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

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  1. Bogyuzonnin
  2. Bogyuzonnin means returning home and forgetting about the cow.
  3. Bohai, a kind of shield which expresses a dragon face.
  4. Boil down the sauce in advance until it becomes thick.
  5. Boil in water and the noodles are ready to serve.
  6. Boil the filets (except for the backbone) for several tens of minutes.
  7. Boil the filleted fish, remove bones and skin, squeeze the fish fillets to remove water, dry in the dryer, break the fish meat into small pieces and crush in a mortar.
  8. Boil the lump of meat as it is and slice into pieces, about one centimeter thick and five centimeters wide.
  9. Boil the raw seaweed for about three hours in water containing a small amount of sulfuric acid and acetic acid to elute the mucilage of the seaweed.
  10. Boil the rice on high heat until the broth starts boiling over (about 5 minutes).
  11. Boil them in hot water, then put them into cold water.
  12. Boil them in soup stock.
  13. Boiled Tofu
  14. Boiled and dried awabi is called ganbao in Chinese cuisine, and large pieces of ganbao are very expensive and much-prized.
  15. Boiled and seasoned for eating, or eaten fresh.
  16. Boiled barley rice
  17. Boiled beans vary depending on the type of beans, seasonings, etc and examples of these beans include uguisu beans, Fuki beans (boiled broad beans), Budo beans (boiled soybeans with sweet taste) and Gomoku beans (soybeans boiled with carrot, burdock, lotus root and konnyaku).
  18. Boiled dishes
  19. Boiled dishes are central to kaiseki and within them fish cakes are colorfully arranged.
  20. Boiled eggs
  21. Boiled fish-paste products ("kamaboko," fish minced and steamed, "chikuwa," fish sausage etc.)
  22. Boiled fish-paste products: In Europe and the United States, the consumption of these products, named surimi, has been sharply increasing, centered on so-called kanikama (imitation crab meat).
  23. Boiled for eating.
  24. Boiled kamaboko is called 'hanpen' or 'tsumire,' and the fried version is called 'Satsuma-age' (in western Japan it's 'tenpura').
  25. Boiled noodles are served in a big Tarai (washtub) with cooking liquid.
  26. Boiled pasta with karashi-mentaiko broken into flakes with a topping of Mominori (toasted and crushed dried laver seaweed) is also called by the names in some cases.
  27. Boiled rice dressed with fish meat is fermented to make sushi, and this method was invented in Southeastern Asia, in particular, in the Kingdom of Thailand and in the Mekong River basin during ancient times.
  28. Boiled rice, miso soup and pickles are served at the same time.
  29. Boiled soba (buckwheat noodles) and udon (wheat noodles) put in a bowl, and sometimes after putting nori (dried seaweed) to resemble gathering clouds, cracking a raw egg into it and adding soup and condiments, are called "Tsukimi soba" and "Tsukimi udon," respectively.
  30. Boiled tea
  31. Boiler pressure: 8.0 kg/cm
  32. Boiling and aging
  33. Boiling time is strictly regulated to twelve minutes or more in Sanuki Udon, which creates excellent eating quality keeping its elasticity.
  34. Boji
  35. Boji was put up in order to clarify a boundary so that a boundary dispute could be prevented.
  36. Bojo family were kuge (court nobles) with kakaku (family status) of meike (the fourth highest status for court nobles).
  37. Bojo-dori Street is located at the southern extension.
  38. Bojutsu
  39. Bojutsu has been practiced widely without regard for status and class because of its character, and a lot of schools have appeared in various places of Japan.
  40. Bojutsu in Japanese martial arts is characterized by a staff about 180 cm in length, which is circular in its cross section and smoothly polished.
  41. Bokan (residential retainer) serving at Ishiyama Hongan-ji Temple, warrior-monks of Enryaku-ji Temple on Mt. Hiei, doctors, and Onmyoji (Master of Yin yang) shall not be admitted to the shogunal residence without permission.
  42. Bokan is an organization which was in charge of the household management of the supreme leader of a temple (betto [administrator of a Buddhist temple] or sango [three monastic positions with management roles at a temple]) and so on, or the monks who belonged to such an organization in and after the Heian period.
  43. Bokan is similar to the Mandokoro (Administrative Board) in the everyday world.
  44. Bokan no jimoku
  45. Boke
  46. Boke and Tsukkomi
  47. Boke is the role of the comic that is expected to say something funny about the topic.
  48. Boke used to be called toboke because he/she often made the audiences' laugh by acting stupid (the word is originated from "tobokeru," which means playing fool in Japanese).
  49. Bokiroku (collection of lectures) (1907)
  50. Bokkai was founded as a nation by Dae Joyeong in 698, as it became the Dai Bugei (King Mu) period, the kingdom began having conflicts with the Tang Dynasty and Shiragi (Silla, an ancient Korean kingdom).
