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

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

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  1. A survey conducted on November 8, 2005 revealed that the number of passengers who got on and off at this station that day was 3,610.
  2. A survey found that the number of yakitori-ya restaurants per capita in Imabari City, Ehime Prefecture, is the second highest in Japan (the data of pre-merger Imabari City).
  3. A surviving diagram of the Kozan-ji Temple precinct (Important Cultural Property, housed at Jingo-ji Temple) was created in 1230, over 20 years after its 1206 revival, and has been extremely valuable in verifying the layout of the temple at the time.
  4. A surviving fragment of "Yamashirokoku-fudoki" (description of regional climate, culture, etc.) states that KAMO taketsunumi no mikoto, the ancestor of KAMO no agatanushi, passed through Katsuragi in Yamato on his way to Yamashiro Province after guiding the Emperor Jinmu.
  5. A surviving name list of Abhiseka initiates (Abhiseka initiates register) written by Kukai has been designated a National Treasure and also contains references to 'Takaosan-ji Temple.'
  6. A sushi Ekiben was amongst the varieties sold.
  7. A sushi chef knowing that time said, 'we have operated a shop by preparing a bag to put dummy rice in and putting the bag at the shop to get away from the control.'
  8. A sushi chef who knows the situation of that time said, "We sometimes placed in the front of my shop a bag in which dummy rice was put to avoid prosecution."
  9. A sushi restaurant is one (service business) which serves mainly sushi (especially nigirizushi [sushi shaped by hand]), but it is critically different from other restaurants in that freshness counts because the food materials include many perishables like sashimi (fresh slices of raw fish).
  10. A suspicious character chases him saying, "Hey mister, wait up."
  11. A suzu is a musical instrument, which is made of metal, china, etc., and has a small ball in a hollow sphere.
  12. A swallowtail butterfly was the representative Kamon (family crest) of the Taira clan.
  13. A sweet dish common in China, which is made by adding eight ingredients such as beans and jujube to a rice congee.
  14. A sweet of bean jam sandwiched by the dry sweets was invented in Edo period.
  15. A sweetfish caught by a cormorant, which is called 'hagata no ayu' (literally, ayu with a tooth mark), has the mark of cormorant's beak.
  16. A swimmer (backstroke).
  17. A swindler (vendor) overhears about this and tries to sell old oiled paper umbrella saying 'this is a Suehiro.'
  18. A switch-hitter is sometimes called nito-ryu in professional baseball.
  19. A sword
  20. A sword is hooked on the left masakaki and a mirror and a magadama (comma-shaped bead) are on the right.
  21. A sword remade from Naginata.
  22. A sword stabbed in his neck which assisted other stabs were piercing even into the ground.
  23. A sword was tied around a waist with hirao (type of belt that went with the sokutai costume, from which the sword was hung).
  24. A sword without the maker's name (Ko-garasu-maru)
  25. A sword, Mei Bizen no kuni (Bizen Province) Tomonari (Uguisu Maru)
  26. A sword, Mei Kuninaga (Tsuru Maru)
  27. A swordsman stayed at the house to identify what it really was.
  28. A sworn friend of Katai, Toson SHIMAZAKI later wrote "Shinsei," which shocked even Katai by the contents of the novel confessing the love affair of Toson with his own niece.
  29. A symbol for the special room of Investigation Section II in Investigation Division in the old Ground Staff Office
  30. A symbol of spring
  31. A symbolic event of such a decline was when the government at that time issued the proclamation of education in 1872 and declared that "wasan should be abolished and we should practice only yosan."
  32. A symmetric arrangement of characters is assumed to be inauspicious; moreover, fortune is told from the appearance of the fracture of a seal arising from long-term use.
  33. A system composed of manors and government territories as basic units of administration and taxation, known as the manorial public territory system (called shoen koryo sei in Japanese), was established during this period, with myoshu farmers forming the basis of the system.
  34. A system exists in which volunteer guide courses are conducted throughout the country and a certificate is awarded to those who complete a certain curriculum.
  35. A system has been developed to make pollen dispersal information widely available for the many Japanese sufferers of the condition.
  36. A system in which, for example, a user charters a taxi and its driver for a day by paying the minimum amount of compensation as a fare, which is seemingly equivalent to the daily sales of the driver, regardless of distance or time.
  37. A system of five branch offices was set up as Shisuka local office of Toyohara branch office was promoted to Shikuka branch office and Nayashi local office of Maoka branch office to Nayoshi branch office respectively.
  38. A system of relatively stable Kasho and position promotion path for the head of one or several families depending upon the family class became established as a system for every layer of the aristocracy.
  39. A system of station numbering was introduced.
  40. A system was later developed by Chongsheng Temple on Mt. Xuefeng, Wanshou Temple on Mt. Jing and the temples on Mt. Tiantong. and this was later transmitted to Japan during the Song Dynasty.
  41. A system which enables the undergraduate students to start taking master's course classes, so the students can complete the master's program a year after they enter graduate school.
  42. A system with two kinds of officials (in charge of politics, and in charge of the Shinto religion) and eight ministries was adopted for central government; and a province, county and village system was adopted for local government.
  43. A systematic document consisting of 9 chapters.
  44. A table covered with a white cloth is placed by the pillow or along one side of the futon, and a simple set of butsugu (Buddhist altar fittings called Sangusoku and Rin) is set out.
  45. A taimenjo was a place provided in samurai residences since the Muromachi period, and was used during the meeting ceremony between master and servant.
  46. A taisha-zukuri style building uses hottate bashira (earthfast posts), elements of the kirizuma-zukuri style (an architectural style with a gabled roof) and tsuma-iri (the style of building which has the entrance on its shorter side), and has a roof with graceful curved lines.
  47. A tale in 'Uji Shui Monogatari' (Tales from the Later Gleanings of Uji) tells us that he had an intimate relationship with Izumi SHIKIBU.
  48. A tale of a biwa-playing minstrel: a mimicry of a biwa-playing minstrel.
  49. A tally by Takashi YOKOYAMA shows that there were 50 books in which the year and month were specified (ref. Takashi YOKOYAMA, 1981).
  50. A tamagushi is put on the altar and worship the god.
  51. A tangible folk cultural property whose purpose, details, etc. indicate the historical transition, the historical characteristic, the regional characteristic, the technical characteristic, the lifestyle characteristic or the vocational aspect.
  52. A tapping tool was designed to prevent cracks during baking and many patterns due to tapping and fastening remains inside.
  53. A target for pleasure
  54. A target for training
  55. A target hidden by a blindfold or cloth draped in front of the target.
  56. A target is either hit seven times or, a target placed in seven different locations is hit (usually, a Kasagake target is shot at 10 times).
  57. A target of yaba and yokyuba managed by matoya
  58. A tassel is attached only to Oyadama on the Shitendama side.
  59. A taste in the late Kamakura period is seen clearly on this statue in the following way: An inter-twined asa no ha pattern is provided on the front shield of the armor, colors are provided by thickly adding kindei on the surface, and copper fittings are also used.
  60. A tasteful man who has a connection with most of them looks in secretly.
  61. A tasteful man who has entered the residence looks into the situation and reads poetry.
  62. A tasting contest in the imperial court
  63. A tatami mat-floored study hall named "Jikinyu-ken."
  64. A taxi driver can manipulate the left back door using a leverage or hydraulic system.
  65. A taxi stand and a coach station are located next to the park.
  66. A taxi will take you there in approximately 5 minutes.
  67. A tea bag was first put, and then hot water was poured into the bottle on the spot.
  68. A tea bag was put in a bottle made of elastic vinyl, therefore purchaser could adjust the strength of the tea by pressing the bottle.
  69. A tea ceremony master whom Gengo OTAKA targeted, becoming his apprentice in order to find out the date for Kiratei chakai (tea party held at the Kira-tei Residence).
  70. A tea ceremony with a number of attendants and kencha (tea offering to Gods in shrines) are not held.
  71. A tea garden leading from the study to the Kihaku-an Teahouse that is separated into the inner tea garden and outer tea garden by a baikenmon gate and a bolted gate and featuring a hidden moss-covered stone wash basin.
  72. A tea garden style space on the eastern side of the hojo with stepping stones extending from a baikenmon gate.
  73. A tea garden that extends from Tsusen-in Temple to Teigyoku-ken Teahouse in which there are placed several stones and lanterns.
  74. A tea kettle named Amidado, which was loved and used by Yoshio OISHI
  75. A teacher is like a needle and his or her disciples and supporters are like a thread, which is exemplified as they die and go to Avici hell.
  76. A teacher of learning, military arts, or practical arts.
  77. A teacher, watching the scene about bullying Omiwa, was said to have murmured, 'people bullied even during the old times.'
  78. A teaching clearly disclosed by Shaka Nyorai (Buddha Shakamuni) who revealed himself to enlighten all living things.
  79. A teaching of Dainichi Nyorai (Mahavairocana), who seldom reveals himself, in the form of shinri (literally the truth) itself.
  80. A teahouse on the pond.
  81. A teahouse relocated along with the study in 1631 from Nagahama-jo Castle (Omi Province) of which Sadamasa ISHIKO was lord.
  82. A teahouse selling the 'Hashiri rice cake' local delicacy is depicted.
  83. A teahouse to the north of the shoin (study hall) is the size of four tatami mats plus one of less than normal size that is said to be modeled on the Mittan Teahouse at the Ryuko-in sub-temple of Daitoku-ji Temple.
  84. A tear-shaped bead called 'Tsuyu' is attached to the tip of each Deshidama.
  85. A technical term of tea ceremony
  86. A technique called mokuzogan inlay work is used, for example, when inserting a shape of a fan using a curved line within an ichimatsu pattern.
  87. A technique employed to emphasize a particular part of the poem by use of a kugire (caesura).
  88. A technique for cutting by rubbing based on grindstone shaped tool was developed from the beginning to the early Jomon period in Northern Japan.
  89. A technique known as 'the Hidesato-style of yabusame' was practiced during the Kamakura period, and samurai trained in this pastime enthusiastically, giving demonstrations at events organized by the bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun).
  90. A technique of Edo-komon (fine patterns used in Edo) applied with the technique of 'kata-yuzen' to project a unique taste is Kyo-komon (fine patterns used in Kyoto).
  91. A technique of inlay with chicken or quail egg shell.
  92. A technique to distill very pure alcohol originally developed at a gunpowder plant of the army utilized to develop alcoholic drinks.
  93. A technique using homonyms, a word having the same spelling but different meanings, to achieve two distinct contexts within the same verse.
  94. A technique wherein a word associated with a theme word in the verse is used to aide the expression of the latter.
  95. A technology called hayago (cartridge) was then invented in which a bullet and gunpowder were set together to be loaded quickly.
  96. A tekkosen was a large-size Atake-bune (a type of naval warship) that Nobunaga ODA ordered Yoshitaka KUKI to build in order to fight against the Mori/Murakami navy.
  97. A television program Pitagora switch 'Argo rhythm march'
  98. A television set and weight scale are installed in the dressing room, and an electric fan, hair dryer and massage chair are available, although some facilities charge for their use.
  99. A temari ball is a kind of toy that has been around since long ago.
  100. A temple bell inscribed with the date equivalent to 1606
  101. A temple belonging to the Myoshinji school of the Rinzai sect, Ryoan-ji Temple is located in Ukyo-ku, Kyoto city.
  102. A temple building, whose Hondo (main hall) had a statue of Senju Kannon (Thousand Armed Avalokiteshwara), was used for school.
  103. A temple built by his fourth daughter, Onda-hime (Oden-hime) (Kensho-in), as a family temple of the Sanada family (Nobushige line).
  104. A temple called the 'Ryukai-ji Temple' located in Ueno, Iwatsuki Ward, Saitama City, Saitama Prefecture is operated under 'Founder: Naruhiko HIGASHIKUNINOMIYA' and 'Originator: Ryukai OHARA,' but how it relates to HIGASHIKUNINOMIYA is unknown.
  105. A temple designated as a Chokugan-ji Temple could also receive land, and there had been cases since the Sengoku Period (Period of Warring States) of temples that tried to achieve the status for this reason.
  106. A temple in Chikushi Province (either of Kanzeon-ji Temple in Dazai-fu miyakonojo, Nanba Tenno-ji temple in Nanba pond, Fukuoka City or Hoko-ji temple in Chikugo Province) was relocated and rebuilt as Horyu-ji Temple Saiin Garan (the Western Precinct).
  107. A temple legend says it was built in 1246 in the Kamakura period; however judging from its style, it seems to have been built from the period of the Northern and Southern Courts to the Muromachi period.
  108. A temple legend says that the temple was founded by Kenne, a high caliber disciple of Kobo Daishi (Kukai) in 850, but another legend suggests the temple was built before that time, by Shuen of Kofuku-ji Temple.
  109. A temple name plate written by Jozan ISHIKAWA hangs at the entrance to the main hall.
  110. A temple named 'Hoju-in Temple' after Yorinari's posthumous Buddhist name was later built and went on to become a branch temple of Tenryu-ji Temple.
  111. A temple office (in the Kanshu-ji Temple)
  112. A temple solicitation book and a subscription list, on paper with monochrome ink, a cultural property designated by Ayabe City, were produced in the Muromachi period.
  113. A temporary altar is placed in front of the deceased.
  114. A temporary figure of Buddha.
  115. A temporary hall was built but collapsed due to strong winds in 1610, and the Great Buddha was left sitting in the open air.
  116. A temporary land research bureau was set up in Chosen Sotoku-fu (Governor-General of Korea) to determine the land ownership and assess the land price.
  117. A temporary pass connects the north exit, which is in the grounds of the old JR station, with the JR elevated station.
  118. A temporary seat was prepared for the outa (singer of ancient songs) at the east corner of the palace and set at the gosechidokoro, a waiting place for dancers, at the four corners of the palace.
  119. A temporary tower-style structure is sometimes set up in a field to be used as a special place for a festival or a Bon Festival Dance.
  120. A tempura restaurant resembles a sushi restaurant in several aspects and cooks deep-fry tane stored in a showcase on a counter in front of customers and serve it to them.
