dance theater).
  752. "Seisei Ruten" (Eternal Cycle of Birth), dated 1923, an Important Cultural Property in the possession of The National Museum of Modern Art
  753. "Seiseiki Zushi" written by Kiyokage TSUKUI in 1854 says as follows.
  754. "Seisetsu Tousyuu Kibun"
  755. "Seishi" can also refer to an "official history" in the sense of the orthodox view of history endorsed by a country's government, the version they promote abroad, or the government's stance on history taught in that country's schools.
  756. "Seishin Ion (West Jin 遺音)"
  757. "Seisuisho" had an influence on the later hanashibon (humorous stories) and rakugo (comic storytelling).
  758. "Seito Dozo [道蔵]" was completed in the Seito era of Ming Dynasty and "Banreki-zoku-Dozo" (Dozo's continuation in the Banreki era) in the Banreki era, establishing Dozo (道蔵), which corresponds to Daizokyo in Buddhism.
  759. "Seiyo Naika Senyo" (Selected Points of Western Theories on Internal Medicine) - a translation of Johannes de Gorter's "Kanmei Naikasho"and the first book on internal medicine in Japan.
  760. "Seiyo jijo"
  761. "Seiyo tabi annai"
  762. "Seiyou jijo" (affairs in the Western countries), "Gakumon no susume" (an encouragement of learning)
  763. "Sekai kuni zukushi"
  764. "Sekainohenkanwomiru", published by Fuzanbo, 1926
  765. "Sekaishokan", published by Hobunkan, 1912
  766. "Sekidobon Kokinshu" (attributed to FUJIWARA no Yukinari)
  767. "Sekidobon Roei Shu" (attributed to FUJIWARA no Yukinari)
  768. "Sekigahara" (1981, based on the novel "Sekigahara" by Ryotaro SHIBA, portrayed by Komaki KURIHARA)
  769. "Sekihan" means glutinous rice steamed with red adzuki beans or black-eyed peas at the rate of 10 to 20 percent of the total.
  770. "Sekimukai Hikki" (memoirs)
  771. "Sekka MATSUDA Jutsuhippodo Seidankai" (Sekka MATSUDA's calligraphy study society) was established (by Sekka MATSUDA and others).
  772. "Sekku" (in Chinese characters, written as "節句") means seasonal turning point when a traditional annual event is held, peculiar to Japanese culture and customs.
  773. "Self-Help" by Samuel Smiles translated and published in 1871 as "Saigoku Risshi-hen."
  774. "Semi no Ogawa"
  775. "Senbunidoko"
  776. "Sencha kibun" (the record of what was told about non-powdered green tea)
  777. "Senchaku Hongan Nenbutsu Shu" (Senchaku Nenbutsu Shu/Senchaku Shu)
  778. "Senchaku Hongan Nenbutsu-shu"
  779. "Senchaku Hongan Nenbutsu-shu" (also known as Senchaku-shu) (Passages on the Selection of the Nenbutsu in the Original Vow)
  780. "Senchaku Hongan nenbutsu Shu" (Passages on the Selection of the nenbutsu in the Original Vow) is the main sacred book, which is a compilation of dogma.
  781. "Senchaku hongan nenbutsu shu" is a treatise in two volumes comprising sixteen chapters written by Honen in 1198 on the request from Kanezane KUJO, who was a Kanpaku (chief adviser to the Emperor).
  782. "Senchu wamyo ruijusho": Completed in 1827, published in 1883 by Ekisai KARIYA (corrections were made with the Kyo book as the base text)
  783. "Sendai Kujihongi (Ancient Japanese History)" states that umashimaji, a child of Nigihayahi no Mikoto, used ten kinds of votive objects to pray for mental and physical soundness of Emperor Jinmu.
  784. "Sendai Kujihongi" (Ancient Japanese History)
  785. "Sendai Kujihongi" (Ancient Japanese History) also describes that Takeminakata no kami is a son of Nunakawa hime (Koshi no Nunakawa hime).
  786. "Sendai Kujihongi" (Ancient Japanese History, also known as "Kujiki")
  787. "Sendai Kujihongi" (Original record of old matters from previous generations), states that it is written by Shotoku Taishi and SOGA no Umako in the preface, but it is believed that the book was, in fact, written in the early Heian period.