  51. Bokkaishi (delegate from Bo Hai)
  52. Bokkaishi introduced the Senmyo Calendar in 859.
  53. Bokkaishi was the envoy to Japan from Bo Hai, and a record stated there were 34 visits (one visit from the Liao Dynasty) of the envoy during 728 to 922.
  54. Boku (tree/wood)
  55. Boku EBIHARA launched the newspaper and featured hard-hitting articles against the Dajokan (the Grand Council of State) government led by Toshimichi OKUBO.
  56. Bokugyu
  57. Bokugyu means taming of the cow.
  58. Bokujo
  59. Bokuju
  60. Bokuju Itteki (A drop of Indian ink)
  61. Bokuretsu Incident
  62. Bokuretsu and Fumiko were sentenced to death on March 25, 1926.
  63. Bokuretsu was discharged from prison on October 27, 1945 after Japan's defeat in World War II.
  64. Bokuretsu was later actively involved in the Korean peace effort as the vice-chairman of the peaceful unification committee of the Korean Peninsula.
  65. Bokuseki
  66. Bokuseki (black ink brush writing by Zen priests) created by Mugaku Sogen entitled Choraku-ji Ichio ni Atauru no Gego (November 1, 1279)
  67. Bokuseki (ink trace)
  68. Bokusen was his original artist name yet later changed it to Seno, Senri and Senro.
  69. Bokusen-ji Temple
  70. Bokusen-ji Temple (place of the Legend of Sumiiro (the legend that the color of the cherry blossoms turned into Sumiiro, light ink black, a poem composed by KAMITSUKE no Mineo))
  71. Bokushi insisted that promotion of Michinaga had a better chance than Rinshi's entering in the royal family and giving birth to a child as Masanobu desired and made Rinshi marry Michinaga.
  72. Bokusho Bokubai-zu (pine and plum trees all in India ink) at Ishibashi Museum
  73. Bokuto
  74. Bokuto are also used to practice the kata in Japanese kendo.
  75. Bokuto are sold as souvenirs throughout the country in souvenir shops at tourist spots, such as historic buildings and sites.
  76. Bokuto as Souvenirs
  77. Bokuto for Practice
  78. Bokuto for general sale mimic the shape of nihonto (Japanese swords), and those in wide circulation are often elliptic, curved, and flat in cross section, the same as those for sale in souvenir shops.
  79. Boldface means the formal names of each part.
  80. Bolognese (rag? alla bolognese in Italian, rag? a la bulgn?isa in Bolognese dialect) or bolognaise (sauce bolognaise in French) is a kind of sauce (seasoning) mainly made from meat and tomato originating in Bologna, Italy.
  81. Bomaru was sent to Kai Province as a hostage and most of Higashi Mino Province came to be ruled by the Takeda clan.
  82. Bomb sake was made by decolorizing modified fuel alcohol by activated charcoal and diluting it with water which was left over in such as air stations during the war.
  83. Bombarding a French ship as well as a Dutch ship, Choshu Domain greatly raised morale of Joi ha and the Imperial Court gave Choshu Domain words of praise for the decisive action the Domain took.
  84. Bomon-hime (1154 or 1145 - May 25, 1190) was a woman in the era from around the end of the Heian period to the early Kamakura period.
  85. Bomon-hime (a wife of Yoshiyasu ICHIJO)
  86. Bomura Bus Stop of Kyoto Bus
  87. Bomura, Shikobuchi Daimyojin Shrine
  88. Bomura, Shikobuchi Daimyojin Shrine is enshrined in Katsuragawabomura-cho, Otsu City, Shiga Prefecture.
  89. Bon (annual Buddhist even) of One Year
  90. Bon (tray), Hako (box) and related articles: Equipment used to store necessary items used for procedures, and used for various kinds of miscellaneous work
  91. Bon Festival Holidays
  92. Bon Odori (Bond dance) and Fireworks (held on August 14 in front of the Miwa Town Hall)
  93. Bon Odori Dance
  94. Bon festival dance
  95. Bon odori
  96. Bon toro at that time was commonly covered with the white paper regardless of the death year.
  97. Bon toro sellers are said to have engaged in another job usually and have switched their work to the sale of bon toro just before the season of Obon.
  98. Bon' originally meant a container for offerings to souls of the departed, then also came to refer to the spirits themselves, becoming synonymous with Urabon.