  121. A ten-minute walk westward from Nagaokatenjin Station on the Hankyu Kyoto Line.
  122. A ten-storey stone pagoda (Important Cultural Property) with an inscription dating it at 1386 is thought to be a memorial to Murasaki Shikibu (Lady Murasaki).
  123. A tenancy space, Vierra Fukuchiyama, is located on the ground floor of the western side of the north-south concourse.
  124. A tenma refers to a transportation system from ancient times to the early modern times in Japan that carried envoys or goods, or to a horse used.
  125. A tent village and, subsequently, a ski resort opens on Atagoyama.
  126. A tent was pitched at the schoolyard of Warabi Daiichi Elementary School (in an educational system operated in Japan between 1941 and 1947) (present-day Warabi Municipal Warabikita Elementary School) which was used as a ceremonial place, and programs were held for the Seinen-sai Festival.
  127. A tenth of 1 sun is 1 bu.
  128. A tenugui is used to represent a wallet, a document, a cigarette case, a book, any object made of cloth or in the shape of a bag, such as a drawstring money pouch, and even a string or a rope.
  129. A teriyaki burger is a Japanese-born burger sandwich with the burger patty seasoned with teriyaki sauce.
  130. A term "Shitsuji" generally means a person who oversees a clerical job, and in the case of prestigious families or temples/shrines, it means a person who presides over household affairs or administration.
  131. A term 'plan of jori' is now used as both jori chiwari and jori naming method, and as the name of the land representation system in which they are combined apart from public system.
  132. A term of Buddhism, a different name of a chief priest.
  133. A term of the history of the law system, an examiner in Kakyo (Chinese higher civil service examinations)
  134. A term to show respect for someone's wife.
  135. A term used to describe meteorological phenomena.
  136. A terminal for the buses of Keihan Bus Co., Ltd., is located just in front of this station, providing transportation for persons living in various areas of Yamashina as well as for the Daigo/Rokujizo areas.
  137. A territorial battle was fought and won against his wife s nephew Naozane KUMAGAI.
  138. A territory of 2,000 koku provided for sanpogakuso included five items and the breakdown of their distribution was as follows.
  139. A text in the Cabinet Library is a source book for "New Complete Collection of Japanese Classic Literature."
  140. A text owned by the Kyoto University Library is representative.
  141. A textile that is woven with this technique is called "honbukuro."
  142. A theme song of a TV cartoon 'Dr. Slump Ararechan,' 'Waiwai World'
  143. A theme song of a TV cartoon 'Majokkomeguchan'
  144. A theme song of a TV cartoon 'Once Upon a Time in Japan,' 'Nipponmukashibanashi'
  145. A theme song of a TV drama 'Mitokomon' (Panasonic Drama Theater), 'A Jinsei ni Namida Ari'
  146. A theory (by Norinaga MOTOORI in his essay "Tamakatsuma" (A Jeweled Basket)) states that Kagami no Okimi (鏡王女), who appears in "Manyoshu" and "Nihon Shoki" may be an elder sister of Nukata no Okimi, assuming that '鏡王女' means '女 (daughter of) 鏡王(Kagami no O)', but this may be far-fetched.
  147. A theory about the adopted child of MINAMOTO no Yoshimune
  148. A theory advocated by Hakuseki ARAI.
  149. A theory advocating that the school originates from a provincial school says it was relocated to the present -day Shohei-cho, Ashikaga City in 1467 according to"Kamakura Ozoshi (Military chronicle written during the Muromachi period in mid 15th century)."
  150. A theory asserts that the genuine ensemble of koto and shamisen in the world of art music was started by Ikuta Kengyo in the Genroku era, though some disagree with that theory, when he began to add the part of koto music to shamisen music (Jiuta).
  151. A theory by Seicho MATSUMOTO states that the name had something to do with Hyuga (Hyuga Province).
  152. A theory exists that Emperor Buretsu didn't actually exist, but was described by parts of the legend of Emperor Yuryaku, who was also described as the Evil Emperor.
  153. A theory has been developed about this distinction between A-type and B-type, saying the distinction stemed from sounds; in ancient times, there were eight vowels, which were five vowels of アイウエオ (a, i, u, e, o) with each of イエオ (i, e, o) having two types, A-type and B-type.
  154. A theory has it that the origin of the word comes from 'shareru,' which means 'exposed' ('sarasareru'), and it described the state in which someone/something achieved to be without an excess through exposure.
  155. A theory holds that Emperor Tenmu presented his own imperial princess to the Ise-jingu Shrine as gratitude for victory in the Jinshin War.
  156. A theory is that a term Murasaki (purple color), a color showing nobleness, was used because soy sauce was expensive.
  157. A theory known as 'Nangaku Eshi koshinsetsu (Eshi zenji koshinsetsu)' meaning a reincarnation of Nangaku Eshi.
  158. A theory of 60 chapters of "The Tale of Genji"
  159. A theory of Aobyoshi-bon manuscript = Beppon (the other manuscript)
  160. A theory of Narabi no Kan, presented by Naohiko TERAMOTO
  161. A theory of artificiality
  162. A theory of conflict': Akita, Asao, Imatani, Fujiki and so on
  163. A theory of earth
  164. A theory of eccentric behavior after Hideyori was born such as addiction to alcohol and being crazy for women (Sessho Kanpaku [life-killing kanpaku]).
  165. A theory of painting was dealt with in various literary works on painting such as "Ronga" by GU Kaizhi in Jin, " Preface to the Landscape Paintings" by SUNG Ping and "Joga" by WANG Wei in the Sung period and "Kogahinroku" by SHA Kaku in Qi (the Southern Dynasty), and soon kiin (elegance) began to be respected.
  166. A theory of reconciliation': Taniguchi, Hashimoto, Hori, Wakita and so on
  167. A theory of reconciliation': Taniguchi, Hashimoto, Hori, Wakita, and so on
  168. A theory of reconciliation': supported by Taniguchi, Hashimoto, Hori, Wakita, and so on
  169. A theory of reconciliation: Sakujin KIRINO, Katsuhiro TANIGUCHI, Masanobu HASHIMOTO, Shin HORI, Seichiro MIKI, Hirofumi YAMAMOTO and Osamu WAKITA
  170. A theory of rivalry': Asao, Imatani, Okuno, Fujiki and so on
  171. A theory of rivalry: Asao, Imatani, Tachibana, Fujiki and so on
  172. A theory of rivalry: Koki AKITA, Naohiro ASAO, Toru IKE, Akira IMATANI, Takahiro OKUNO, Kyoko TACHIBANA, Hisashi FUJIKI and Tatsuo FUJITA
  173. A theory of tenjo (in the sky)
  174. A theory of the two lines in the first part, presented by Soshun TAKEDA
  175. A theory says he was an illegitimate child of Hirotada MATSUDAIRA.
  176. A theory says it is Hino Village, Kamitakai County, Shinano Province (present Suzaka City, Nagano Prefecture); however, there are more credible theories including that his birthplace was Takanari or Taka-machi in the Kofu City area, or Kai City (former Ryuo Town, Nakakoma County [Yamanashi Prefecture]).
  177. A theory says that Hirose-ji Temple is Hirosehai-ji Temple which was discovered in Hirose, Kurayoshi City in 1969.
  178. A theory says that Ienobu left a will which said 'if Ietsugu could not grow into an adult, adopt either Gorota TOKUGAWA, a son of Yoshimichi, or Chofuku-maru (Ieshige TOKUGAWA), the heir of Yoshimune TOKUGAWA, and have Yoshimichi or Yoshimune back up.'
  179. A theory says that Mitsumura already had a secret connection with Michiie KUJO, who was the father of Yoritsune and had influence over the Imperial Court.
  180. A theory says that Omandokoro (Mother of the chief Adviser to the Emperor) liked him and took him up because he handled the situation very well at the time of the receipt of Kameyama-jo Castle.
  181. A theory says that it was overlooked by the army and escaped the fire because the main temple buildings, including the main hall, where the inner part were far from the main gate and the main priest's residence and the several hundred meter stone steps came between them.
  182. A theory says that people who founded the temples include monks such as Horen, Kegon, Taino and Kakuman, who practiced together as disciples of Ninmon and served as betto (administrator of a Buddhist temple) of Miroku-ji Temple: a Jingu-ji Temple of Usa-jingu Shrine.
  183. A theory speculates that he is the one who was buried in Kitora Tomb.
  184. A theory states that Furunomitama no Kami, the enshrined deity of Isonokami-jingu Shrine, refers to Tokusanokandakara.
  185. A theory states that she stayed in the Imperial court to serve as a court lady.
  186. A theory states that the title means 'a book of truth that will not change after a time as long as eternity has passed.'
  187. A theory stating that the family name 'Wa' of Daio-ke was abandoned at the end of the 5th century when leaving the Sakuho system in China, or was abandoned in between the end of the 5th century and the first half of the 6th century when the Shise system was established, is powerful.
  188. A theory suggests that Asai and Asakura troops, which were outnumbered by Oda's, provoked a night attack against Oda troops and were backing away from them, but they made the enemy retreat with the back-up troops from Tokugawa and Yokoyama-jo Castle.
  189. A theory suggests that Damier Canvas and Monogram Canvas patterns by Louis Vuitton were influenced not only by contemporary Gothic taste and Art Nouveau but also by Japanese checkered patterns and family crests.
  190. A theory suggests that Hakata was the birthplace of these foods in Japan (Refer for details to the section of the trade between Japan and the Sung Dynasty in Hakata).
  191. A theory suggests that because Nagamasa's daughter (Sugenin) had married to one in the Tokugawa clan, later the performance of Azai side was exaggerated deliberately by the Tokugawa clan and, in reality, Oda side overwhelmed Azai from the beginning.
  192. A theory suggests that because there was the fact that Nobunaga devoted himself to estrange Kazumasa after the Battle of Anegawa, he had trouble with Kazumasa.
  193. A theory suggests that it was derived from the 5-bu shorter kujira-jaku.
  194. A theory suggests that it was no wonder that Oda troops fought an uphill battle against Azai troops because they fought the same against the Saito clan of Mino, and Hongan-ji Temple,
  195. A theory suggests that the Udon noodles presented to a local governor visiting Kurashiki, where was the bakufu-owned land during the Edo period, became the prototype of Bukkake-Udon.
  196. A theory suggests that the inflation resulted in a steep decline in gold and silver holdings, which obliged the Bakufu to close the country.
  197. A theory suggests that the name of this shrine was initially written "於都岐(乙木)神社," which were mistranscribed as "夜都岐神社."
  198. A theory suggests that the noodles originated in Ise Udon, which was introduced there by Ise merchants who engaged in the trade by shogunate-licensed trading ships called Shuinsen in the first half of the seventeenth century.
  199. A theory suggests that the reason why Chinese character "扇" was applied to "Uchiwa fan" is that opening and shutting hinged double doors can also make a wind.
  200. A theory suggests that the term "hidari-giccho" (lefty) was derived from the matter that a left-handed person would hold Giccho (wooden cane) in the left hand.
  201. A theory suggests that there was a description that Oda troops were losing ground in order to indicate that they won the battle because of the performance of Tokugawa's.
  202. A theory suggests that this shrine initially enshrined the deity of water because Katsuragi-gawa River and Yanagida-gawa River join at this district.
  203. A theory suggests that when the troops of Nobukatsu ODA set a fire at the foot of the castle to burn out the remnants of the Akechi's party, it spread to the castle tower.
  204. A theory suggests that, as above stated, if the war death was 800 on Oda and Tokugawa sides and the wounded three times as much as the former, the war wounded of Oda's was too low for their successful attacks on eleven-layer reserves.
  205. A theory that 'sushi in pairs came to be counted as one kan as a remnant of serving of one kan of sushi cut into two pieces in olden days' frequently appeared in the media at the same time, but there were no periods when it was standardized to serve Nigiri-zushi cut into two pieces.
  206. A theory that Mitsuhide was aiming at governing the whole country.
  207. A theory that Shokado Shojo was born in 1584 derives from the "Shokado Gyojoki" (the journal of the general behavior of the Shokado family).
  208. A theory that a Korean surrendered pretending to be a Japanese commander holding a gun which somehow helped him to be treated well.
  209. A theory that it indicates vol. 2 of the "Kojiki" (The Records of Ancient Matters)
  210. A theory that it originated from 'being equivalent to a clump of one-kan coins in size' is unreasonable in the sense of being almost equivalent to a clump of four-kilograms of copper coins in size (this book says that one kan of coins was equivalent to 1,000 or 960 mon).
  211. A theory that katakana was used for printing and publication at first is accepted by the majority, and this is based on a letter written by Valignano in 1584 in which he requested Mekisuta (メキスタ) for katakana matrices.
  212. A theory that says the Teiki and Kyuji were not separate books, but was one book
  213. A theory that says transmission of the genealogy of the emperor which have not been included in books are also called Teiki
  214. A theory that supports the longest history of the Ashikaga School says it was the provincial schools of Shimotsuke Province according to folk tradition.
  215. A theory that the Ishibutai-kofun Tumulus was the tomb of SOGA no Umako is widely-accepted.
  216. A theory that the compilers of "Chronicles of Japan" originally placed the first year of Emperor Tenmu following the year of Jinshin (or Mizunoe-saru, one of the Oriental Zodiac) was developed based on the policy of compilation.
  217. A theory that the name of the country was decided as Japan in Taiho Ritsuryo for the first time has been advocated.
  218. A theory that this was put on by Tengu comes from the above.
  219. A theory which states that Shotoku Taishi was enthroned.
  220. A thick patchy glaze brings out the 'keshiki' (literally meaning landscape, this term describes changes such as warping, spots etc in the ceramics).
  221. A third class triangulation point at the top of the mountain is located within Yamashina Ward.
  222. A third describes the time when Sanesuke invited FUJIWARA no Tadakuni, a man famed for his gluttonous appetite, to his house for dinner, and had him eat six bushels-worth of rice.