  788. "Sendai no kuji" (Ancient matters of former ages) and "Honji" (Accounts of origin) in the introduction of "Kojiki" (The Records of Ancient Matters), and "Joko shoji" (matters of high antiquity) in the section of Emperor Tenmu's 10th year and 3rd month in "Nihonshoki" (Chronicles of Japan) are considered to be this book.
  789. "Sengo Kokumin Keizaisaku" (The National Economic Measures after the War) Taikaikaku (大鎧閣), 1919
  790. "Sengoku Miyoshi ichizoku" states that 'It was mainly due to his (Nagayori MATSUNAGA) tactical skill that Tanba Province remained the territory of the Miyoshi clan for 13 years.'
  791. "Sengoku Shiki - Dosan SAITO" written by Gishu NAKAYAMA (Chuokoron-sha Inc., 1957)
  792. "Sengoku Teppo Yoheitai" (Warring Guns - The Mercenary Force) introduces the possibility that the members of Saikashu fought each other.
  793. "Sengoku no Bushotachi" (literally, Commanders in Sengoku Period) gave an explanation that this person called 'Ako' could be Murashige's concubine who was a female warrior who guarded Murashige's security.
  794. "Sengoku no Bushotachi" describes that 'tea utensils could be understood as calling presents to Mori.'
  795. "Senjaku Hongan Nenbutsu Shu"
  796. "Senji ryakketsu" (or "Senji ryakuketsu") is the oldest existent book of Onmyodo (way of Yin and Yang; an occult divination system based on the Taoist theory of the five elements) which is believed to have been compiled by Onmyoji (Master of Yin yang) ABE no Seimei in the Heian period.
  797. "Senji ryakketsu" consists of 36 chapters and each chapter is titled "O O ho".
  798. "Senji ryakketsu" gives good descriptions about the formality and contents of Rikujinshinka in the era when it was compiled.
  799. "Senji ryakketsu" is a quite important document in order to learn about Rikujin at that time.
  800. "Senji ryakketsu" is believed to have been compiled before 1005 because, according to "Sonpi Bunmyaku" (a text compiled in the fourteenth century that records the lineages of the aristocracy), the author ABE no Seimei' s year of death was 1005.
  801. "Senji ryakketsu" was written in relatively simple kanbun (Sino-Japanese).
  802. "Senkoku Senju Kannon tokyozo mirror" possessed by Sui-jinja Shrine in Toyokawa, Daisen City, Akita Prefecture is a bronze mirror on which line engraving seemed to be made in the 11th century.
  803. "Senkyoho Kaisei Iken"(Opinions on Revision of the Election Law), written by Taisuke ITAGAKI
  804. "Senkyoshi" was one of the government offices of Japan in the Meiji period.
  805. "Senreisai" is a rite for transferring the deceased spirit to reiji so that the spirit would rest at reiji.
  806. "Senro Inpu Jogezoku" edited by Togyo MATSUMARU from 白紅社 in 1956.
  807. "Senro Inzon" edited by Kajo UEMATSU in 1932.
  808. "Senro KAWAI no Tenkoku" (Senro KAWAI's Seal Engraving) by Yasushi NISHIKAWA from Nigensha in 1978.
  809. "Sensing sweetness and dryness" which an ordinary person can sense with his tongue fluctuates depending upon fragrance, umami, koku (body) and food and seasoning that is eaten together with sake as well as the physical condition of the person.
  810. "Sento gosho" is the imperial palace of an abdicated emperor (retired or cloistered emperor).
  811. "Series not originated from Martin version" means those books which are directly translated and not translations of Martin version but originated from the book written by Henry WHEATON.
  812. "Sesso kanwa" (The idle talk of snow window)
  813. "Sesso yawa" (The Evening story of snow window)
  814. "Setsugetsuka (snow, the moon, and flower)" is a collective word to refer to beautiful objects of nature.
  815. "Setsugetsuka" (kotokumiuta, or koto suites of songs, composed by Kengyo MITSUHASHI)
  816. "Setsugoku" (Snowy Peak)
  817. "Setsuyoshu" was established in line with these trends.
  818. "Setting Moves in Igo, New Technique of Igo," Okura Shoten (publisher), 1894 (Shuei's instruction manual for Fuseki [preparation] from Nine stones to Tagai-sen)
  819. "Seventeen-article constitution"
  820. "Shaikensho" 3 volumes
  821. "Shaka Kinkan Shutsugenzu" (Shakyamuni Rising from the Gold Coffin) (a national treasure) created in the latter half of the 11th century and possessed by the Kyoto National Museum is another masterpiece that is equal to 'Butsu Nehan-zu.'