  99. Bonanzai (leavening and softening agents)
  100. Bonaventure
  101. Bonchi Festa (early August)
  102. Boncho NOZAWA
  103. Boncho NOZAWA (1640 - 1714) was a haikai poet in the early Edo period.
  104. Bonds and deeds
  105. Bone in China
  106. Bone in Japan
  107. Bonenkai (year-end party)
  108. Bones of two humans (two men were supposedly buried together) were excavated along with burial goods such as swords (six of them including long ones), personal adornments (such as gilt bronze crown), mirrors and gems.
  109. Bonfires burning/the frost is beautiful/Kyoto town
  110. Bong-Chang LEE, a member of the Korean Patriotic Corps, attempted assassination of Emperor Showa in Tokyo City (Sakuradamon Incident).
  111. Bong-Gil YOON, a member of the Korean Patriotic Corps, committed a bombing in Shanghai (Shanghai Tenchosetsu [Emperor's birthday] Bombing Incident).
  112. Bonito has been eaten by the Japanese since ancient times, and there is evidence showing that people ate it as long ago as the Jomon period (as exemplified by the Hachinohe ruins in Aomori Prefecture).
  113. Bonito in early season
  114. Bonito, in particular, spoils quickly, and therefore broiling the surface is expected to kill bacteria.
  115. Bonjiri, bonchiri, bonbochi, sankaku, or hippu: rump meat
  116. Bonkogo
  117. Bonkogo is a procedure for when a kogo (an incense container) is of meibutsu or has a history, in which the kogo is placed on a bon (tray) and displayed on a shelf at the time of sumitemae (adding charcoal to the stove for boiling water to make tea).
  118. Bonmo-kyo Sutra (Sutra of Brahma's Net)
  119. Bonmoe (Uchiwamaki) (a gathering held to read the Bonmo-sutra and pray for happiness), on May 19, is an event to remember the Kakujo Shonin who restored Toshodai-ji Temple in the Kamakura Period
  120. Bonnet-type buses are used on Tuesday, Wednesday, and Thursday (Except holidays).
  121. Bonote (a Japanese dance based on the forms of Japanese martial arts) and Kenbu (a sword dance)
  122. Bonsai
  123. Bonsai (a dwarf miniature potted tree)
  124. Bonsai (dwarf miniature potted trees), flower arrangement
  125. Bonsai focusing on grass
  126. Bonsai focusing on trees
  127. Bonsai for enjoying berries (including Japanese winterberry, persimmon, quince (rose family), crab apple)
  128. Bonsai for enjoying flowers (including Plum, flowering quince (plant), cherry, azalea)
  129. Bonsai for enjoying the leaves (including maple, zelkova, Japanese wax tree, bamboo)
  130. Bonsai is an inclusive term referring to plants planted in a pot, their foliage, shape of leaves, bark on the trunk, roots and the pot, and also to the hobby of enjoying all of this form.
  131. Bonsai which are a combination of plant varieties or shapes (including group planting, Saika (flowering) bonsai, Mambonsai (bonsai decorated with a small plastic figures))
  132. Bonsai which form a cascade imitating the shape of trees growing out from sheer cliffs by the sea or ravines with the trunk growing straight down are called Kengai style bonsai.
  133. Bonsai with a number of different variety of trees grown in one pot or rock are called Yoseue style bonsai.
  134. Bonsai with a straight trunk growing vertically upwards are called Chokkan style bonsai.
  135. Bonsai with an odd number of trunks are preferred, while those with an even number of trunks are unpopular and avoided, except for twin trunk bonsai.
  136. Bonsai with more than one trunk growing up from the base.
  137. Bonsai with remarkably twisted trunks are called Nejikan (twisted trunks) while those that are even more twisted or coiled like a snake are called Bankan style.
  138. Bonsai with the branches spraying out from half way up the trunk such that the main branch cannot be distinguished are called Hokidachi style bonsai because they look just like bamboo brooms.
  139. Bonsai with two trunks are called Sokan (twin trunks), those with three trunks are called Sankan (triple trunks) and those with five or more trunks are called Kabudachi (clumps).
  140. Bonsho
  141. Bonsho (a bell which had dragged by Benkei): It is placed in a sacred bell tower behind Kon-do Hall.
  142. Bonsho (a temple bell)
  143. Bonsho (large temple bell)
  144. Bonsho (national treasure), a large temple bell with an inscription of the year 727, in the Nara Period.
  145. Bonsho (temple bell)
  146. Bonsho (temple bell) (Shingon-in)
  147. Bonsho (temple bell) (for the dining hall of the Nigatsu-do Hall)
  148. Bonsho (the Buddhist temple bell) is a Tangible Cultural Property designated by the prefecture.
  149. Bonsho are hanging bells as a Buddhist equipment used in East Asian temples.
  150. Bonsho in Literature
  151. Bonsho of the Nara period
  152. Bonsho with a signature from 1478 (produced by Komai HENMI)
  153. Bonsho: although it has no inscription, it can be guessed to be one of the oldest bonsho, judging from its style and so on, and a relic in the first stage of Taima-dera Temple.