  223. A third point of view acknowledges that the currently extant "Uji shui monogatari" may well have been compiled as described above, but holds that the currently extant version represents only excerpts of the version described in number 3 above.
  224. A third sun of MINAMOTO no Mitsunaga, who was Hoki no kuni no kami (Governor of Hoki Province).
  225. A third theory is that the government's aim during this war changed to controlling the Ou area for the sake of the stability of the nation, and there were attempts to bring Fushu under the Emperor's rule.
  226. A third-rank policeman (due to death in action: enshrined at the Yasukuni-jinja Shrine on November 2, 1882)
  227. A thirteen-story stone pagoda of the Meshino family
  228. A thousand arms indicate the vastness of Kannon's mercy and power as endeavors to relieve every living things.
  229. A thousand koku in 1765 and 5,000 koku in 1678 were added; he also regained the daimyo position (Mikawa-Ohama Domain).
  230. A thousand lines of black, tangled hair, tangled like my confused thoughts of love.'
  231. A three and three-quarters tatami mat-size teahouse built at the request of Suden of Konchi-in Temple and favored by Enshu KOBORI.
  232. A three-leafed futaba-aoi is rare, and therefore the Mitsuba-aoi is an imaginary plant.
  233. A three-minute's walk from Nagahama Station of Hokuriku Main Line
  234. A three-story building erected in 1928, it was part of the villa called 'Makuzuso,' which was built by Kihachiro OKURA as his second residence.
  235. A three-story pagoda (important cultural property) - It is said that it was built in the middle of the Kamakura period.
  236. A ticket divided by four people was called yoninwari.
  237. A ticket gate is on the ground level facing Nishikyo Takatsuki Line of the Kyoto and Osaka Prefectural Route 67 (Saigoku Kaido Road).
  238. A ticket gate is provided for each of the platforms for inbound trains and outbound trains, but passengers can't move between the platforms from within the gates.
  239. A ticket gate is provided independently for each of the inbound and outbound trains, but one cannot move between the platforms within the ticket gates.
  240. A ticket vending machine was installed at the entrance to each platform.
  241. A tile named Kawara is a material mainly used to cover roofs with.
  242. A tiny long lozenge-shaped gold leaf is used at the tips of petals of ukebana (a flower-like accessory) under the agarigamachi (the horizontal bar at the entrance) of shumiza (dais for a Buddhist statue) of Tamamushi-no-Zushi (literally, Beetle Shrine) owned by Horyu-ji Temple, which is considered as the oldest remaining kirikane-using product in Japan.
  243. A tiny part of its southern edge borders Nakagyo Ward.
  244. A tip about the counterfeit bills provided the Police Department with a similar chance to bring down Kaoru INOUE and Denzaburo.
  245. A title conferred on the Imperial Family for good treatment
  246. A title of Daijo Tenno (the Retired Emperor)
  247. A title of Nyoin (woman bestowed with the title "in")
  248. A title of a temple
  249. A title of the play by Miyuki NAKAJIMA, 'Yakai' Vol. 5 (1993), was 'The flowers lost their colors, while I set myself in this life and became lost in thought as time went by in vain; during spring the rain continually fell downward.'
  250. A title which was used as a Kaimyo (a posthumous Buddhist name) for the Sekke (line of regents and advisers), Ashikaga Shogun family, Tokugawa Shogun family, Daimyo family (feudal lord family) and other samurai, and the people
  251. A tofu shop in front of a gate of the temple was on the verge of facing bankruptcy due to financial difficulty.
  252. A toilet is located on the square in front of the station.
  253. A toji is the chief brewing worker who organizes, forms, and leads a toji group under a brewery's confidence.
  254. A toji takes a full responsibility for a certain year's sake brewing under a contract with a sake brewery.
  255. A tokonoma is a kind of Zashikikazari (a set of decorative features), seen in a tatami room of a Japanese house.
  256. A tomb dedicated to her also exists at Shotai-ji Temple (Odawara City, Kanagawa Prefecture)
  257. A tomb of Imperial Prince Takaoka
  258. A tool considered having been used for kirikane was found inside this Buddha statue, and is now kept in Kanagawa Prefectural Kanazawa Bunko Museum.
  259. A tool used for judging good omens or bad according to Rikujin shikisen which consists of a rectangular seat called 'yo' representing earth and a circular canopy called 'kan' representing heaven.
  260. A tool used to detect astronomical variations by observing combinations of movements of stars and positions of guiding stars.
  261. A tooth that has been damaged by dental caries will not recover its form, except in very rare cases.
  262. A top Mt. Fuji are located Okumiya (interior shrine) of Mt. Fuji Hongu Sengen-taisha Shrine dedicated to the deity of Mt. Fuji and Konohanano sakuya bime.
  263. A top model who works in Paris Collection etc.
  264. A top model whose friendship with famous actresses gets continued public attention.
  265. A top-grade geisha at that time was an object of admiration for many men and it is considered to be equivalent to a TV star or an idol.
  266. A top-hooked tool suspended from the ceiling.
  267. A torch is made by pine wood and resin and is used as needed.
  268. A torikabuto is a head costume used in performances of gagaku, a type of Japanese traditional music and dance.
  269. A tosei-gusoku (a type of armor) said to have been worn by Enshu is owned by the Tokyo National Museum.
  270. A total of 116 anecdotes which have been broken down into 3 volumes, with 35, 42 and 39 stories being included in Volumes 1, 2 and 3, respectively.
  271. A total of 120 sliding screen and paper wall paintings, all dedicated Important Cultural Properties, done by artists of the Kano school adorn the rooms of the Ohojo which includes the willow room, musk room, lunch room, flower and bird room (west room), crane room and Narutaki room.
  272. A total of 13 men, including 5 comrades of SERIZAWA and 8 comrades of KONDO, chose to remain in Kyoto at that time.
  273. A total of 17,000 people were engaged in pulling the timbers and tens of thounsands of people came to watch it.
  274. A total of 17,000 to 50,000 soldiers of the two armies fought against each other, and Yoshitaka MIYOSHI died in in this battle.
  275. A total of 2000 trees of such mulberry (500 varieties) are planted in the park.
  276. A total of 24 people consisted of 7 Franciscan members, 14 followers of the Franciscan, and 3 people involved in the Society of Jesus were arrested in Osaka and Kyoto.
  277. A total of 25 images of Bosatsu are depicted in the murals.
  278. A total of 265 poems written by Saigyo were accepted in Nijuichidai-shu (the Collections of Twenty-one reigns) including 18 poems in Senzai Wakashu (Collection of Japanese Poems of a Thousand Years) and 94 poems (the largest number of accepted poems) in Shinkokin Wakashu (New Collection of Ancient and Modern Japanese Poetry).
  279. A total of 4,625 people were engaged in pulling the ship ashore from the riverbanks using ropes and the timbers arrived in Kizu (Kizugawa city) on August 10.
  280. A total of 70 towns is now prefixed by 'Kamigamo,' including the aforementioned Kamigamo Midoro-goyodani-cho, Kamigamo Midoro-shirakiyama-cho, Kamigamo Midoro-nishiyama-cho and Kamigamo Midoro-yamagami-cho.
  281. A total of 93 visitors stayed in Kagoshima receiving military training for four months.
  282. A total of eight roads, which constitute a roadway, are outlined together.
  283. A total of eight types of surrounding scenery and vistaed views were selected, and the buildings in the restricted zones are subject to regulations in order to preserve them.
  284. A total of eight works were created, some of which simply introduce the specters, while others describe their tales, giving an impression that Buson presumably drew specters that he had heard about while traveling across Japan.
  285. A total of four hallmarks of circular paulownia patterns are carved on the left, right, top and bottom of Manen Oban.
  286. A total of four straps (in fact, thin pieces of cloth approximately 21.21-millimeter wide), one from the right and the other from the left sides of the top (or the bottom of the back pleat in case of the back cloth) are attached to the front and back cloths and are used to fix the hakama around the waist.
  287. A total of four structures consisting of the central hall housing the principal image of Amitabha, the wing corridors on the left and right sides and the tail corridor have been designated National Treasures as 'Byodo-in Ho-o-do.'
  288. A total of more than 130,000 farmers are estimated to have joined the armed peasants.
  289. A total of more than 30,000 hina dolls are displayed, including 7,000 dolls that were donated by Katsuura-cho, Tokushima Prefecture.
  290. A total of nearly sixty movies were produced, and various actors played the role of Tengu.
  291. A total of three volumes, 107 sections, 3 hanging scrolls, 4 sheets, and one item from the Chogijidaisho (Records on Court Affairs), dating from the Kamakura to the Edo periods.
  292. A total of twelve of his poems were selected for Chokusen Wakashu (Anthology of Japanese Poetry Compiled by Imperial Command), including "Goshui Wakashu" (Later Gleanings of Japanese Poems).
  293. A total of twenty men took part in this raid, and it is believed that Izo participated with Yasozuchi NARASAKI of Choshu, Magozaburo OBATA, Masuya KONO, Uzumaro YORIOKA, and Toranosuke CHIYA from Satsuma.
  294. A toteki is another name for the ryuteki when it is used for togaku (Tang Dynasty music) in gagaku.
  295. A tourist bus that operates on a fixed schedule
  296. A tourist information center is located within the station premises.
  297. A tournament bracket is also called 'yagura' because the lines indicating pairings form a tower shape.
  298. A tower was built in 1940 at the former site of the fort of Joshinji Temple (auxiliary fort of Kamiakasakajo Castle) by donations from pupils, students, teachers and others throughout the country to mark the 600th anniversary of his death.
  299. A town was newly established and two were abolished.
  300. A town-managed memorial hall has been established as an annex, so if you request your visit in advance, you are allowed to enter it.
  301. A trace of this custom remains today.
  302. A trading ship bound for Hakata from China is believed to have sunk for some reason.
  303. A tradition has been handed down, however, that Amenosakahoko was transferred from Okuninushi-no-kami to Ninigi who utilized it for the pacification of the land, and then thrust it in the ground of Mt. Takachiho-no-mine with a hope that it would never be used again.
  304. A tradition of Owake family and the reason of making this iron sword are stated.
  305. A tradition of similar rhythm is not limited to the Orthodox Church, and is also seen in the Western Orthodox Church (Catholic Church, Anglican Church and so on) in the forms of the Easter, Omonoimi and so on.
  306. A traditional Makunouchi-bento has barrel-shaped rice balls sprinkled with sesame (mainly black sesame) lining inside the box.
  307. A traditional Suikinkutsu is often built in the Tsukubai (stone wash basin found in Japanese gardens) in front of the tea-ceremony house.
  308. A traditional event started from the Azuchi-Momoyama Period
  309. A traditional fukugo origami is a combined model of yakkosan and hakama (a pleated and divided skirt).
  310. A traditional handcraft produced in Tokyo.
  311. A traditional new house in celebration of the marriage, Akasaka Palace (currently, The State Guest House) was constructed.
  312. A traditional sumo posture called 'teai' had been used until the mid Edo period, and a current sumo posture called 'sandan gamae' (three postures made on a special occasion) retains traces of teai.
  313. A traditional tiled hip-and-gable roof building constructed in 1586 with the support of Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI that clearly exhibits the characteristic Zen style.
  314. A traditional tsukubai provided beside a teahouse includes a "chozubachi (mizubachi) "at the center, three "yaku-ishis (a mae-ishi, a teshoku-ishi, and a yuoke-ishi)", and a "suimon (umi)".
  315. A traffic circle is found at each of the east and west entrance areas, and buses on the following routes stop there:
  316. A traffic circle used by the buses of Keihin Bus is located in front of the station.
  317. A trail that he dragged the soil became Yoshida-gawa River and footprint became Shinai-numa Swamp.
  318. A train bound for Kyoto stops at Kamikoma Station or Tanakura Station for about two minutes and passes the Miyakoji Rapid Service bound for Nara, thus making a slight difference between the travel times of the inbound train and outbound train.
  319. A train bound for Takeda Station on the Karasuma Line of Kyoto Municipal Subway enters a side track when arriving at Platform 2 of this station, changes its direction there and then enters Platform 3 as a train bound for Kokusaikaikan Station.
  320. A train of the Keishin Line collided with a passenger car at Hasshin crossing (presumably abolished at present) located between Oiwake and Otani, and in the accident the driver and a manager of the Economics Department of Shiga Prefecture, who was inside the car, died immediately.
  321. A train of this line runs on the track running on streets near Hamaotsu Station, and it's the only case in Japan where a four-car train operates on track running on streets and directly runs into the subway line (which is permitted as an exceptional case).
  322. A train using model 80 cars of 93-94 was deadheaded to Keishin-Sanjo Station, and ultimately it was the last train with no passenger service that ran between Keishin-Sanjo and Kujoyama (on the exclusive track between Keage and Hinooka).
  323. A train, regardless of whether it is inbound or outbound, when stopping at this station to allow a nonstop train coming in from the opposite direction to pass it, does so on Platform 1.
  324. A train, regardless of whether it is up or down, when stopping at this station to allow a nonstop train coming in from the opposite direction to pass, does so on Platform 2.
  325. A train, regardless of whether it's inbound or outbound, when stopping at this station to allow a nonstop train coming in from the opposite direction to pass it, does so on Platform 1.
  326. A training course for engineers (Department of Machinery, one year night course) was instituted as another course.
  327. A transcription made in 919 of poetry of miscellany written by KI no Haseo.
  328. A translation by Genjosanzo, 'Kanjizai Bosatsu' can be seen as having adopted that thesis.
  329. A translation by Royall TYLER (2001) enhanced this inclination with academic precision and copious notes.
  330. A translation into modern Japanese by Jiju DOBASHI is published by PHP Books.
  331. A translator who ranked with Shizuko WAKAMATSU in Meiji period, an essayist and a poet ("Ogai no Omoide" (My memory for Ogai) published by Iwanami bunko, 1999.
  332. A transportation system was established for quickly and smoothly transferring information between the central and local governments, and based on the transportation system, a road system was developed.
  333. A traveling monk appears on stage with a nanorifue (flute performance).
  334. A traveling monk asks for lodging for one snowy night at the house of Genzaemon Tsuneyo SANO, a poor old samurai who lives in Sano (present day Kamisano-machi, Takasaki City, Gunma Prefecture).