  822. "Shakaishugi Kanken" (Personal views on socialism) was published in the same year, but it was banned.
  823. "Shaken Nichiroku" by Daishuku KIKO
  824. "Shakkei" (borrowing landscapes) is one type of landscape gardening techniques in Chinese and Japanese gardens.
  825. "Shakkyo" is a Noh play (classical Japanese dance theater).
  826. "Shaku Nihongi" are divided into seven sections: (1) bibliographical introduction, (2) a list of kanji and their readings, (3) explanatory notes on parts hard to understand due to missing sentences or ambiguities in the original text, (4) Teio Keizu (the Genealogy of the Imperial Family), (5) interpretation learning, (6) a collection of old words and readings, and (7) Japanese poetry (waka).
  827. "Shaku Nihongi" is an annoted text of "Nihon Shoki" (Chronicles of Japan) which is assumed to have been compiled at the end of Kamakura period, probably between 1274 and 1301.
  828. "Shakubuku-seigi-sho" (abridgment of teaching of shakubuku (a method of propagating Buddhism which was practiced by Nichiren Daishonin))
  829. "Shakumei" (Etymological Dictionary) established at the end of the second century described that '鮓' referred to pickled fish (pickled with salt and rice), and was eaten after being fermented.'
  830. "Shaman King"
  831. "Shariraimon Sutra"
  832. "Sharman King" (Hiroyuki TAKEI)
  833. "Shasan" (visit to shrines or temples) is done on February 21, and the Rengyoshu except for Shinnyu form a line led by Wajo and visit Hachimanden, Daibutsu-den (the Great Buddha hall), Tennoden (the Guardian Kings Hall) and Kaisan-do Hall (temple where the statue of founder priest is placed) and pray for the security of the practice.
  834. "Shasekishu" (collection of Buddhist stories) contains the waka that Kagetoki and Yoritomo exchanged at the Battle of Oshu.
  835. "Shasekishu" (collection of Buddhist stories) praises Shigetada as 'a man who was good at Kyusen (Bow and arrow), brave, and good-looking; he was also sweet and understood the problems of the people, and was a very good man.'
  836. "Shasekishu" (collection of Buddhist stories) written in the mid Kamakura period also describes as follows:
  837. "Shasekishu" (tiny stones) admired him as 'the greatest Zen philosopher in Japan.'
  838. "Shi Jing" mainly consists of four-syllable poems.
  839. "Shibaraku"
  840. "Shibaraku" is a popular program always at the top of the list, due to its simple scenario.
  841. "Shibaraku" is a program of Kabuki and is one of the Kabuki juhachiban (eighteen best plays of the Ichikawa family of Kabuki actors).
  842. "Shibaraku": a retainer of KAMO no Yoshitsuna; historically Kagemasa KAMAKURA
  843. "Shibatataijiki"
  844. "Shibu Sokan," volumes 104 and 105
  845. "Shichi Sozo San," shows Kukai's brushstrokes, the Hihaku style of which is beautiful just like the robes of a heavenly maiden in a legend flying in the sky.
  846. "Shichi-daime" (the seventh) for Kikugoro ONOE
  847. "Shichikyo-ochi" was an incident where seven nobles were banished from Kyoto in the political turmoil of August 18, 1863, at the end of Edo period.
  848. "Shichiyo" (Seven Days of the Week) (Sanseido, 1942)
  849. "Shige Shige Chiwa" (1790) by Kyoden SANTO
  850. "Shigenobu OKUMA Library" in five volumes edited by Ki KIMURA, including 'Okuma Haku Sekijitsutan' (The Count of Okuma's old memorial story) was published by Waseda University Publishing from 1969 to 1970.
  851. "Shigeshige Chiwa" (1790)
  852. "Shigeshige yawa" by Teisho TSUGA
  853. "Shiggyu Roku" (1925)
  854. "Shigisan engi emaki" (Ikoma-gun, Nara Prefecture, possessed by Chogosonshi-ji Temple) which is believed to be a creation from the latter half of the 12th century is the emakimono based on the story regarding the foundation of the temple.
  855. "Shigokai" (dictionary for words used in poems) (1763)
  856. "Shigoto hajime" means working on January 2, for the first time in the new year.