  154. Bonten (heaven) (wBrahman)
  155. Bontoan
  156. Bontoan (1349-1417 (years are undetermined)) was a renga (poem composed of lines linked in idea written by two or more persons) poet from the Northern and Southern Courts period to the mid Muromachi period.
  157. Boogiepop (Boogiepop series)
  158. Book
  159. Book 1
  160. Book 2
  161. Book 3 to Book 10
  162. Book I: In the beginning, it is declared that deities are humans, and Hakuseki proposes the unique opinion that Takamanohara (plain of high heaven) is identified with Hitachi Province.
  163. Book II introduces episodes such as Buddhist priest Eison's (aka 'Shien Shonin') prayers and the auspicious sign of Mongol army's retreat during the Koan War.
  164. Book II: From Myths of Takamagahara to Myths of Izumo, this book introduces episodes from Ama no Iwato (The cave of the sun god) to Okuninushi no mikoto (chief god of Izumo in southern Honshu Island, Japan, and the central character in the important cycle of myths set in that region).
  165. Book III: This book discusses Tensonkorin (the descent to earth of the grandson of the sun goddess) and Kuniyuzuri (transfer of the land).
  166. Book IV: This book reveals the roots of Emperor Jimmu.
  167. Book No.1
  168. Book No.2
  169. Book No.3
  170. Book No.4
  171. Book Off Corporation Kyoto Sanjo Station Building Branch
  172. Book Off Corporation, Horikawa Gojo Branch
  173. Book One contains 120 poems on spring and autumn; Book Two, 40 poems on winter; Book Three, 20 poems on felicitations and laments as well as 20 poems on parting and travel; and Book Four, 160 poems on love and miscellaneous.
  174. Book Two of Manyoshu, poems 156 - 158 (Banka composed by Prince Takechi for Tochi no Himemiko) * These three are only poems composed by himself.
  175. Book Two of Manyoshu, poems 199 - 202 (Banka composed by KAKINOMOTO no Hitomaro for Prince Takechi)
  176. Book by Naozumi OCHIAI (deciphered) is called "Bisha Shinji Kai.")
  177. Book collection of Yomei paperback, book collection of Toshoryo, Shoryo Department, Imperial Household Agency, and book collection of the Tatamatsunomiya faamily
  178. Book of Preaching Topics': an article by the editorial department.
  179. Book of comparison
  180. Book of light color on shiny silk images of Kannon (18 images) painted by Xian CHEN dated 1636 with the title and inscription of Yinyuan
  181. Book of paintings, Beiju Bokugi (1923)
  182. Book of paintings, Hyaku Toba-zu (1922)
  183. Book of paintings, Tessai Gasho (1913)
  184. Book of waka poetics: "Toshiyori Zuino" (Toshiyori's Poetic Essentials)
  185. Book on rites
  186. Book shop.
  187. Book stock of Toenbunko
  188. Book stock of the Shoryo Department, Imperial Household Agency *
  189. Book title
  190. Books
  191. Books (independent books, paperback editions, and new books)
  192. Books and Authorities
  193. Books and Publications
  194. Books and authorities
  195. Books and mangas depicting Tsukuyomi
  196. Books and so on from the Heian period picture scenes where people evacuate in the field; therefore, the commoners did not have lavatories.
  197. Books began getting longer; until then books had been bound as 5 sheet publications, then units of ten sheets or otherwise 15 sheets making up one book.
  198. Books bound in Western style have been repeatedly published since then till quite recently.
  199. Books by Tetcho SUEHIRO
  200. Books concerned with whale-based dishes written in the era from the Muromachi period to the Edo period
  201. Books dealing with loyalty seen in a revenge or a martial romance.
  202. Books for adults with a high aspect of entertainment.
  203. Books for children.
  204. Books for enlightenment
  205. Books he appears in
  206. Books he authored include "Shonenshojoban Nihon Yokai Zukan" (picture book of Japanese specters for boys and girls) and "Yokai to Ema to Shichifukujin" (Specters, Pictorial Offering, and Seven Deities of Good Fortune).
  207. Books he authored include "Yokaigaku" (study of yokai) and "Yokaigaku kogi" (lecture on the study of yokai).
  208. Books he read.
  209. Books he wrote
  210. Books in general (according to a profile of the writer)
  211. Books in the Reizei family library include writings in Toshinari's and Teika's own hands, and even Teika's own personal diary, the "Meigetsuki" (Chronicle of the Clear Moon), making the library a treasure trove of important documents in the study of Japanese literature and medieval Japanese history.