  335. A tree referred to as goshinboku (sacred tree) is surrounded by a sacred rope called a shimenawa.
  336. A tree which was donated by a person who is related to a shrine, etc., for some reason has been considered holy and treated as shinboku.
  337. A trench was dug from the west of Mount Kagu-yama to Mount Ishi-no-kamiyama, and stones were carried on ships to build barriers.
  338. A triangle with maximum inner angle of 120 degrees that has sides with a ratio of 5:3 has a remaining side of 7.
  339. A triangular-rimmed mirror excavated in the tumulus seems to be in an isomorphic relationship with the one from the Tsubai Otsukayama-kofun Tumulus.
  340. A trifling secret (a story of a trifling secret)
  341. A troop of Aizu Domain formed during the Aizu War to resist the restoration government
  342. A troop of Choshu Domain organized in the last days of the Tokugawa shogunate and Edo period
  343. A troop of guardsmen and bodyguards for the Emperor.
  344. A troop organized by the member of Saigo's army during the Seinan War
  345. A troop that Aizu Domain organized
  346. A troubled Ito asked the Meiji Emperor for an Ordinance to require Kizokuin to co-operate on pending the legislation and forced them to accept it (they had no option but to follow the Emperor's Ordinances.)
  347. A true God will appear in the world and show his power and help everyone to make the world ideal without any hardship, but before that people must have the biggest disaster and trial.'
  348. A true-to-life expression represented by the famous 'bug-eaten' is also popular.
  349. A tsuchibisashi (a pent roof with its under-structure exposed that extends above a hard-packed earthen floor) was located in front of each of these.
  350. A tsuijibei is a wall made of rammed earth.
  351. A tsukubai is one of facilities for Japanese traditional gardens and installed in an entry garden to a teahouse.
  352. A tsure attached to a Nohwaki is called "Wakizure (a companion who appears with the supporting actor in a Noh play).".
  353. A tsure of Tennyo no mai sometimes dances before the shite, and in such cases this mai is played in the three-section format.
  354. A tsuya is a ritual held throughout the night before the day of the funeral.
  355. A tuber of potato grows underground, and when it is exposed to the sunshine, it produces chlorophyll and solanine.
  356. A tumulus without a moat of water is very rare in the Kinai Region (countries near Kyoto).
  357. A tune is played over the PA system when a train leaves the platform.
  358. A tunnel for Tokaido Shinkansen (a Japanese bullet train line) passes directly under the mountain top and the Keihan Keishin Line runs between this mountain and Mt. Osaka.
  359. A tunnel scene is filmed within the 'Seifukuji kanrozuido' sewage facilities owned by Taura-cho, Yokosuka City.
  360. A turnaround of viewpoint on human beings.
  361. A turning point
  362. A turning-point was reached in the Oryokko River Crossing Operation in May 1904, where Japanese forces overpowered their Russian opponents (The Oryokko river is also referred to as the Yalu River [Chinese] or the Amnok River [Korean]).
  363. A turnip is cut into a thousand or more slices and pickled in a barrel.
  364. A turret is a structure that functions as an observation (lookout) platform, warehouse and defense.
  365. A turtle-shaped relic in Kawahara, Asuka Village, Nara Prefecture.
  366. A twenty-dollar gold coin weighing 8.8 monme (about 33g) can be converted to 627g of silver because 1 monme (3.75g) of gold coin is equal to 71.25g of silver, and so one dollar is valued at 31.35g of silver.
  367. A twenty-four-mat Japanese room was a closet used as a storeroom.
  368. A two and three-quarters tatami mat size teahouse with a decorative alcove placed behind the host's mat that is said to have been particularly favored by Sowa KANAMORI, founder of the Sowa-ryu tea ceremony school.
  369. A two story building (betsuma or another building) is attached to the south-east corner of this building which is the south of the butsuma (room for Buddha statue) but it has been found that the two story building was built in the same year as the main building and was not an addition.
  370. A two-storey building named 'Dennekaku' is at the center of the Shodo.
  371. A two-storey gate with five bays and three entrances (three of the five front bays are entrances).
  372. A two-storied gate or romon was built at the entrance of a corridor.
  373. A two-storied, tile-roofed wooden structure, the cafe has a building area of 40 square meters.
  374. A two-story gate, Monju Bosatsu is housed upstairs.
  375. A type of Iwaza.
  376. A type of Japanese-style confectionery
  377. A type of ginjoko that is similar to banana fragrance due to isoamyl acetate
  378. A type of ginjoko that is similar to fragrance of Delicious apple due to ethyl capronate
  379. A type of kosode prevailing during the Keicho era (from 1596 to 1614) and it is said that a typical Keicho kosode is patterned all over the cloth and the pattern became minute, however, the color tone used is darker than Momoyama kosode.
  380. A type of kosode prevailing in Azuchi-Momoyama period and even women can tailor it to tsuitake (full length of height).
  381. A type of kosode prevailing in Genroku era (from 1688 to 1703) and it is said that the dispatcher of the fashion were townsmen of Kamigata (Kyoto and Osaka area).
  382. A type of kosode prevailing in the Kanbun era (from 1661 to 1672) includes a large streamlined and dyed pattern from shoulder to hem, and large blank space is left, and it is said a characteristic of Kanbun kosode is that letters are used as a pattern.
  383. A type of merchant that conducts commission businesses.
  384. A type of nama-fu (fresh gluten cakes) with the chikuwa shape.
  385. A type of porcelain instrument called a horoku is usually used to roast tea leaves at home.
  386. A type of railway which is extremely-common (railways that have two steel rail lines (railway) on which trains run, including from Shinkansen to light railway and Jinsha-kido - a railway system in which men push a passage car or a freight car)
  387. A type of shakai-ei and deals with current issues.
  388. A type of spell considered to be used in Onmyodo.
  389. A type of yaki-fu (roasted gluten cakes) in a chikuwa shape.
  390. A type worn in performance of bugaku (traditional Japanese court music accompanied by dancing) which is accompanied by Japanese ancient songs and ballads such as Azuma-asobi is the same as watakushi no omi but the scarlet strings are attached to the left shoulder.
  391. A typeset block-printed version is collected in "Dai-Nihon Kokiroku" (Old Diaries of Japan) and "Zoku Zoku Gunsho Ruiju" (Classified collections of Japanese classics: Second supplement)(only Kyureki sho).
  392. A typical European origami model includes a small bird (or hen) called pajarito in Spanish and cocotte in French.
  393. A typical Japanese breakfast plate served in a hotel or a Japanese-style hotel often include an uncracked or already-cracked egg in a small bowl called "katakuchi."
  394. A typical Shinsatsu is Jingu taima (or simply called Oonusa or Taima in the Shito religion), which Ise-jingu Shrine distributes directly or through Jinja-Honcho (the Association of Shinto Shrines).
  395. A typical Shoya house was larger than that of the general farmers, many residences of Shoya and Ojoya, which remained today, have historical value, especially the omoya (main building) and Nagaya-mon Gate.
  396. A typical banana type myth is as follows:
  397. A typical composition would be where the main character of "Shibaraku" holds the namazu bozu down with a keystone.
  398. A typical example in the early stage of this style was Tsukiji Hotel (now defunct) built by the second Kisuke SHIMIZU (founder of Shimizu Corporation).
  399. A typical example is a stone on which moss grows.
  400. A typical example is that OSHIKOCHI no Mitsune, who wrote the preface of "Yayoi mika Ki no shisho Gokusuinoen" (Ki no shisho Gokusuinoen waka) that was made at gokusuinoen (ceremony in the Imperial Court) held in the house of KI no Tsurayuki, said 'uta no michi.'
  401. A typical example is the story of Judobonshi (previous existence of Shakamuni) performing kuyo by scattering flowers over Nento-butsu (Buddha Burning Torch).
  402. A typical example is tsumami-kanzashi (flower kanzashi) of 12 months which maiko or hangyoku (a child geisha) wears each month.
  403. A typical example of Momoyama period Shoin-zukuri style, the building has been designated a National Treasure.
  404. A typical example of a Shugo (a constable) linage is the prominent Takeda clan which produced Shingen TAKEDA.
  405. A typical example of the former case is "Genji Monogatari Emaki" in the possession of the Gotoh Art Museum and the Tokugawa Art Museum, where emaki is partitioned into each dan (section) of both pictures and texts and set in frames.
  406. A typical example of this is Hachimanshin, a famous ethnic god also known as Hachiman Daibosatsu.
  407. A typical example was the estrangement of Kazumasa ISONO, who made the greatest military contributions in the Battle of Anegawa.
  408. A typical example which illustrates the above is 'Takachiho Night Kagura' conducted in Takachiho-cho, Nishiusuki-gun, Miyazaki Prefecture.
  409. A typical long handle weapon having a short blade and long handle.
  410. A typical mato used in enteki (long-distance shooting) competitions is a circular tatami (straw mat) settled on a platform with a matogami attached on it.
  411. A typical mochimaki is that rice cakes are scattered after jotoshiki from the roof (or other places) of a house under construction.
  412. A typical non-Kyoto ramen stores.
  413. A typical object that shows characteristics of Japanese life and culture in a shape, a fabrication technique, a usage etc.
  414. A typical one is an "Octopus with 8 legs."
  415. A typical sento is structured as follows (the layout shows the most popular pattern of sento in the Kanto region):
  416. A typical simplified printing machine is Print Gokko (the brand name of small, silk-screen printer) by Riso Kagaku Corporation.
  417. A typical sogamae could be considered to be a moat and wall that encloses an entire city as can be seen in Chinese castles and medieval European cities.
  418. A typical sozu can be found in the Shisen-do Hall, in Kyoto.
  419. A typical type of non-Kyoto ramen store, it serves plain salt ramen using chicken bone broth.
  420. A unified "Engi-shiki" was created, and the "Konin-shiki" and "Jogan-shiki" were discarded.
  421. A uniform method was used throughout the country for the Taiko-kenchi.
  422. A unique characteristic of this store is their insistence on serving ramen using pasta instead of Chinese noodles, and ramen without any chemical condiments.
  423. A unique feature of monuments is that tombstones are commonly shaped like the tip of a brush.
  424. A unique form of a ceremonial rhythmic hand clapping called Date Ipponjime (three sets of three claps and one final clap performed at the end of a special event) associated with the first lord of Sendai Domain Masamune DATE has been transmitted at the family temple of Mitsumune DATE, the Entsu-in Temple located in Matsushima-cho, Miyagi District, Miyagi Prefecture.
  425. A unique garden brimming with the memory of Christian Daimyo Yoshishige OTOMO and featuring a seven stone arrangement in which a hidden crucifix becomes visible when viewed from a certain angle.
  426. A unique point of Heijokyo was that a section called 'gekyo' protruded to the East, therefore the outer shape of the capital was not completely square.
  427. A unique point of this law which reflected the historical background was that a pardon did not extend to "crimes on foreigners or crimes committed together with foreigners."
  428. A unique position in the class system defined by ritsuryo law is the position of the Emperor.
  429. A unique style of eating, namely four persons sit around a table (rectangular table) and share food served on big plates, dish by dish, and was regarded as a curiosity.
  430. A unique yugake of Heki-ryu Chikurin-ha school (of Kyudo).
  431. A unit of land area.
  432. A user cannot copy materials alone using a photocopier but is instead required to make a request at the Copying Center.
  433. A utsubo refers to an arrow quiver to be carried on the back.
  434. A vajra with a spear-shaped edge each at the top and the bottom of a grip.
  435. A vajra with eight edges surrounding an edge in the center.
  436. A vajra with four edges surrounding an edge in the center.
  437. A vajra with hoto (a treasure pagoda), instead of edges, at the top and the bottom of a grip.
  438. A vajra with nyoi hoju (a sacred gem, said to remove suffering, and be capable of granting every wish), instead of edges, at the top and the bottom of a grip.
  439. A vajra with six edges surrounding an edge in the center.
  440. A vajra with three separate edges like a fork.
  441. A valley is formed around the border between Mie and Kyoto Prefectures, and the Kizu-gawa River is joined in Minami Yamashiro-mura, Soraku-gun by the Nabari-gawa River originating in Mt. Miune (1235 meters) in the Takami-sanchi Mountains.
  442. A variant of Shochoku (imperial edict).
  443. A variant unit of the kujira-jaku.
  444. A variation of the shaku-tsubo called glass-tsubo is used in the glass manufacturers and the business handling plate glasses and others, which is defined 1 glass-tsubo as 30 centimeters square (900 square centimeters)
  445. A variety marked with an asterisk (*) represents one that was created by selective breeding in or after the Meiji period, but is equivalent to varieties that have been cultivated since earlier times.
  446. A variety obtained by cross-breeding from seedlings based on the local varieties in Nara Prefecture is 'Yamato-midori'.
  447. A variety of Kikkamon was designed from long ago as the crest of Samurai or samurai families, or trademark of shops; there are also a lot of variants.
  448. A variety of arts and crafts were stored there, mainly from the Tenpyo culture, including articles associated with Emperor Shomu and Empress Komyo.
  449. A variety of events are held across Japan.
  450. A variety of goods for your pet dog were available for purchase at the shopping corner called "Treasures of the Kingdom".
  451. A variety of kirikane patterns, including raimon, swirl, wave, karakusa, tobashi (literally, scattered)-komochi-kikko, kagome, slanting lattice, tobashi-shippo, 卍, and sayagata which is a type of connected 卍 patterns, are provided, and are maintained in a quite good state.
  452. A variety of railway shape conditions and ground facilities, such as straight sections, curve sections, tunnels, and railway bridges, were available, making it easier to collect necessary data.
  453. A variety of reserved seats are available as shown below.
  454. A variety of things from the Korean Peninsula and mainland China are washed ashore on the eastern coast of the peninsula.
  455. A variety of zabuton
  456. A vase
  457. A vassal Noriyasu ODAGURA, who was suspected, fled to a mountain together with Kunimaru, Kuniharu's heir.
  458. A vassal appointed as a land steward of a territory was not provided with the territory itself, but only the authority to control and rule the territory.