  857. "Shiho" referred to the territory of the dynasty including China, its center where the emperor of Zhou resided, and the surrounding regions where different ethnic groups lived.
  858. "Shihon Suiboku Kanzan Jittoku-zu" (Kanzan and Jittoku, ink on paper)(important cultural property) Kozan-ji temple (Tanabe City, Wakayama Prefecture)
  859. "Shihon Taiheiki" written by Eiji YOSHIKAWA in the late 1950s had Takauji as a main character, and was accepted by many readers, which suggested that not only the political but also the cultural view of Takauji had shifted very much compared with that before WWII.
  860. "Shijitsugan" (a history book of old China, compiled by Guang SIMA)
  861. "Shikake Bunko" (1791)
  862. "Shikasuiko" (Wordsmithing for Poets) (1799)
  863. "Shiki Kanshi and his surroundings" by Fusao SHIMIZU (Meiji Shoin, 1996)
  864. "Shiki Sanban" is one of the performing arts that form part of Nohgaku (the theatrical art of Noh), along with Noh (Noh plays) and Kyogen (a farce presented between Noh plays).
  865. "Shikido Okagami" written by Kizan FUJIMOTO in 1678, who had an intimate relationship with Kengyo YATSUHASHI, describes that Kengyo YATSUHASHI improved the bow of Kokyu, changing its tones drastically.
  866. "Shikikacho zu Byobu" (Folding Screen of Flowers and Birds of the Four Seasons) - property of Yomei Bunko Foundation
  867. "Shikikacho zukan" (Scroll of Flowers and Birds of the Four Seasons) - property of Tokyo National Museum
  868. "Shikirei Yawaragi Soga"
  869. "Shikomi" and "tsukuri"
  870. "Shikomu' ='Produce'
  871. "Shimachidori Tsuki no Shiranami" (literally, "Plovers of the Island and Foaming Waves in the Moonlight") (also known as Shimachidori) (1881)
  872. "Shimaishigoto"(literally, "final work") - In order to further disperse heat, rice is spread and its temperature is lowered.
  873. "Shimaya" for Matsushima-ya and Takashima-ya
  874. "Shimazu Yoshihisa" (Sakijin KIRINO, PHP books, PHP Interface, 2005, ISBN 4569664199)
  875. "Shimeisho" (a commentary on The Tale of Genji): When the Retired Emperor Uda and Miyasundokoro were viewing the moon at Kawarano-in, somebody tried to pull Miyasundokoro into the building.
  876. "Shimeizen" (1771)
  877. "Shimekomi" is another kind of fundoshi loincloth used as a costume for hadaka-matsuri (naked festivals) including Hakata Gion Yamagasa, a summer festival held in July every year at Hakata Ward, Fukuoka City.
  878. "Shimon Butsujo Gi" (Listening to the One Buddha Vehicle Teaching for the First Time) written by Honami Kosetsu
  879. "Shin Chokusenwakashu" is the first collection of the thirteen imperial anthologies of Japanese poetry, and the ninth anthology in aggregate.
  880. "Shin Heike Monogatari (The New Tale of Taira Family) (NHK Taiga Historical Drama)," NHK Taiga Historical Drama, 1972; played by Daisuke KATO
  881. "Shin Heike Monogatari (The New Tale of Taira Family)" (1972, NHK Taiga Historical Drama), played by Toshiyuki NISHIDA
  882. "Shin Heike Monogatari (The New Tale of the Heike)" (a 1955 movie directed by Kenji MIZOGUCHI, played by Shunji NATSUME)
  883. "Shin Heike Monogatari (The New Tale of the Heike)" a 1972 NHK period drama, played by Manzo NOMURA (seventh generation)
  884. "Shin Heike Monogatari (The New Tale of the Taira family)" (1972 HNK Taiga Historical Drama, played by Masakazu TAMURA)
  885. "Shin Heike Monogatari - Shizuka to Yoshitsune (The New Tale of Taira Family Story - Shizuka and Yoshitsune)," Daiei, 1956; directed by Koji SHIMA and played by Tatsuo HANABU
  886. "Shin Heike Monogatari" (Tale of Heike) (long-running historical drama series on NHK TV, 1972, featuring Yasumi HARA)
  887. "Shin Heike Monogatari" (Tale of Heike, movie) (1955, directed by Kenji MIZOGUCHI, featuring Hisao TOAKE)
  888. "Shin Heike Monogatari" (starring Daijiro HARADA, 1972 NHK taiga drama)
  889. "Shin Heike Monogatari" (the New Tale of the Taira family): A film; produced by Daiei in 1955, directed by Kenji MIZOGUCHI, starring Naritoshi HAYASHI.