  212. Books in this category refer to the philosophy of Heidegger and Kitaro NISHIDA and affirm the concept of 'connection' that is the universal basis of ethics.
  213. Books like "Dojikyo" and "Jitsugokyo" were originally used for textbooks, but eventually most textbooks were replaced with Oraimono.
  214. Books listed above were issued in Japan and brought to China.
  215. Books listed above were published in China.
  216. Books of discounted tickets commonly usable in the daytime
  217. Books of documents related to Chisho Daishi: 46 kinds of materials related Enchin are all designated as National Treasures.
  218. Books of poetry produced include "Korai Futeisho" (Poetic Styles from the Past) a tome presented to Imperial Princess Noriko (one of Retired Emperor Goshirakawa's ladies) as well as "Shunzei Kyo Waji Sojo" (Japanese Poetry of Shunzei) and "Kokin Mondo" (Ancient and Modern Questions and Answers).
  219. Books of tickets
  220. Books of tickets for \2000 (13 \220 tickets, worth \2860) and a book of tickets for \1000 (13 \110 tickets, worth \1430) are available.
  221. Books on interpretation
  222. Books on theory
  223. Books one through three are collectively referred to as Sandaishu and books one through eight as Hachidaishu.
  224. Books printed from engraved wood in Edo period such as The Tale of Genji with illustrations, Kogetsu-sho Commentary, and so on were close to the text derived from this manuscript, having a big influence on interpretation of The Tale of Genji.
  225. Books printed from engraved wood such as "The Tale of Genji with illustrations," "Shusho Genji monogatari" (Tale of Genji with Headnotes), "The Tale of Genji Moon on the Lake Commentary," etc. belonged to the Aobyoshi-bon line in a broad sense.
  226. Books published by the Hachimonjiya (a bookstore) in Kyoto were called "Hachimonjiya-bon," and were published from the Genroku era to the Meiwa era in the mid-18th century.
  227. Books signed "Shinkyo" are kept at the Toshin Bunko Library, and some theories identify this individual as Taa.
  228. Books such as "Hokuzansho" (a representative book of ceremonies for the Heian period written by FUJIWARA no Kinto), "Genyoki" (a history book that is believed to have been written in the Kamakura period) and "Kisoki" (an abbreviation of "Shinsen kisoki," the oldest book about kiboku (tortoise-shell divination)) describe the gods of this shrine as 'the gods of Hikirigi.'
  229. Books were categorized as follows according to binding color and content:
  230. Books were of lower grade pulp paper or better quality paper stock that was cut in half and folded, made into a format of five sheets per volume of which two or three of these volumes then made up one installment.
  231. Books were produced in a half page size format consisting of five sheets in total.
  232. Books which collected differences among the texts are as follows.
  233. Books written by Akiko
  234. Books written by Zeami were greatly influenced by the ideas and actions of Kannami.
  235. Books written for adults with an emphasis on entertainment.
  236. Books written in English for foreigners.
  237. Books, Ancient Texts and Historical Documents
  238. Books, ancient documents
  239. Bookstores handling new books, and bookstores handling pre-owned books
  240. Boom
  241. Boom after World War
  242. Bora
  243. Border castles or boundary castles: Castles on the perimeter of the territory
  244. Border dispute with the Enryaku-ji Temple
  245. Border line between Tango dialect and Maizuru dialect exists around Nagu, Miyazu City.
  246. Border of Shiga Pref./Kyoto Pref. - Kasatori IC: 30,379
  247. Bordered by the Tonegawa and Arakawa (Kanto) rivers and by the Tamagawa River, the area, where Sensoji Temple and Shinagawa Minato Port were located, thrived as a port town and a post station since sometime before the Edo period
  248. Borderless Art Museum NO-MA
  249. Borei (No rank to Shohatsuinoge [Lesser Initial Rank, Lower Grade])
  250. Borei (apparitions)
  251. Borei and Bocho were equivalent to Gunji (local magistrates) and Richo (village chief), respectively.
  252. Borei are spirits that have departed from the body but remained in Utsushiyo, and they appear faintly in the form they had during life.
  253. Born November 17, 1629 (December 31, 1629 on the Gregorian calendar).
  254. Born around 1656 and gone on April 20, 1697, Mototsune OSAWA was Koke-Hatamoto (a direct vassal of the shogun and a master of ceremony) in the first half of the Edo period.
  255. Born as a child of today's 'genchi-zuma' (a local woman treated as a wife of a male legally married to another woman in his hometown), Korenaka later went to Kyoto with his younger brother Narimasa and entered Daigaku-ryo (Bureau of Education under the ancient administrative system).
  256. Born as a daughter of the Ifukube clan, she became a court lady for Emperor Monmu and was awarded the rank of Jurokuijushichii (Junior Sixth Rank, Junior Seventh Grade) in 707, which was rare for someone coming from a local ruling family at the time.