  459. A vassal of Akitsuna, who was then the guard of checking station, did not allow Sakuma to pass on the ground that he did not possess a pass.
  460. A vassal of Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI, and a son of Yoshikiyo KIMURA.
  461. A vassal of Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI.
  462. A vassal of IMAGAWA clan
  463. A vassal of Katsuyori TAKEDA attacked Omosu Honmon-ji Temple and robbed Nika Sojo (documents which were believed to be addressed from Nichiren to his disciple, Nikko, in 1282) in April, 1581 (Seimetsu 300).
  464. A vassal of Mitsuhide AKECHI.
  465. A vassal of TAIRA no Koremori.
  466. A vassal of the Echizen Matsudaira family, Nizaemon NISHIO, who killed Nobushige, built a Kubi-zuka (burial mound for heads) in his family temple.
  467. A vassal of the Oshu Kasai clan
  468. A vassal of the Shimazu clan.
  469. A vassal of the Toyotomi clan.
  470. A vast majority of the people supported the Seikanron or anti-Seikanron to 'prioritize the domestic affairs' (which did not reject the Seikanron itself, but rejected its feasibility as being 'premature.'
  471. A vegetarian dish
  472. A verse form depends on the combination and number of the rhythm.
  473. A version in a tube is also available.
  474. A vertical size is fixed for the western types, but when applying those to Japanese types, they were turned around to fix the horizontal size.
  475. A vertical type rice-milling machine was introduced around 1930 and originally used to produce sake.
  476. A very narrow road.
  477. A very safe and wide road would be OK, but you had better be careful.'
  478. A very small portion of iai-jutsu schools (those founded since the Edo period) practice with saya bokuto.
  479. A very spicy dish made by roasting square abura-age, slitting it up, and filling in hot pepper paste or finely-chopped leaks.
  480. A very thin two to three millimeter cane cord is bound at the location a few centimeters above kiritsume.
  481. A vessel for Buddha's sariras placed in a wooden box was found in a pillar foundation of the stupa, which no longer exists.
  482. A veteran doshin served the role of a steward.
  483. A veteran user would require 18 to 20 seconds from firing to being ready for the next shot.
  484. A view of Omihachiman City and Lake Biwa from there is said to be superb.
  485. A view of ikki in that period asserts that ikki was a do-or-die rebellion among the commoners, or the weak, against suppression by samurai warriors (the strong), and the ikki had strong solidarity under the consciousness of equality.
  486. A view of the world
  487. A view says that the book was named after an expression which means to collect 'Man no Koto no Ha' (literally, thousands of leaves of word), 'the collection of word leaves, namely poems.'
  488. A view that Hideyoshi might have been a mastermind of the incident at Honno-ji Temple is often told.
  489. A view that natsume (a lacquered tea container) (tea tool) was firstly produced by Haneda for Juko is especially arguable.
  490. A view to see Hideyoshi as a mastermind of the incident at Honno-ji Temple
  491. A village (mura or son) refers to a sort of community, a municipality.
  492. A village also describes a specified small world or community (for example, a parliament village, or a tent village).
  493. A village is treated equally to a prefecture, city, and town.
  494. A village was not uniformly divided based on geographical distinctions (e.g. east and west and north and south); each territory was readjusted on a case-by-case basis in view of the conditions of its land (e.g. the land's fertility).
  495. A villain, KIYOHARA no Takehira scheming to succeed to the throne, captures many good people who oppose him, such as MINAMOTO no Yoshitsuna.
  496. A violent death, and so on.
  497. A visit to Mt. Daisen and climbing and praying of Mt. Fuji
  498. A visit to the palace of sea god, which is said to be the root of the tales of Urashima Taro, and subsumption of foreign strain are described.
  499. A vocalist.
  500. A volleyball player.
  501. A voucher for one bowl of free ramen good for one month is given to customers when they order noodles or a set menu including noodles.
  502. A vowel was replaced in the Heian period that changed "Samorahu" to "Samurahu," and a further consonant change led to the word form, "mandafu."
  503. A waistband and thin belts may be a conventional roll of muslin folded into three in a vertical direction and blind-stitched without a core, which makes it hard to come loose.
  504. A waiting room is installed only for the Platform 3 and 4.
  505. A waiting room is located around the middle of the platform, and there is a lavatory on the Chushojima side of the platform.
  506. A waka (Japanese poem) which Emperor Suzaku created when Princess Kishi (Hiroko) died before him, was included in "Gyokuyo shu."
  507. A waka by Imperial Princess Shikishi:
  508. A waka by Koshikibu no Naishi:
  509. A waka poem collection by Sanuki Nyudo with a gold-lacquered box on which willow, water, and mandarin ducks were drawn: a waka poem collection by FUJIWARA no Akitsuna, a waka poet
  510. A waka poem composed by the wife of FUJIWARA no Shunzei remains: "As a rudder (phonetically same as kaji in Japanese) of a boat crossing the river on the day of tanabata, how many years I have offered poems written on the leaves of kaji with the ink ground with drops of dew ?"
  511. A waka poem concerning heihaku
  512. A waka poem of 'Awaji-shima kayou chidori no naku koe ni' is also included in Ogura Hyakunin Isshu (the Ogura Anthology of One Hundred Tanka-poems by One Hundred Poets).
  513. A waka poem of his is included in the collection of poetries compilation by the Imperial command and was the only one in "Goshui Waka shu" (Later Collection of Gleanings).
  514. A waka reform movement also began in Kyoto during the late early-modern period, and the Keien school was formed.
  515. A walk of approximately 15 minutes along Lake Biwa Canal
  516. A walk of approximately 15 minutes from the Ohara bus stop of Kyoto Bus
  517. A walk of seven or eight minutes takes one from the residential area to Ogura Station on the Kintetsu Kyoto Line.
  518. A walking trail around the dam lake was made fit for hiking, marathons and jogging.
  519. A wall painting at Azuchi-jo Castle (painted in 1576)
  520. A wall painting at Jurakudai residence (painted in 1587)
  521. A wall painting at Ohojo of Nanzen-ji Temple (important cultural property) - Nanzen-ji Temple, Kyoto City
  522. A wall painting at Osaka-jo Castle (painted in 1585)
  523. A wall painting at Tenzui-ji Temple (painted in 1588)
  524. A wall painting at the former reception hall of Nikkoin Temple - Arc-en-Ciel Foundation
  525. A wandering masterless samurai appears in a town disputed by two different yakuza (Japanese mafia) gangs.
  526. A wanton girl (Hasunoha Onna in Japanese) was called Hasuhame, Hasuba or Hasuwa in ancient times.
  527. A war against the Hosokawa and Hatakeyama clans called the Tenbun War or the Tenbun Rebellion from 1532 to 1535
  528. A war chronicle (tale)
  529. A war chronicle of Hideyoshi in Tensho era from the Siege of Miki in 1580 to the battle of Odawara in 1590.
  530. A war chronicle that records the events of the Jokyu Rebellion.
  531. A war conference begins on the Sutoku side.
  532. A war council consisting of Yoshitoki, Yasutoki HOJO, Tokifusa HOJO, Hiromoto OE, Yoshimura MIURA, Kagemori ADACHI, and others was convened, and in response to the cautious view that they hold out to the bitter end at Hakone and at Mt. Ashigara, Hiromoto advocated that they sally forth for a preemptive strike on the capital.
  533. A war council was convened in Takatsuki City on June 12, where Hideyoshi recommended Nagahide, and then Nobutaka, as the supreme commander, but conversely Hideyoshi himself became the virtual leader at the request of the two (nominally Nobutaka became the supreme commander).
  534. A war described in the beginning of "Hakkenden."
  535. A war seemed to have started.
  536. A war was fought there during the great battle of Kanto in Hakkenden.
  537. A warp called "Iriki" is set on Wakyu in order to push the arrow along the right side of a bow, and the technique of shooting called "Tunomi (the balance of tension at the root of the thumb)" was developed to take advantage of it.
  538. A warship of Imperial Japanese Navy (IJN)
  539. A wartime fire caused by TAIRA no Shigehira burnt down main buildings of Todai-ji and Kofuku-ji Temples in 1180, but Shinyakushi-ji Temple escaped the fire.
  540. A wash basin (Chozu-bachi) is generally set above, and water drips from there and drops through the hole of the jar.
  541. A water hole is made in a rugged stone.
  542. A water jar
  543. A way of beating an egg in a bowl before pouring it on rice, and adding soy sauce at last.
  544. A way of escape making use of weather.
  545. A way of putting rice into egg (an opposite pattern of tamago kake gohan: an example of a meal using a raw egg and rice)
  546. A way to escape making use of human beings or animals.
  547. A way to escape making use of things or topography.
  548. A way to revival
  549. A weak point of this theory is that the idea of the Sun Goddess as Kososhin (an Imperial ancestor) is not so old.
  550. A wealth of techniques already developed in the Kofun period is used in the tombs in Yayoi period which are covered with a heap of earth, whose four corners are protruding outward.
  551. A wealthy local leader named Oii had a daughter Enju, who became one of Yoshitomo's concubines and had a daughter named Yasha Gozen.
  552. A wealthy person Sudatta, who had given alms to those who had no kith or kin, bought a woods from Prince Jeta and built a monastery.
  553. A weapon with a long handle having a curved blade like Uchigatana and Tachi.
  554. A weather camera installed on the tower sends live images of Kyoto City.
  555. A website named "Seven thousand Japanese family names" provides "a list of representative family crests by prefecture," in which about ten most widely used family crests in each prefecture are chosen and shown in a table.
  556. A week later on August 20, Masanori FUKUSHIMA and some others visited Hidetsugu to pass on the order of committing seppuku given by Hideyoshi; Hidetsugu and others under suspicion including his pages committed seppuku that day.
  557. A week of concentrated Naikan often causes a drastic conversion in outlook on life and world, and many clients with mental or physical disorders are healed.
  558. A weightlifter.
  559. A well designed suikinkutsu has water dripping and dropping from multiple positions of the jar.
  560. A well known example can be found in Sakurai-jinja Shrine, Sakai City, which is designated as a national treasure.
  561. A well known joke about mikan is that "In Ehime Prefecture, Pom Juice (a product name for mikan juice) flows out when you turn on a faucet in Ehime Prefecture."
  562. A well known poet and priest, Ryokan of Echigo Province, often played with a temari ball with children.
  563. A well-known Daishogun during the period is Wei Qing, who was highly successful in the campaigns against the Xiongnu tribes.
  564. A well-known Japanese movie called "Odoru Daisosasen The MOVIE 2: Block up the Rainbow Bridge" was filmed around the Kumiyama Junction before it was opened.
  565. A well-known example is the hashika-e in 1862.
  566. A well-known example of a clan's tutelary god are the Fujiwara clan's Kasuga deities (Kasuga Shrine) which includes its ancestral god Amenokoyane.
  567. A well-known ikki within ikki occurred in the Echizen ikko ikki (religious riot) (see Raisho SHIMOTSUMA).
  568. A well-known poet OOTOMO no Yakamochi also once served as Udoneri.
  569. A well-known rare item in the collection is an undergarment that was allegedly used to cheat at the Kakyo Examination.
  570. A well-known strange festival, the Oni Festival--an officially designated significant intangible folk cultural asset--is held.
  571. A well-tempered poster girl for Tsurubezushi and adores and dreams about marrying the assistant manager Yasuke, who is a man of a gentle manner.
  572. A wellborn son, Yosaburo becomes a rogue because of a love affair.
  573. A wet nurse of the emperor was appointed Naishi no suke in most cases, in which Naishi no suke served as a messenger in the ceremony Yasoshima matsuri which took place after the enthronement.
  574. A wheel with 12 spokes is the divine symbol that represents this deity.
  575. A wheel with eight spokes is the divine symbol that represents this deity.
  576. A while after the fight, Kojiro came back to life, however, Musashi's disciples beat him to the death.
  577. A while after the successful extermination of the oni on Mt. Oe, MINAMOTO no Yorimitsu and his followers, including the Four Great Warriors, are all gathered at a banquet when word reaches them that an oni has appeared at the nearby Rashomon.
  578. A white ball is painted with hakufun (white powder).
  579. A white heraldry was attached (not to the fans for the elderly).
  580. A white sand garden named after China's Hutuo ('Koda' in Japanese) River that flows to the south of Zhenzhou Castle in which Rinzai Sect founder Linji resided featuring two stones named "Aun-no-Ishi" that are said to be the remains of Jurakudai.
  581. A white tabi is used.
  582. A white twisted-paper string tied the pivot.
  583. A white wooden ihai is used for the funeral but when Nokotsu is performed during the Day 57 or Day 77 ceremony, it is put into the Kako-cho (death register) and the white wooden ihai is given to the temple.
  584. A white-blossomed ume tree, more than 200 years old, has been selected as one of the 100 old trees of historic interest in Kameoka City.
  585. A white-domed, marble mausoleum, it was built in memory of the wife of Emperor Mughal Empire.
  586. A white-surfaced Sensu available for writing a waka poem on to be presented as a gift can be a decoration and a gift, which will be described below:
  587. A whole family of 33 died fighting.
  588. A whole sea bream is grilled as it uncut and served on top of partially cooked rice that is flavored with soy sauce and salt.
  589. A whole view of Lake Biwa and Mt. Ibuki can be seen from the second floor.
  590. A wicket is found in only one place, and the automated ticket gates are of the simplified type.
  591. A wide array of raw materials were used: tortoiseshell, metal, wood, ivory, hoof (cow and horse) etc.
  592. A wide variety of metals are used for kiseru, such as gold, silver, copper, iron, tin, zinc and alloy of those metals, and some kiseru are plated with gold or marquetry-inlaid.
  593. A widely-accepted theory has it that the owner of the restaurant who observed the scene took a hint from the order and came up with a menu called "Chiba Katsu," which became to spread throughout Japan.
  594. A widely-accepted theory is that Kado originated from floral offerings being presented at a Buddhist alter, together with the introduction and development of Buddhism.