  890. "Shin Heike monogatari": NHK's annual, year-long historical fiction television series drama; broadcasted in 1972, starring Baijaku NAKAMURA in first half episode and Tsutomu YAMAZAKI in the latter.
  891. "Shin Kikochu" (in 267)
  892. "Shin Muryoju kyo sutra, Vol. 2," which is said to have been translated by Buddhabhadra in East Jin.
  893. "Shin Muryoju kyo sutra, Vol. 2," which is said to have been translated by Houn in East Jin.
  894. "Shin Muryoju kyo sutra, Vol. 2," which is said to have been translated by Mitta DONMA in Sung (South Court).
  895. "Shin Shoku Kokin Wakashu" is an anthology compiled by imperial command in the Muromachi period.
  896. "Shin" refers to a normal form of shooting for Matomae (to shoot an arrow for target practice) (Kinteki (short distance target)).
  897. "Shin-Hyakunin Isshu" (New Hyakunin Isshu)
  898. "Shin-setsugetsuka" (koto music, composed by Kengyo YOSHIZAWA)
  899. "Shina zokugo" (支那俗語)
  900. "Shinagon" refers to the four court nobles (MINAMOTO no Toshikata, FUJIWARA no Kinto, FUJIWARA no Tadanobu, and FUJIWARA no Yukinari) who were active in the era of Emperor Ichijo in the middle Heian Period.
  901. "Shinano Kishoroku" (literally, a topography of Shinano Province, which was written in the Tenpo era (1830-1844) and includes a story of the Ogumo which sucked energy out of a human to make him ill.
  902. "Shincho koki (Biography of Nobunaga ODA)" says that it had already become apparent that Yoshiaki showed a rebellious attitude toward Nobunaga.
  903. "Shinchoko-ki" (15 volumes) in the Kenkun-jinja Shrine.
  904. "Shinchoko-ki" by Gyuichi OTA does not mention 3,000 teppo but it does mention that '千挺計' (about 1,000 teppo) were used in the main battle and '五百挺' (500 teppo) were used by the detachment force in the Battle on Mt. Tobigasu (making a total of about 1,500).
  905. "Shinchoko-ki" contains the frightening description that 'when Takeda's cavalry surged, most of the soldiers were shot and disappeared in a moment,' which suggests the destructive power of the teppo.
  906. "Shinchoko-ki" describes the decline of Nobumori and Nobuhide with compassion.
  907. "Shinchoko-ki" does not refer to a specific tactics, i.e., sandan-uchi although it mentions that five Teppo Bugyo (Commissioners) assumed command.
  908. "Shingaku" (Qing-era Chinese music)
  909. "Shingaku" is a group of music that is centered on "minyo" (traditional folk songs) and "zokkyoku" (folk songs), introduced from Qing.
  910. "Shingen Takeda" NHK Taiga Drama (1988, NHK Taiga Drama - the leading actor was the 9th Danzo ICHIKAWA)
  911. "Shingoshui Wakashu" (New Later Collection of Gleanings) is one of the chokusen wakashu (anthology of Japanese poetry compiled by the Imperial command).
  912. "Shingu" refers to tools or utensils used for Shinto religious services.
  913. "Shinigami (the God of Death)" is a typical example, in which a storyteller falls down at the Koza (the stage on which a rakugo storyteller sits).
  914. "Shinikata (How to Die)" (short story) (Yasutaka TSUTSUI)
  915. "Shinji" are worshipping and rituals related to god.
  916. "Shinju Ten no Amijima" (The Love Suicide at Amijima) in 1720
  917. "Shinju Tenno Amishima" refers to Joruri (dramatic narrative chanted to a samisen accompaniment) written by Monzaemon CHIKAMATSU.
  918. "Shinju-ten Amijima" (Love Suicide at Amijima), "Tenmakamiya uchi no dan" (Section of 'Inside Tenmakamiya') => "Shigure no Kotatsu" (The Coverlet Drenched with Tears)
  919. "Shinkai" are ranks granted to Shinto gods in Japan.
  920. "Shinkan" is a person serving a certain God or working as a government official at a facility where God is worshipped.