  257. Born as a son of Tokiko, the legal wife of Kiyomori, Shigehira was conferred with a Court rank from his infancy, promoted smoothly as a Kindachi (children of nobles) of the Taira clan and appointed to the position of Sakone gon no chujo (Provisional Middle Captain of the Left Division of Inner Palace Guards).
  258. Born as a son of Yukimasa KONISHI.
  259. Born as the direct descendant of Mukarami-Genji, Michichika was ranked at Jugoinoge (Junior Fifth Rank, Lower Grade) in 1158 at the early stage of the Cloister Government by the Emperor Goshirakawa.
  260. Born as the eldest child to father 通寿 and mother 関岡氏.
  261. Born as the eldest son to Tarobe NISHI, a feudal retainer of Satsuma, he served Hisamitsu SHIMAZU from an early age.
  262. Born as the first prince of the 19th imperial ruler, Emperor Ingyo, Kinashi no karu no miko was the Crown Prince.
  263. Born as the first son of the sixth lord, Katsunori MATSUDAIRA on March 26, 1832.
  264. Born as the first son to the Iyo Matsuyama Domain samurai Tsunenao MASAOKA and Yae in September 1867 in Fujiwara Shinmachi Onsen County, Iyo Province (present Hanazono Cho, Matsuyama City, Ehime Prefecture).
  265. Born as the oldest child born out of wedlock of Ike Dainagon (chief councilor of state) TAIRA no Yorimori.
  266. Born as the second son of Dohachi TAKAHASHI the first, he took over as the head of the family at the age of 29 because his brother died young; he started his own kiln in Gojozaka, Kyoto.
  267. Born as the second son of Senemon KAWAI, who was known as a good seal maker in Nijo Minami, Teramachi, Kyoto.
  268. Born as the second son of Tsunechika MATSUSHITA, a vassal of the shogun.
  269. Born as the second son of Yoken, Shoin FUJIMURA became an adopted son of Kantoya, a tea dealer in Osaka.
  270. Born as the second son of a sword craftsman family.
  271. Born as the third son of Ieyuki KODAMA, the third family head of the Kodama Clan, the head family of the Kodama party, Chikaie was given the demesne of Tomita in Wakaizumi-sho, Kodama-gun (today's Tomida, Honjo city) and relocated to Horinouchi, Nishi-tomida.
  272. Born as the youngest son of Mitsutsuna YANAGIHARA and was adopted by Hiromasa IWAKURA.
  273. Born in 1049 and passed away on May 4, 1115, FUJIWARA no Tamefusa was a Court noble in the late Heian period.
  274. Born in 1068, and passed away on December 26, 1139, MINAMOTO no Moroyori was Kugyo (a top Court official) & a maker of Japanese poetry in the later Heian period.
  275. Born in 1126, and gone on December 17, 1179, "FUJIWARA no Nobutaka" was "Kugyo" (a top Court official) in the later Heian period.
  276. Born in 1126, and granted the title of imperial princess under the imperial proclamation
  277. Born in 1146, and passed away on September 23, 1173, "FUJIWARA no Muneko (Ikushi)" was the empress in the last days of the Heian period.
  278. Born in 1164, and died June 23, 1225, Tadayoshi AWATAGUCHI was a top Court official living from the last days of the Heian period to the early Kamakura period.
  279. Born in 1209.
  280. Born in 1518.
  281. Born in 1561 and gone on December 15, 1616, Masazane SAKUMA was a busho (Japanese military commandar) from the Azuchi-Momoyama period to the Edo period.
  282. Born in 1607 as firstborn son to Yoshimitsu KIRA, a noble.
  283. Born in 1627 and gone on May 21, 1708, Sohen YAMADA was chajin (a master on the art of the tea ceremony) from the first half of the Edo period.
  284. Born in 1751.
  285. Born in 1779.
  286. Born in 1799.
  287. Born in 1827.
  288. Born in 1838 in Sadamitsu, Mima County, Awa Province.
  289. Born in 1921.
  290. Born in 1947.
  291. Born in 1961.
  292. Born in 1985.
  293. Born in 1988
  294. Born in 626
  295. Born in 659 (aged 1).
  296. Born in 798 and gone on January 27, 854, YAMATA no Furutsugu was a practical bureaucrat and a noble in the early Heian period.
  297. Born in 812 and gone on October 11, 880, SUGAWARA no Koreyoshi was a literary man and a court noble in the early Heian period.
  298. Born in 892 and passed away on November 11, 970, FUJIWARA no Arihira was Kugyo (a top Court official) in the middle of the Heian period.
  299. Born in 899 and passed away on October 13, 981, SUGAWARA no Fumitoki was a literary man and a politician in the middle of the Heian period.