  595. A widely-accepted theory was that the term 'sushi' originated from 'sushi' meaning sourness as described in "Nihon Shakumei" (The Japanese Etymological Dictionary) and "Toga" (an etymological dictionary) compiled during the middle of the Edo period.
  596. A wife (name unknown)
  597. A wife of Kinatsu SANJO, Udaijin (minister of the right), a wife of Noriharu HOSOKAWA and a wife of Masamitsu KARASUMARU, Chunagon (vice-councilor of state), were his daughters.
  598. A wife of Naosada HOJO died on July 20, 1617.
  599. A wife of Saburobe SHIRAKASHI died on October 27, 1615.
  600. A wife of Takamasa YOSHIZAKA, Fukuko, was a daughter of Kenzo and Ayako KONO.
  601. A wife of a resident in a specific area.
  602. A will written for Yoshihisa and a death haiku were found by Toshihisa's corpse; the will said 'since I know I was ill and could not serve the Imperial Highness Taiko (retired imperial regent), I have nothing to hide which would make me suffer from a sense of guilt.
  603. A wind swept down from the notrh, giving Masakado an advantageous windward position, which he made good use of in attacking the allied army with arrows.
  604. A wind-up target
  605. A wintry moon/a temple without a gate/the sky is high
  606. A wise man pays attention to the manners of the contest.
  607. A woman buying tofu (bean curd) passes by and tells her that the couple is going to marry each other, and then she feels impatient.
  608. A woman called 'Watarime' who has been selected from the Shinryochi (the land once owned by Jingu before Meiji period) leads the procession of the first crossing with her husband, their sons and daughters in couples, and their grandsons and granddaughters in couples, followed by three-generation couples selected from all over the country.
  609. A woman holding an umbrella
  610. A woman named Hada no Ujinyo who used to live in this place drew water from the river mornings and evenings to offer the god.
  611. A woman of Kangiten, who was an avatar of Kannon Bosatsu (Kannon Bodhisattva), embraced a man and quelled his violation by invoking his feeling of enjoyment.
  612. A woman originally from the Imperial Family assumes the post.
  613. A woman put lip rouge just on the center of her lips so her mouth looked small and cute, and rouged her cheeks lightly.
  614. A woman reading a letter
  615. A woman succeeded to the name 'Kanjuro' as her professional name.
  616. A woman who introduced herself as Yasube HORIBE's wife and swindled people out of offerings.
  617. A woman who is brave and has mannish character.
  618. A woman who is higher than goi (fifth rank) in the rank is called uchi no myobu (a senior court lady), and a wife of an official who is higher than goi (fifth rank) in the rank is called ge no myobu.
  619. A woman who lived through that period tended to write the initials of her first name as her signature.
  620. A womanizing aristocrat.
  621. A wonderful modern courtyard garden created between the abbot's quarters and kuri (food preparation building) that features five stones placed on white sand in a 3/2 arrangement.
  622. A wood-core dry lacquer statue of Akasagarbha Bodhisattva sitting in the half lotus position, made at the end of the Nara Period or the beginning of the Heian Period
  623. A wood-fired oven in the scene where a fish pie was being baked in "Kiki's Delivery Service" (produced by Studio Ghibli, Inc.) so people in Japan might be able to imagine what it was like even if they have not seen the real thing.
  624. A wood-frame stage is set up in front of Furuichi Station (Hyogo Prefecture), and dances including Dekansho bushi are performed, thus creating a festive atmosphere.
  625. A wooden Chisho Daishi Zazo (the seated statue of Chisho Daishi) (Chuson Daishi) (the Great teacher of the principal statue of in a group of Buddhist statues): The statue is enshrined in zushi (a miniature shrine) placed in the middle of To-in Daishi Do.
  626. A wooden blade substitute used to link the hilt and scabbard which should be linked by a blade.
  627. A wooden bridge over the Kizu-gawa River (Kyoto Prefecture) connects with Yawata City on the opposite bank.
  628. A wooden coffin type called "combinational type" consists of four rectangle-shaped panels, a cover, bottom part, side plates for the right and left sides, and two small square-shaped panels, which are sometimes used as partitions.
  629. A wooden matowaku can easily have a warp and damage, and players have a difficulty in pulling out an arrow which gets stuck in a seam, where both the ends of a wooden strip are fixed; besides, it sometimes hurts the arrows.
  630. A wooden prayer board of 'Sleeping Cat' (attributed: carved by Jingoro HIDARI) of Nikko Tosho-gu Shrine is a good example to show what Japanese cats were like.
  631. A wooden sculpture of his seated form survives at Manpuku-ji temple.
  632. A wooden seated Nyoirin Kannon (enshrined in Kannon-do Hall)
  633. A wooden seated Nyoirin Kannon: It is the honzon of stamp office for temple number 14 of Saigoku kannon reijo.
  634. A wooden seated statue of Aizenmyoo (enshrined in Kannon-do Hall)
  635. A wooden seated statue of Chisho Daishi (Okotsu Daishi): It is enshrined to the left of Chuson Daishi in To-in Daishi Do.
  636. A wooden seated statue of Chisho Daishi (deposited in the Museum of Cultural Art, Shiga)
  637. A wooden seated statue of Fudo Myoo (Acala in Sanskrit, the God of Fire) (Important Cultural Property)
  638. A wooden seated statue of Fudo Myoo (Acala in Sanskrit, the God of Fire), (Fujiwara era, an Important Cultural Property)
  639. A wooden seated statue of Senju-Kannon (wooden canopy attached) - The principal object of veneration is enshrined in the centre of the hall.
  640. A wooden senju kannon zo (statue of thousand-armed Avalokiteshwara), sculpted in the Muromachi Period.
  641. A wooden shinra myojin zazo (seated statue of Shinra Myojin): It is enshrined in Shinra Zenjin-do Hall.
  642. A wooden standing statue of Eleven-Faced Kannon, (Fujiwara era, an Important Cultural Property)
  643. A wooden standing statue of Eleven-faced Kannon (deposited in Kyoto National Museum)
  644. A wooden standing statue of Fudo-myoo - It is enshrined in a zushi on the right in To-in Daishi Do.
  645. A wooden standing statue of Goho zenjin (good deities protecting dharma) (enshrined in Goho zenjin Hall)
  646. A wooden standing statue of Kifudo (enshrined in To-in)
  647. A wooden standing statue of Laksmi, Buddhist deity (deposited in the Museum of Cultural Art, Shiga)
  648. A wooden standing statue of Niten: Sculpted in the Heian period, designated as an Important Cultural Property
  649. A wooden standing statue of Thousand Armed Kannon (deposited in Nara National Museum)
  650. A wooden statue carved from a single tree trunk standing approximately 170 cm in height.
  651. A wooden statue in Kongo-in Temple (Maizuru City) in Kyoto was made by Kaikei in the Kamakura period while studying the statue in Hokkedo of Todai-ji Temple.
  652. A wooden statue of Darma sitting, sculpted in 1430.
  653. A wooden statue of Fudo Myoo (deposited in Nara National Museum)
  654. A wooden statue of Prince Shotoku seated, sculpted in 1277.
  655. A wooden statue of Tomiko is owned by the Hokyoji Temple, in Kamigyo Ward of Kyoto City.
  656. A wooden statue of the seated Miroku Bosatsu, dating from the Kamakura period
  657. A wooden statue passed down in Tsurugaoka Hachiman-gu Shrine was said to be a statue of Yoritomo during the Edo period, presently it is owned by Tokyo National Museum and is designated as a national important cultural property.
  658. A word 'onusa' is originally a polite term for 'nusa.'
  659. A word meaning Tenno in English is basically Emperor with capital E.
  660. A word of celebration for the new year is written as a greeting, often followed by an appreciation for cordial friendship in the past year and a request for continued kindness in the new year.
  661. A word play which uses the pun of 'yoshoku' (farm raising) and 'yoshoku' (western-style food) (a type of comic anecdote in which a dispute starts with 'is this eel yoshoku?') appeared during the period in which farm raised eels became more common on the tables in Japan, reflecting the era.
  662. A word processing light-weight software for Microsoft Windows OS developed by Kanrikogaku Kenkysho Ltd..
  663. A word that is placed in front of a particular word to emphasize the latter.
  664. A work commissioned by the National Theater
  665. A work of Akutagawa, 'Hana' (The Nose) contained in the initial issue, was highly acclaimed by Soseki NATSUME.
  666. A work of Godaigo Tenno Shinkan Shosoku
  667. A work of calligraphy attributed to FUJIWARA no Yukinari
  668. A work of the Edo period.
  669. A work of the Kamakura period
  670. A work of the Kamakura period.
  671. A world view that yaoyorozu no kami (eight million deities) reside in shinrabansho (all things in nature, the whole of creation), a kind of animism, took root in Japan's ancient Shinto.
  672. A woven 'haori' formal coat with animal featuring designs
  673. A wrestler grabs the opponent's belt to pull him and the opponent does the same thing.
  674. A wrestler loses when he goes out of the dohyo, when his body parts except for his soles touch the ground, or when he commits a foul.
  675. A wrestler pushes his opponent after his hands or body touches his opponent's body.
  676. A wrestler sometimes intentionally loses against his opponent who is from a place that is believed to bring a poor harvest or a poor haul.
  677. A wrestler standing at a short distance from his opponent attempts to have a tachiai with aggressive styles such as buchikamashi (butting with a head), nodowa (throat attack), tsuppari (thrust), harite (slapping of an opponent's face), and ashibarai (foot sweep) in order to gain an advantage over an opponent.
  678. A writer of the play is regarded as Zeami in most cases.
  679. A writing brush, ink, water, a short sword, a ruler and a calendar are sometimes kept in it together with suzuri.
  680. A written form was '率' in the Taiho Code (the reading was the same).
  681. A written form was '翼' in the Taiho Code (the reading was the same).
  682. A written oath.
  683. A written prayer by Takauji reading 'I wish good fortune on Tadayoshi in this life that will bring him peace and happiness' was dedicated at Iwashimizu Hachiman-gu Shrine.
  684. A written record of this incident was recorded in the Nihonshoki "Iwai War (year of 527)."
  685. A wrong guess (a story of a man being disappointed by his wrong guess)
  686. A yagura is also built when digging a well.
  687. A yagura was used not only for defense but for observation and surveillance.
  688. A yaki-dofu is a tofu where both sides are singed after being drained.
  689. A yamakasa decorated with dolls.
  690. A yamakasa in the same style as seen in the Hita Gion Matsuri Festival.
  691. A yamakasa in the same style as seen in the present-day Hamasaki Gion Yamagasa Festival.
  692. A yamakasa in the same style as seen in the present-day Nogata Gion Yamakasa Festival.
  693. A yamakasa in the same style as seen in the present-day Tsuyazaki Gion Yamakasa Festival.
  694. A yamakasa to which several nobori (flags, banners, streamers) are attached.
  695. A yamakasa used in the Hakata Gion Yamakasa Festival.
  696. A yamakasa which is carried and moved by people bearing it on their shoulders by means of poles.
  697. A yamakasa with many chochin (paper lanterns) placed in shapes such as a square pyramid, a right-angled parallelepiped or a plane.
  698. A yamakasa with wheels to be moved by towing.
  699. A year after Genji returned to Kyoto, the Lord of Hitachi Province (formerly the Assistant Governor of Iyo Province) wound up his service and came back with his wife, Utsusemi.
  700. A year after Sakaki's disaster, the memorial monument for the fallen soldiers was built in the then British navy cemetery in Malta.
  701. A year after Yoritsuna's death the victims of the Shimotsuki Incident started to be reinstated.
  702. A year after his birth the Battle of Ueno took place, and his family moved to Suwa-cho, Asakusa.
  703. A year after his death, he was given the posthumous title of kokushi (the most reverend priest) to be called as Daien Hokan Kokushi.
  704. A year after in 1930, there was a change of border between Sakyo Ward which was the north neighbor of Higashiyama Ward, and the southern part of the area of former Kuritaguchi village was integrated into Higashiyama Ward from Sakyo Ward.
  705. A year after the Emperor's death (1847), an educational center for court nobles was established outside of Kenshun mon Gate at the Imperial Palace, thus realizing his last wish.
  706. A year after their return to Japan in 1590, they had an audience with Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI at Jurakudai residence.
  707. A year after their return to Japan in 1590, they had an audience with Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI in Jurakudai residence.
  708. A year after their return to Japan in 1590, they had an audience with Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI in his Jurakudai residence.
  709. A year after this, the bakufu gave Munehisa a command to capture Naofuyu.
  710. A year earlier before the Imperial Prince was born, his father, the Emperor Sutoku was forced by the Retired Emperor Toba who was executing Insei (rule by the retired emperor) to accept his half brother, Imperial Prince Narihito (future Emperor Konoe) as a younger brother of the Emperor who was heir apparent.
  711. A year later (in 1205) however, the priests of the Kofuku-ji Temple once again filed for an injunction against the senju nenbutsu with the "Kofukuji sojo" (Kofukuji Petition).
  712. A year later he joined the Renpeikan he became its head.
  713. A year later in 1930 the southern part of the Awataguchi area was incorporated into Higashiyama Ward, whereas a part of 'Awataguchi' without the 'cho' suffix and only Awataguchi Torii-cho belonged to Sakyo Ward.
  714. A year later on March 7, 1379 Noriharu committed suicide.
  715. A year later, Arioka-jo Castle fell, whereby Yoshitaka was rescued by Toshiyasu KURIYAMA but since Yoshitaka had been confined in a dungeon with extremely poor living conditions for a prolonged period, he developed leg joint problems leaving him with a minor walking difficulty.
  716. A year later, Yoshihisa defeated Koremitsu ASO in Higo Province, leaving the only territory unconquered in Kyushu as that of the Otomo clan.