  921. "Shinkyo soshiki monogatari (Story of Shinto Organizations) " (1885)
  922. "Shinkyoku Urashima" (a long epic song based on the tale of Urashima Taro which is accompanied by a shamisen music)
  923. "Shinmeiko" describes that Iwatsuchibiko-no-kami is the god of stones and Iwasuhime-no-kami is the god of sand.
  924. "Shinmeiko" describes that it is one of the gods of gates.
  925. "Shinnen shukuga no gi" is one of the constitutional functions.
  926. "Shinpukuji bon" has been handed down by the Shinpuku-ji Temple in Nagoya City, and it bears a postscript stating that it was transcribed in 1099.
  927. "Shinran Sho'nin goshosoku" (the letters of Shinran)
  928. "Shinran wasanshu" (literally, "Collection of Buddhist hymns written by Shinran in Japanese") with revisions and annotations by Ojun NABATA, a current writer, was published from Iwanami Bunko, followed by its wide version.
  929. "Shinran" (1960, Toei Company, LTD., Director: Tomotaka TASAKA, portrayed by Koreya SENDA).
  930. "Shinsen Kami-kagami" lists Mino Shoin-shi, watermarked Mino Shoinshi, Moroguchishi and Inaba Shoingami as shoingami; moreover, nakaorigami (as defined above), three-folded paper and large paper were used as shoingami.
  931. "Shinsen Kami-kagami" lists the following four craftsmen who made shoji paper, or shoingami, and were designated as purveyors to the bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun): Ichiemon, Goemon, Heihachi and Jubei.
  932. "Shinsen Taiyo" (New Selections of Ocean) (Shibunkaku Shuppan, 1996)
  933. "Shinsen Tsukubashu" (the newly-selected Tsukubashu) included the largest number of his poems.
  934. "Shinsen-gumi" (1987, TV Asahi)
  935. "Shinsen-gumi" was born.
  936. "Shinsengumi Ibun" (Curious stories about Shinsengumi) that were written based on the stories heard from Tamesaburo YAGI (the son of Yagi family in which Shinsengumi quartered) by Kan SHIMOZAWA in the early Showa period described how Itosato acted on the day of the incident.
  937. "Shinsengumi Story" written by Kan SHIMOZAWA contains the following anecdote.
  938. "Shinsengumi!" (2004, NHK Taiga Drama, starring Yoshinobu performed by Tomohiko IMAI)
  939. "Shinsengumi!," the NHK Historical Drama of 2004, also follows this theory.
  940. "Shinsenjikyo" (899-901) defined a pronunciation of '鮓' as '酒志' (sushi), and "Wamei-ruijusho" (encyclopedia edited in the Heian period) defined a pronunciation of '鮨' as '須之' (sushi).
  941. "Shinsenzai Wakashu" (New Collection of Japanese Poetry of a Thousand Years) is one of the chokusen wakashu (anthology of Japanese poetry compiled by Imperial command).
  942. "Shinsho Hisho" (attributed to Imperial Prince Munetaka)
  943. "Shinsho kyakuchoku fusho" states that in the year 765, Sono-jinja Shrine and Kara-jinja Shrine had 20 and 10 allotted households respectively in Sanuki Province.
  944. "Shinshu Shakespeare Zenshu" (newly compiled complete works of Shakespeare), a total of 20 boxes (total of 40 books, with two books enclosed in the one box) were published by Chuo Koronsha.
  945. "Shinshu to Ningen - Otani Koshi shu" (Shinshu and Man -Collection writings by Kosho Otani) (Kyoiku Shincho, 1966)
  946. "Shinshui Wakashu" (New Collection of Gleanings) is one of the chokusen wakashu (anthology of Japanese poetry compiled by the Imperial command).
  947. "Shinto Genten"
  948. "Shinto Gobusho" was a foundational book of Ise Shinto (also known as Watarai Shinto - a school of Shinto thought established by priests of the Grand Shrine of Ise in the medieval period) and a collective term for the following five-volume apologia.
  949. "Shinto Jinen-ryu karate" (Shinto Jinen school of karate)
  950. "Shinto Shusei" was written by Mitsukuni TOKUGAWA.
  951. "Shinto Taii" is the name of Shinto books written by various Shintoists in the middle and modern ages.
  952. "Shinzo" used to refer to the wife of a samurai or a merchant, but later it was also used to refer to any unmarried woman.