  300. Born in 942 and gone on July 23, 992, FUJIWARA no Tamemitsu was a court noble in the middle of the Heian period.
  301. Born in 944 and gone on May 1, 1005, TAIRA no Korenaka was a Court noble in the middle of the Heian period.
  302. Born in April, 1661.
  303. Born in Arao village, Tamana county, Higo Province (presently Arao City, Kumamoto Prefecture).
  304. Born in Asakusa Torigoe-cho as the fourth son of Kosetsu KANZE and a younger brother of Kasetsu KANZE.
  305. Born in Bicchu Province, he moved to Suo Province after entering SShokoku-ji Temple in Kyoto.
  306. Born in Busan Metropolitan City (Korea), bred in Yokohama (Japan). Norwegian citizenship)
  307. Born in Canada.
  308. Born in Echigo Jizodo (current Tsubame City, Nigata Prefecture and former Bunsuimachi, Nishikanbara County).
  309. Born in Edo.
  310. Born in Fukushima Prefecture.
  311. Born in Fushimi, Yamashiro Province, Yuzan had the real name of "Shigesuke" and a common name of "Magokuro" which his legitimate family line's descendants also used as their common name for generations.
  312. Born in Inuyama uomachi, Niwa County, Owari Province (Inuyama City, Aichi Prefecture).
  313. Born in Isekameyama Domain, Ise Province.
  314. Born in Kagoshima Prefecture.
  315. Born in Kanazawa City.
  316. Born in Karasuyama, Nasu County, Shimotsuke Province (the present Nasukarasuyama City, Tochigi Prefecture).
  317. Born in Katsushika, Musashi Province.
  318. Born in Kema village, Higashinari county, in the kingdom of Settsu (Kema-chou, Miyakojima-ku, Osaka).
  319. Born in Ki Province (present day Wakayama Prefecture).
  320. Born in Kitakyushu City, Fukuoka Prefecture
  321. Born in Koka County, Shiga Prefecture.
  322. Born in Kumamoto Prefecture
  323. Born in Kumamoto Prefecture.
  324. Born in Kyoto City
  325. Born in Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture
  326. Born in Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture as the first son of Shonyo the 23rd leader of the Hongan-ji school.
  327. Born in Kyoto in 1817, as a son of a doctor, Yosetsu MAEDA.
  328. Born in Kyoto, said to be the illegitimate child of Emperor Gokomatsu.
  329. Born in Kyoto.
  330. Born in Mitani Village, Enuma County, Ishikawa Prefecture (Enuma County, Ishikawa Prefecture).
  331. Born in Nara City in 1932.
  332. Born in Nara City.
  333. Born in Nara Prefecture.
  334. Born in Ojiya City, Kitauonuma County, Niigata Prefecture.
  335. Born in Okinawa.
  336. Born in Omi Province and lived in Oshinokoji Street Kita and Minami, Tominokoji Street, Kyoto.
  337. Born in Osaka as the second son of Shinpei GOTO.
  338. Born in Osaka in 1893, the businessman Tamesaburo YAMAMOTO operated hotels (later Rihga Royal Hotels), and supported artists as well.
  339. Born in Osaka, Kobunji and Hyakusho were particularly instrumental in introducing Kamigata rakugo to their audiences in Tokyo.
  340. Born in Ouaza-Oshiguma, Heijou Town, Ikoma County, Nara Prefecture (present day Oshiguma Town, Nara City), the oldest of three sons to a father who was involved in factory management and foreign trade, he spent his youth in Osaka.
  341. Born in September 1747 as a son of Shozo WASHIMI in Ogaki Domain, he became an adopted child of Motosumi (元澄) EMA, a doctor working for Ogaki Domain.
  342. Born in September, 1562.
  343. Born in Shiba, Edo in December 16, 1867 (the old calendar).
  344. Born in Tokyo 1931; eldest son of Mototsugu KANZE.
  345. Born in Tokyo as a son of Rokuro UMEWAKA, the 54th (later Minoru UMEWAKA, the second).
  346. Born in Tokyo to a Japanese father and second-generation mother (the eldest daughter of Doctor TAKAMI).
  347. Born in Tokyo.
  348. Born in Tsurugi-cho (former Handa-cho), Mima County, Tokushima Prefecture.
  349. Born in Yamashina (present day Yamashina Ward), Higashiyama Ward, Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture.
  350. Born in different places within Kanhasshu (the Eight Provinces of Kanto region), they get to know each other guided by the fate while experiencing hardships, and gather together under the Satomi family.
  351. Born in the Nomura Kongo family in Kyoto, a disciple family in the Kongo school.
  352. Born in the festival culture that flourished in the Edo period, karakuri mato was a target for an arrow (or a blowgun dart), whose painted board had a device that made a comical movement when the archer shot it appropriately.