  717. A year later, in 1501, Shojumaru's beloved mother died.
  718. A year later, in 1559, Motonari conquered Nukuyu Castle.
  719. A year later, the new government by Emperor Godaigo began, but reward grants were not given to Munehisa.
  720. A year later, when Takauji was defeated by the Southern Court (Japan) and fled to Kyushu, the Shimazu family was ordered to subjugate the Southern Court power of Satsuma and Osumi, and Munehisa made military exploits under Sadahisa's lead.
  721. A yonin provincial governor sent his retainer to the place as a deputy and let him supervise the zaichokanjin.
  722. A yose originally referred to a permanent hut operated by a promoter where professionals of rakugo (traditional comic storytelling), rokyoku (naniwabushi recitation), kodan storytelling, manzai or a comic dialogue, or magicians entertained their audiences by exhibiting their skills in speaking or trickery.
  723. A yosemune-zukuri (square or rectangular building covered with a hipped roof) building with a Japanese cypress covered roof.
  724. A yosemune-zukuri (square or rectangular building covered with a hipped roof) building with a shingled roof built during the latter part of the Edo period (mid 17th century).
  725. A yosemune-zukuri style building with copper tiles and copper plates.
  726. A youinger son with an income of 300 bales, he was not expected to become lord and it is believed this is when he started the Sekishu-ryu.
  727. A young Buddhist monk is said to have committed suicide by hanging himself from that tree when he made a mistake in calculating with abacus and was reprimanded by the chief monk.
  728. A young Sesshu who entered Hofuku-ji Temple only liked pictures and did not want to read sutras; so the monks of the temple tied him to a pillar in the building enshrining a Buddhist statue.
  729. A young girl who lived in the neighborhood of Ofusa found the deity and built a small hall to enshrine it.
  730. A young man from Satsuma whose Christian name was Bernardo of Kagoshima accompanied Xavier when he left Japan, and stopped at several places in Spain on the way from Portugal to Rome (he returned to Portugal and died in Coimbra in about 1557).
  731. A young samurai with a spear came rushing into the din.
  732. A young storyteller rhythmically strikes the wooden clappers together to introduce the day's performers before the feature presentation starts, thus inviting spectators.
  733. A young widow appears instead of a girl in 'The Bad Woman in Muro-gun County, Kii Province,' the 129th section of the second volume of "Dainihonkoku Hokke Genki" and 'A Tale of Saving a Snake by the Lotus Sutra Chanted by the Priest in Dojo-ji Temple in Kii Province,' the third section of the 14th volume of "Konjaku Monogatari shu."
  734. A young woman should not use too low an Obiage.
  735. A young, beautiful woman standing on the bridge appears to have lost her way, but when WATANABE no Tsuna pulls her up behind him on his steed, she suddenly transforms into an oni, grabs him by his (long) hair, and tries to fly away with him, in the direction of Mt. Atago (in present-day Kyoto City).
  736. A younger brother of Imperial Prince Fushiminomiya Kuniie.
  737. A younger brother of Kiyoko became a priest of Daimokushu (a Nichiren sect), called himself Nichijo, and became the chief priest of Honkoku-ji Temple in Kyoto and Honjo-ji Temple in Sanjo, Echigo Province (present Sanjo City, Niigata Prefecture.
  738. A younger brother of Yasumori ADACH.
  739. A younger brother of Yoshiteru, Yoshiaki ASHIKAGA, was confined by Matsunaga and others, rescued by Yusai HOSOKAWA and others, returned to secular life, called himself Yoshiaki and served Yoshikage ASAKURA of Echizen province (later Nobunaga ODA of Mino province).
  740. A younger maternal half-brother of Ieyasu TOKUGAWA.
  741. A younger maternal half-brother of Yasumura MIURA.
  742. A younger sister of the Empress Kokiden by a different mother.
  743. A younger sister of the Empress Shotoku, Imperial Princess Inoe, was chosen as the empress to the Emperor Konin.
  744. A yugake (glove on the hand) - As Toshiya made progress, a kataboshi (glove with a hard cover on the thumb) & a yotsugake (four-finger glove) were invented, they say.
  745. A yuige is a Chinese poetic verse that high priests wrote for his descendants and followers just before his death.
  746. A yuige written by Ishin Suden himself.
  747. A yurei culture blossomed, as kodan (storytelling), rakugo (traditional comic storytelling), kusazoshi (Japanese picture books), and ukiyoe (Japanese woodblock prints) featured them.
  748. A za monopolized the purchase of goods, and they also even monopolized transport routes for those goods and equipment for transportation, if necessary.
  749. A zabuton (76cm x 71cm) may be used underneath the zafu, but generally it is only for a leader.
  750. A zabuton (Japanese cushion) is an item of furnishing for placing under the legs or bottom when sitting on the floor or tatami.
  751. A zabuton (flat cushion) folded in two can sometimes serve as a substitute.
  752. A zabuton is a square shape with each side being approximately tens of centimeters long and several centimeters thick and they are similar in form to futon mattresses only smaller.
  753. A zabuton is for sitting on, so let's just say that standing on one is much like standing on a chair, and this is not aesthetically pleasing.
  754. A zabuton used by ranking sumo wrestlers in the Grand Sumo tournament when they are waiting beside the ring.
  755. A zenisatsu was issued in the Meiji period.
  756. A zushi in which these statues are enshrined is divided into the front room and the rear room, and Jizo Bosatsu ryuzo (standing statue of the Guardian Deity of Travelers and Children) and Yakushi Nyorai ryuzo (standing statue of Bhaisajyaguru) are enshrined in the rear room.
  757. A-E piers
  758. A-Express
  759. A-Ya-O', 'A-Ra-Ra-In-Yo-I', 'Ya-A-A-O' and 'A-Ra-A-Ra-A-Ra-A-Ra…' may be shouted for s short duration.
  760. A-dori Street, B-nishiiru:
  761. A-grade reserved seats (fifth floor of the stand, 624 seats for non-smokers, 2,500 yen, 204 seats are available on first-come basis on the day, booking by phone and payment by JRA Card is required for the other 420 seats)
  762. A-grade reserved seats (on the sixth floor of stadium, 686 seats for smokers, 2,500 yen, 432 seats are available on first-come basis on the day, booking by phone and payment by JRA Card is required for 254 seats)
  763. A-ri (蟻, あり), Ma-ku (巻, まく), Ka-mo (鴨, かも),...
  764. A-type syllables with the vowel of オ (o) and B-type syllables with the vowel of オ (o) are not combined into one unit.
  765. A.D. 1042
  766. A.D. 1097
  767. A.D. 1157
  768. A.D. 1226
  769. A.D. 1367
  770. A.D. 1428
  771. A.D. 1812
  772. A.D. 1933
  773. A.D. 267
  774. A.D. 492
  775. A.D. 503
  776. A.D. 564
  777. A.D. 581
  778. A.D. 607
  779. A.D. 624
  780. A.D. 637
  781. A.D. 651
  782. A.D. 653
  783. A.D. 685
  784. A.D. 705
  785. A.D. 712
  786. A.D. 737
  787. A6, the number assigned to Randen-Tenjingawa Station when the station numbering system was introduced in March, 2007, had previously been a missing number.
  788. A: Fuel room: Off limits except for employees
  789. A=Kinosaki/B=Tanba/C=Hashidate/D=Maizuru
  790. AAU (Assigned Amount Unit) - emission allowances assigned to each country.
  791. ABC Cooking Studio (a culinary school)
  792. ABE accompanied Kentoshi as an exchange student who, having studied hard, successfully taking Kakyo/Keju (examinations for Chinese state bureaucrats) climbed to a high-ranking official in Tang but never returned to Japan.
  793. ABE fought with Mishihase Japan and returned with 49 slaves to be presented.
  794. ABE gathered 241 Ezo people from Akita County and the two Nushiro counties and their 31 slaves, 112 Ezo people from Tsugaru County and their four slaves as well as 20 Ezo people from Iburi Province all in once place and entertained them and gave them salaries.
  795. ABE no Akichika
  796. ABE no Ariyo
  797. ABE no Ariyo (1327 - March 9, 1405) was the Onmyoji (diviner) and Kugyo (the top court officials) who was active from the period of the Northern and Southern Courts to the beginning of Muromachi period.
  798. ABE no Ariyo who came in during the period of the Northern and Southern Courts (he was the 14th generation from Seimei and 8th from Yasuchika) finally made it to Junii (Junior Second Rank) which was a Kugyo (the top court officials).
  799. ABE no Ason Miushi was promoted to Dainagon on May 7, and further promoted to Udaijin and Junii (Junior Second Rank) on the same day.
  800. ABE no Ason Miushi was promoted to the rank of Shokosan.
  801. ABE no Hirafu presented about 50 Ezo people.
  802. ABE no Kurahashimaro (also known as ABE no Uchimaro) became Sadaijin (minister of the left) in the new administration after the Taika Reforms.
  803. ABE no Kuromaro
  804. ABE no Kuromaro (date of birth and death unknown) was government official (lower or middle ranked) in the middle of Nara period.
  805. ABE no Mitora
  806. ABE no Mitora (the date of birth and death unknown) was a government official in the early Heian Period.
  807. ABE no Miushi
  808. ABE no Miushi (635 - May 20, 703) was a historical figure lived during Japan's Asuka Period.
  809. ABE no Miushi and OTOMO no Miyuki were promoted to the rank of shokosan (the sixth grade of shoko rank for vassals of the forty-eight grades of cap rank) on October 12, 700.
  810. ABE no Miushi, Minister of the Right, Junii (Junior Second Rank) died in April 703 at the age of 69 ("Shoku Nihongi" [Chronicle of Japan Continued], "Kugyobunin" [directory of court nobles]).
  811. ABE no Muneaki
  812. ABE no Muneaki (year of birth and death unknown) was a yin-yang diviner during the late Heian period.
  813. ABE no Muneto
  814. ABE no Muneto was a Busho (Japanese military commander) in the mid Heian period.
  815. ABE no Muneto who was the third son of Yoritoki, and ABE no Masato who was the fifth son of Yoritoki, were exiled to Iyo Province (later to Munakata, Chikuzen Province) and Higo Province, respectively.
  816. ABE no Nakamaro
  817. ABE no Nakamaro (698 - 770) was a Japanese student sent to Tang Dynasty China during the Nara Period.
  818. ABE no Nakamaro (Chinese name Chao Heng), who remained in Changan to serve the Tang dynasty, sought a way to send Hironari and others back to Japan.
  819. ABE no Nakamaro 698 - 770
  820. ABE no Nakamaro, who became a Japanese envoy to Tang Dynasty China and went to Tang as a student, was said to be the grandson of Hirafu and the son of ABE no Funamori.
  821. ABE no Narichika
  822. ABE no Obimaro
  823. ABE no Obimaro (year of birth and death unknown) was an aristocrat in the early Nara period.
  824. ABE no Sadato
  825. ABE no Sadato was a Japanese military commander lived during the mid Heian Period.
  826. ABE no Seimei
  827. ABE no Seimei (his name is also read Haruakira and Haruaki) was his disciple.
  828. ABE no Seimei 921 - 1005
  829. ABE no Seimei and five shikigami (deity which performs according to Onmyoshi) are seen in "Fudo Rieki Engi Emaki," and these shikigami are the personified chicken, tsuno-daira and gotoku.
  830. ABE no Seimei claimed that ABE no Nakamaro was his ancestor, but it contradicted the historical facts.
  831. ABE no Seimei had kept the images of the Junishinsho in his house to use them as fortune-telling monsters, but later he placed them under the bridge to use them as needed, because his wife was scared of their faces.
  832. ABE no Seimei in the Heian period was a famous Onmyoji (master of Onmyodo).
  833. ABE no Seimei is enshrined.
  834. ABE no Seimei is said to have been a descendant of the ABE no Nakamaro family, and "Kinu Gyokuto shu" (aka. Hoki-Naiden), which is believed to have been used by ABE no Seimei as a book of secrets of Onmyodo, is said to have been compiled in the end of the Kamakura Period or early Muromachi Period.
  835. ABE no Seimei participated in Kentoshi studying under伯道上人 in the home of Onmyo 城刑山 and after returning to Japan, he developed a unique Onmyodo that was a specialized esoteric occult art.
  836. ABE no Seimei, Onmyoji (Master of Yin yang) in the Heian period in Japan used the crest of Gobosei as the symbol of Gogyo shiso (Five Elements Theory).
  837. ABE no Tadayoshi was his father.
  838. ABE no Uchimaro
  839. ABE no Uchimaro (year of birth unknown, (old calendar) May 3rd, 649) was a statesman during the Asuka Period.
  840. ABE no Yasuchika
  841. ABE no Yasunari
  842. ABE no Yorito, a descendant of Muneyoshi, was known as a Kengo (a great swordsman) in Kyushu; he served Akizuki clan and founded a school of swordplay Abe ryu.
  843. ABE no Yoritoki
  844. ABE no Yoritoki (year of birth unknown - August 28, 1057) was a military commander in the Heian period.
  845. ABE no Yoritoki overwhelmed MINAMOTO no Yoriyoshi.
  846. ABE no Yoritoki, who was the chief of the fushu in the Okuroku-gun (six districts) in Mutsu Province (basin of Kitakami-gawa River, Iwate Prefecture), appropriated six districts which the governor of Mutsu Province, FUJIWARA no Narito, attempted to attack but he was defeated by the Onikobe hot springs.
  847. ABE no Yoshihira
  848. ABE no Yoshihira (954? - February 3, 1027) was an Onmyoji (Master of Yin yang), and Inyoka (the Yin and Yang school of philosophy) in the Heian period.
  849. ABE no Yoshihira 954 - 1026
  850. ABE no Yoshihira was known as an Onmyo hakase (master of onmyo) in 991.
  851. ABE no Yoshimasa
  852. ABE no Yoshimasa (955? - June 4, 1019) was an Onmyoji (Master of Yin yang), and Inyoka (the Yin and Yang school of philosophy) in the Heian period.
  853. ABE no Yoshimasa 955 - 1031
  854. ABE who was head of the Roju, was especially worried that domestic support for excluding foreigners was on the rise.
  855. ABE's Chinese name was 'Choko.'
  856. ABE's efforts, however, resulted only in the spreading popularity of a "parliamentary regime" that utilized a council system, inevitably weakening the Shogunate.