  953. "Ship Entering the Sea of Yuga Tantra:" Compiled by Bu ston rin chen grub.
  954. "Shippo tsunagi" is a pattern made by removing hanakaku from hanawachigai motif and arranging the motif in a repeating pattern.
  955. "Shiragakigushi" must be indicated as "紫香楽宮阯", however "紫香楽宮跡" is used as its indication and also is read as "Shiragakigushi" irregularly.
  956. "Shirakaba (Magazine)" (Magazine)
  957. "Shiratama" is dumplings made from rice flour called shiratamako.
  958. "Shiroi Michi - Honen, Shinran to Sono Jidai" (A White Path: Honen, Shinran and Their Times - made into a movie by SHOCHIKU Corporation in 1987; Director: Rentaro MIKUNI)
  959. "Shiroshusuji Baiju Harukusa Moyo Kakie Kosode" (White Satin Kosode [Kimono with short sleeves] of Plum Tree and Spring Plants) - property of National Museum of Japanese History, Important Cultural Property
  960. "Shiseki nenpyo" (Chronological Table of Historical Events)
  961. "Shishi lion" (left-hand guardian dog at a Shinto shrine) (Sakura City Museum of Art)
  962. "Shishimai" (Japanese Lion Dance)
  963. "Shishimai" (Japanese lion dance) is one of the traditional Japanese performing arts, in which performers mimic a lion's movements in a lion costume to festival music.
  964. "Shisho hyouchu" (notes on the Four Chinese Books of Confucianism)
  965. "Shitachi" is a term used in Bujutsu (martial art) especially in Kenjutsu (swordplay), and Budo (martial art) especially in Kendo (Japanese art of fencing).
  966. "Shitakusa" (The Grasses Beneath)
  967. "Shitannuri Raden Kondoso" means that it is decorated with a wood-grain pattern made with red lacquer over black lacquer (Shitannuri), Raden (mother of pearl decorations), and Kondo (gold plating over copper).
  968. "Shitenno-ji Engi"(Legendary history of Shitenno-ji Temple), which is said to be in Shotoku Taishi's own handwriting, is kept in Shitenno-ji Temple, but it is considered to be a forgery created at a later time (the middle of the Heian period.)
  969. "Shitenno-ji Shojiden (="Shichidaiki")," "Jogu Kotaishi Bosatsuden," "Shotoku Taishi Denryaku," and the like describe this theory.
  970. "Shito" was an asceticism to smash his left little finger, wrapped the finger with a piece of oiled clothe, tied the finger to the lattice of the temple, and then put his finger on fire while he was handling incense sticks in his right hand, reading twenty one volumes of the Hannya-shingyo Sutra (Heart Sutra).
  971. "Shizai Cho of Daian-ji Temple" written in 747 describes that as many as 887 monks resided in Daian-ji Temple as of the same year.
  972. "Shizai Cho of the Daian-ji Temple" describes that Mino no Okimi (the same pronunciation as above but written in Chinese characters) and Ki no Katamaro were appointed to take Office of Todai-ji Temple Construction on the same date, when the temple was moved from Kudara to Takechi.
  973. "Shizai Cho" also says that Takechidai-ji Temple changed its name to Daikandai-ji Temple in September 677.
  974. "Shizen no Mama ni" (Shinshu Otani-ha Shumusho Shuppanbu, 1992)
  975. "Shizenyu akikusamon tsubo vase" excavated from Minami-Kase, Kawasaki City (possessed by Keio University) is designated as a national treasure.
  976. "Shobogenzo (1-4)" Commentary by Yahoko MIZUNO. Iwanami Bunko, 1990.
  977. "Shobogenzo Zuimonki in Modern Translation" Translated by Rosan IKEDA. Okura Publishing, 1993.
  978. "Shobogenzo Zuimonki" Edited by Tetsuro WATSUJI. Iwanami Bunko, 1982 revised edition.
  979. "Shobogenzo Zuimonki" Ejo Edition - Lectures by Dogen.
  980. "Shobogenzo Zuimonki" Translated by Yahoko MIZUNO. Chikuma Scholastic Collection, 1992.
  981. "Shobogenzo Zuimonki" Translation and commentary by Masakazu YAMAZAKI. Kodansha Scholastic Collection, 2003.
  982. "Shobogenzo Zuimonki" Translation and commentary by Shokin FURUTA. Kadokawa Bunko, 1960.