  857. ABE, Ryutaro. (1995). "Basara Shogun." Muromachikaden. Bungei Shunju/Basara Shogun. Bunshun Bunko.
  858. ABENOMUTSU no Nagamune
  859. ABENOMUTSU no Nagamune (years of birth and death unknown) was Gunji (local senior official) of Shibata County, Mutsu Province (present Miyagi Prefecture) in the 9th century.
  860. ADB/GEF projects of countermeasures against kosa
  861. AED (Automated External Defibrillator) units are provided at several points in the premises, including a manned ticket gate.
  862. AEON MALL Kyoto Hana (with shuttle-bus service)
  863. AEON Mall Kyoto Hana
  864. AGATA (NO) INUKAI no Otomo (year of birth unknown - March 13, 701) lived in the Asuka period in Japan.
  865. AGATAINUKAI no Otomo
  866. AGATAINUKAI no Otomo was Prince Oama's toneri (palace servant) when the Jinshin War started.
  867. AGATAINUKAI no Sukune Otomo was one of ten vassals who were granted the Emperor's robe and formal divided skirt for men.
  868. AISU Iyonokami Tadayuki, who had his home base at Ichinose-jo Castle, Ise Province, having received his appointment to the post of Jinryo bugyo, promptly moved to the Iwade Saishu Yakataato (site of the head priest's mansion in Iwade).
  869. AIUEO compositions
  870. AIZU no Kotetsu
  871. AIZU no Kotetsu (his real name was Senkichi KOSAKA) (July 7, 1833-August 19, 1885) was the Kyokaku (a professional gambler in the Edo period) of Kyoto.
  872. AJNF grants graduated ranks to its members according to their ability.
  873. AJNF integrated many schools' various naginata wielding techniques into the sole standards.
  874. AJNF joined Japan Amateur Sports Association and Japanese Olympic Committee.
  875. AJNF member schools
  876. AK-2F
  877. AKASOME no Tokotari
  878. AKASOME no Tokotari (date of birth and death unknown) lived in the Asuka period in Japan.
  879. AKISHINO no Yasuhito
  880. AKISHINO no Yasuhito (754 - March 17, 821) was a nobleman who lived in Nara and Heian periods.
  881. AKIYAMA resigned from the House of Representative on the next day of the recommendation, on March 29.
  882. AKIYAMA was the member of the House of Representatives.
  883. AKP Doshisha International Students' Center
  884. AKUTAGAWA praised Seigetsu for his policy that while he tried to catch up with the times, he never forgot the basics of haiku.
  885. AK-3
  886. AK-3F
  887. AL PLAZA Heiwado Kameoka store
  888. ALGO
  889. ALPLAZA Kizu
  890. AMINO, Yoshihiko. (1993). Igyo no Oken. Heibonsha Library. ISBN 4-582-76010-4.
  891. ANA Hotel Kyoto
  892. ANA Hotel Kyoto, Horikawa-Oshikoji Kado (corner of Horikawa-Oshikoji)
  893. ANA Strategic Research Institute Co., Ltd.
  894. ANDO performed Toshiya at the west corridor in the Daibutsu-den, Todai-ji Temple in Tempo era.
  895. ARAKI joined forces with Kuranosuke's effort and personally reported their collaboration to the chief retainer upon his return to Edo.
  896. ARATAI no Hirabu mistakenly dug a ditch to Namba and some remonstrated against restarting the construction work, so it was cancelled immediately.
  897. ARATAO no Akamaro
  898. ARATAO no Akamaro (year of birth and death unknown) is a historical figure who lived during Japan's Asuka period.
  899. ARCO 03' Parque Ferial Juan Carlos I (Madrid, Spain)
  900. ARCO 05' at Parque Ferial Juan Carlos I (Madrid, Spain)
  901. ARIWARA no Motokata
  902. ARIWARA no Motokata (year of birth and death unknown) was a waka poet in the Heian period.
  903. ARIWARA no Motokata and KI no Tsurayuki composed poems with 'Kurabu-yama' used as an utamakura, and are included in 'Kokin Wakashu' (the first anthology of Japanese poetry compiled by Imperial command).
  904. ARIWARA no Muneyana
  905. ARIWARA no Muneyana (year of birth unknown - 898) was a waka poet in the early Heian period.
  906. ARIWARA no Narihira
  907. ARIWARA no Narihira (825 - July 13, 880) was an aristocrat who lived in the early Heian period.
  908. ARIWARA no Narihira (ARIWARA no Asomi Narihira)
  909. ARIWARA no Narihira The 2nd grandchild of the Emperor Heizei (Heijo)
  910. ARIWARA no Narihira was Yukihira's younger brother.
  911. ARIWARA no Narihira was married to the daughter of KI no Aritsune (who appears under his real name in the narrative).
  912. ARIWARA no Shigeharu
  913. ARIWARA no Shigeharu (dates of birth and death unknown) was a poet who lived during the first half of the Heian Period.
  914. ARIWARA no Shigeharu and the Emperor Kazan were purported to be the authors of "Yamato Monogatari" previously, but the truth has not been found out yet.
  915. ARIWARA no Yukihira
  916. ARIWARA no Yukihira (818 - September 6, 893) was a Japanese poet and a court noble who lived in the Heian period.
  917. ART COMPLEX 1928
  918. ART COMPLEX 1928 is a small theater located on the third floor of the former Kyoto branch office of The Mainichi Newspaper (present 1928 building) in Nakagyo-ku Ward, Kyoto City.
  919. ARTICLE I. The Government of Japan, through the Department of Foreign Affairs at Tokyo, will hereafter have control and direction of the external relations and affairs of Corea, and the diplomatic and consular representatives of Japan will have the charge of the subjects and interests of Corea in foreign countries.
  920. ARTICLE I: The Government of Japan, through the Department of Foreign Affairs, will hereafter have control and direction of the external relations and affairs of Korea, and the diplomatic and consular representatives of Japan will have the charge of the subjects and interests of Korea in foreign countries.
  921. ARTICLE II. The Government of Japan undertake to see to the execution of the treaties actually existing between Corea and other Powers, and the Government of Corea engage not to conclude hereafter any act or engagement having an international character except through the medium of the Government of Japan.
  922. ARTICLE II: The Government of Japan undertake to see to the execution of the treaties actually existing between Korea and other Powers, and the Government of Korea engage not to conclude hereafter any act or engagement except through the medium of the Government of Japan.
  923. ARTICLE III: The government of Japan shall be represented at the Court of His Majesty the Emperor of Korea by a Resident General.
  924. ARTICLE IV. The stipulations of all Treaties and Agreements existing between Japan and Corea, not inconsistent with the provisions of this Agreement, shall continue in force.
  925. ARTICLE IV: The stipulations of all Treaties and Agreements existing between Japan and Korea, not inconsistent with the provisions of this Agreement, shall continue in force.
  926. ARTICLE V. The Government of Japan undertake to maintain the welfare and dignity of the Imperial House of Corea.
  927. ARTICLE V: The Government of Japan undertake to maintain the welfare and dignity of the Imperial House of Korea.
  928. AS one kin was determined equivalent to 500 g in the mainland China, one tan is equivalent to 50 kg.
  929. ASAMATSU, Ken. Jakyoku Kairo. Igyo Collection Vol. 33 "Haunted Houses" Kobunsha, 2005.
  930. ASANO no Nakai is said to have been a master of calligraphy and Kukai's calligraphy teacher, but details of his life are unclear.
  931. ASANO was arrested by Yoriteru KAJIKAWA, hatamoto, and others, whereupon Yoshihisa was carried to the sotetsu no ma (a room of cycad) by Koreuji SHINAGAWA, koke, and Yoshiyasu HATAKEYAMA.
  932. ASANO was ordered to commit hara-kiri by the shogun Tsunayoshi TOKUGAWA, whom the situation had angered.
  933. ASK CO., LTD., a wholesaler of rice and cereals, owns the right to register the trademark.
  934. ASK CO., LTD., owns the right to register the trademark.
  935. ASUKABE (飛鳥部) no Natomaro (奈止麻呂)
  936. ASUKABE no Natomaro (year of birth and death unknown) is a government official in the Nara Period.
  937. ATAGOYAMA Takeshi - former grand sumo tournament player
  938. ATO no Akafu
  939. ATO no Akafu is a person who lived during Japan's Asuka period, but his birth and death dates are not known.
  940. ATO no Chitoko
  941. ATO no Chitoko (year of birth and death unknown) was a person of the Asuka Period in Japan.
  942. ATO no Muraji Chitoko was among the toneris, but there are no records as to what role he fulfilled in the War that proceeded afterwards.
  943. ATO no Otari
  944. ATO no Otari (date of birth and death unknown) was a government official (lower or middle ranked) in the Nara period.
  945. ATO no Otari didn't appear in so called "official historical materials" such as Shoku Nihongi (Chronicle of Japan Continued) and "Nihonshoki" (Chronicles of Japan).
  946. ATS-P (base method) came into use on the Kamo-Oji section.
  947. ATS-P (transponder method) came into use on the Oji-Minatomachi section.
  948. AU (mobile phone) shop, Hanazonobashi branch
  949. AU no Shima
  950. AU no Shima (date of birth and death unknown) lived in the Asuka period in Japan.
  951. AUTO WORKS KYOTO Co., Ltd., a subsidiary of Nissan Shatai, and Zero (ゼロ), currently operate in the auto industry of Uji City.
  952. AVE in Spain, which has employed the TGV system in France since the latter half of 2007, plans to operate between Madrid and Barcelona (630 km) at 350 km/h the trains called Velaro E from Siemens that is used in technologies for ICE of Germany.
  953. AWA was a high-caliber disciple of Toshizane HONDA.
  954. AWATA no Mahito
  955. AWATA no Mahito (year of birth unknown - February 28, 719) is a court noble from the latter half of the Asuka period through until the Nara period.
  956. AWATA no Mahito and other Japanese envoys, who returned to Japan in 704 after experiencing a significant shock during their visit to Tang, reported the differences of the capital cities and Ritsuryo system between Japan and China, and their report was taken in earnest by the Emperor Monmu's administration in order to carry out the reform.
  957. AZUMI no Hirafu
  958. AZUMI no Hirafu (year of birth unknown - 663) was a diplomat and busho (Japanese military commander) in the mid seventh century.
  959. Aazusayumi is a bow made of Japanese cherry birch used for Shinto rituals.
  960. Abalone
  961. Abalone pearls are believed to have been the only pearls produced in Japan before pearls started to be cultivated using modern methods.
  962. Abalone pearls are believed to have been used not only as jewelry but also as a Chinese herbal medicine.
  963. Abalone, surf clam, ark shell, Yesso scallop, Sakhalin surf clam, trough shell, Tsubugai (Whelk, or Neptunea, Buccinum, Babylonia japonica) and edible cockle
  964. Abandoned sections
  965. Abandoned signal station
  966. Abandonment of Yagi-jo Castle
  967. Abashiri Prison Museum: a mannequin of his reproduction with a gesture of cleaning is placed at the exhibition front gate.
  968. Abbot's chamber - Rebuilt in 1807.
  969. Abbreviated chronological table
  970. Abbreviated names are given in some crossing streets.
  971. Abbreviated names of Hi Izuru Tokoro no Tenshi are "zuruten", "hizuten", and "tokoroten".
  972. Abbreviated names or derivative words related to government institutions, schools, hospitals, and clinics: Innai (inside a hospital), Taiin (discharge from hospital), Incho (hospital director), and Insei (graduate student).
  973. Abbreviated presentation form
  974. Abdicated Emperor (Gosaga in)
  975. Abdication of Gojong (Korean Emperor) and enthronement of Sunjong (Korean Emperor)
  976. Abdication of the Emperor could be possible after securing Nobunaga's financial support.
  977. Abdication of the throne
  978. Abdication of the throne by Edward VIII (King of England) (1936): He voluntarily abdicated as 'King of Great Britain, Northern Ireland and the British Dominions beyond the Seas, Emperor of India.'
  979. Abdication of the throne implies resignation by a monarch such as an emperor or a king from his or her position.
  980. Abdication of the throne may be considered as representation of the intension of a monarch.
  981. Abdication of the throne means that a person with the position of a monarch, such as emperor and king, transfers the position to a successor.
  982. Abe Clan
  983. Abe Monju-in Temple
  984. Abe Monjuin Temple
  985. Abe aimed at establishing an impartial and precise standard in order to admonish the arbitrary granting and pave the way for an equivalent opportunity for all convicts to be granted a pardon.
  986. Abe also established Japanese Naval School in Nagasaki, but he died as young as the age of 39 in 1857.
  987. Abe also went to Kyoto again.
  988. Abe clan associated with Kishi.
  989. Abe inevitably appointed Masayoshi HOTTA (the lord of the Shimousa Sakura Domain and also "open country wing") of the Tamarinoma to head of the Roju, after which the conflict was ended for a time.
  990. Abe no Nakamaro Meishu Bogetsu-zu (The Poet Abe Nakamaro Contemplating the Moon in China), Entsu Daishi Gomon Insei-Zu (1914) (National Important Cultural Asset) Tatsuuma Collection of Fine Arts
  991. Abe no Omi was given the rank of Ason on December 15, 684.
  992. Abe no miko
  993. Abe no miko (648 - year of death unknown) was a prince of the Emperor Tenchi.
  994. Abe-dera Temple ruins (historic site)
  995. Abe-jinja Shrine
  996. Abe-jinja Shrine is a Shinto shrine located in Kamogata-cho, Asakuchi City, Okayama Prefecture.
  997. Abe-monju-in Temple (Sakurai City, Nara Prefecture) - Monju-goson (Monju Quintet) Statues (1201-1203) Important Cultural Property
  998. Abe-no-Nakamaro Writing a Japanese Poem While He was in Tang, Adachi Museum of Art
  999. Abemonju-in Temple
  1000. Abemonju-in Temple is a temple of the Kegon sect in Sakurai City, Nara Prefecture.

5001 ~ 6000

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