  983. "Shobogenzo Zuimonki: New Annotated Edition" Commentary by Doshu OKUBO. Sankibo Buddhist Books, 1958.
  984. "Shobogenzo in Modern Japanese (1-12)" Translation by Wafu NISHIJIMA. Kanazawa Bunko, 1970.
  985. "Shobogenzo"
  986. "Shobogenzo" - three volumes, written by Daie Soko
  987. "Shobogenzo" Translated by Kyoji ISHII. Kawade Bunko, 2004.
  988. "Shobogenzo": Dogen's description (incomplete;
  989. "Shobogenzo, Shobogenzo Zuimonki: Japanese Classic Literature Collection 81" Commentary by Minoru NISHIO et alia. Iwanami Shoten, 1965.
  990. "Shobu" (1939, the National Museum of Modern Art, Tokyo)
  991. "Shochi Roku" (Records of treatment)
  992. "Shochugosen" in 1831, another name was 'Bekkochinkan', collection of Tsukurimono (tsumego)
  993. "Shochusho" contains a waka poem composed by MINAMOTO no Toshiyori as Saibara: 'As a boat carrying a load all the way to Tsukushi Province, I devoted myself to her, but my love was not accepted, and I am sleeping alone in my house, thinking of her.'
  994. "Shodaiji Konryu Engi" (The history of Shodai-ji Temple), included in "Shoji Engi Shu" (a book describing the history of every temple), lists the names of the buildings of the temple and describes who had each of them built.
  995. "Shodan" (the calligraphic society) was published (by Hochiku YOSHIDA).
  996. "Shodo Shunju" (literally, the springs and autumns of calligraphy) was published (by Tenrai HIDAI).
  997. "Shoe Kongocho-kyo" is a sutra (or sacred book) used as a reference for Diamond World Mandala, and within the Shingon sect and Tendai sect, it is said to clearly explain the principles of 'Sokushin-Jobutsu' (Attaining Buddhahood with the Present Body) in Esoteric Buddhism.
  998. "Shoen-ryoshu" was a lord that governed a Shoen (manor).
  999. "Shofu-haikai" is the word for the concept of haikai (seventeen-syllable verse) which Basho MATSUO completed.
  1000. "Shogitai Ibun" (Unique Stories of Shogitai), Mayumi Mori, Shinchosha, 2004.

425001 ~ 426000

Previous Page    Next page
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 31 32 33 34 35 36 37 38 39 40 41 42 43 44 45 46 47 48 49 50 51 52 53 54 55 56 57 58 59 60 61 62 63 64 65 66 67 68 69 70 71 72 73 74 75 76 77 78 79 80 81 82 83 84 85 86 87 88 89 90 91 92 93 94 95 96 97 98 99 100 101 102 103 104 105 106 107 108 109 110 111 112 113 114 115 116 117 118 119 120 121 122 123 124 125 126 127 128 129 130 131 132 133 134 135 136 137 138 139 140 141 142 143 144 145 146 147 148 149 150 151 152 153 154 155 156 157 158 159 160 161 162 163 164 165 166 167 168 169 170 171 172 173 174 175 176 177 178 179 180 181 182 183 184 185 186 187 188 189 190 191 192 193 194 195 196 197 198 199 200 201 202 203 204 205 206 207 208 209 210 211 212 213 214 215 216 217 218 219 220 221 222 223 224 225 226 227 228 229 230 231 232 233 234 235 236 237 238 239 240 241 242 243 244 245 246 247 248 249 250 251 252 253 254 255 256 257 258 259 260 261 262 263 264 265 266 267 268 269 270 271 272 273 274 275 276 277 278 279 280 281 282 283 284 285 286 287 288 289 290 291 292 293 294 295 296 297 298 299 300 301 302 303 304 305 306 307 308 309 310 311 312 313 314 315 316 317 318 319 320 321 322 323 324 325 326 327 328 329 330 331 332 333 334 335 336 337 338 339 340 341 342 343 344 345 346 347 348 349 350 351 352 353 354 355 356 357 358 359 360 361 362 363 364 365 366 367 368 369 370 371 372 373 374 375 376 377 378 379 380 381 382 383 384 385 386 387 388 389 390 391 392 393 394 395 396 397 398 399 400 401 402 403 404 405 406 407 408 409 410 411 412 413 414 415 416 417 418 419 420 421 422 423 424 425 426 427 428 429 430 431 432 433 434 435 436 437 438