  353. Born into the Murakami Genji (Minamoto clan), he is sometimes mentioned as part of the Koga family and Nakanoin family.
  354. Born into the family of Sasaki-Kyogoku, which served as land stewards in Omi Province, he was in the service of the regent, Takatoki HOJO, as Oaitomoshu.
  355. Born of an impoverished aristocrat family, it is suspected that Mitsuko had an unhappy childhood, but it is considered that, in addition to becoming the wife of FUJIWARA no Fuyutsugu with whom she had three sons and a daughter, she contributed to political maneuvers of Fuyutsugu by using the connection of her own relatives.
  356. Born on April 13, 1179
  357. Born on April 23, 1664 as the first son of Tanemasa KUTSUKI, the first lord of the Domain (then the second lord of Tsuchiura Domain in Hitachi Province).
  358. Born on August 26, 1662, and gone on February 12, 1707, Hirosada SEIKANJI was Kugyo (a top court official) in the middle of the Edo period.
  359. Born on December 3, 1845 as the first son of Tsunaharu KUTSUKI, the twelfth lord of the Domain.
  360. Born on January 2, 1731 as the first son of Totsuna KUTSUKI, the fifth lord of the Domain.
  361. Born on January 8, 1556.
  362. Born on July 2, 1745 as the second son of Yasuoki WAKISAKA, the fourth lord of the Domain.
  363. Born on July 2, 1830, in Toba-jo Castle as the oldest son of Nagakata INAGAKI, the fifth lord of the clan.
  364. Born on March 20, 1658 as the fifth son of Yasumasa WAKIZAKA, the first lord of the domain.
  365. Born on March 5, 1750 as the first son of Tsunasada KUTSUKI, the sixth lord of the domain.
  366. Born on May 20, 1652, and gone on October 27, 1705, Fuyutsune ICHIJO was Kugyo (a top court official) in the middle of the Edo period.
  367. Born on November 27, 1819 in Nonomura, Hewago City, Takaoka County, Tosa Province as the heir of Yosaku EBUCHI, a vassal of the Sagawa family (one theory says he was the second son).
  368. Born on October 12, 1270.
  369. Born on October 23, 1991 as the first daughter of Imperial Prince Akishinonomiya Fumihito.
  370. Born on October 23, 1991 in the Imperial Household Hospital.
  371. Born on October 28 (or may have been October 26), 1858 in Kyoto.
  372. Born on the 11th day of leap February in 1629 (April 4, 1629 in the Gregorian Calendar).
  373. Born the child of Sessho (Regent) Yoshitsune KUJO and the older brother of Kanpaku (Chief Advisor to the Emperor) Michiie KUJO, it was said that Keisei became physically disabled due to a childhood accident and subsequently entered the priesthood at Enjo-ji Temple.
  374. Born the fourth son of Tadatoshi, who served as Sangi (Councilor) of the Imperial government, FUJIWARA no Sanesuke was later adopted by his grandfather, Saneyori, as his son; and adored by Saneyori, he inherited the bulk of Saneyori's family territory, succeeding Saneyori as the head of the house of Ononomiya.
  375. Born the son of Arichika SERATA, a descendant of Nitta Minamoto Clan, it was said that Chikauji was a travelling monk before coming to Mikawa and entering his wife's family, the SAKAI Clan, after which he was adopted by the MATSUDAIRA Clan.
  376. Born the third son to Sezaemon SAEKI, a feudal retainer of the Ashimori Domain of Bicchu Province, in Ashimori (present-day, Ashimori, Kita Ward, Okayama City, Okayama Prefecture).
  377. Born to a human mother and Yamata-no-Orochi, Shuten Doji underwent training as a Buddhist temple page at Mt. Hiei.
  378. Born to a ronin (masterless samurai) family in Kyoto, he left home for Mt. Hiei at a young age to enter the Myoshin-ji Temple and become a monk.
  379. Born to a stock speculator in Senba, Osaka in 1888, after graduating from present Hitotsubashi University he went to study abroad in Britain and other European countries, and was one of the first Japanese to climb the Alps.
  380. Born to the first son to Naohide MAGOGORO and Nobuko in Shitahansan village, Takaoka County, Tosa Province (present Tsuno Machi, Kochi Prefecture)
  381. Born.
  382. Born: 1925
  383. Born: 1949
  384. Born: 1989
  385. Borneo Orangutan
  386. Boro was put, as a separate structure, on Yagura of Irimoya-zukuri, so even if the ground surface under Shoju was distorted, the above tiers on top of it were able to be maintained rectangular.
  387. Borogata
  388. Borogata and Sotogata in this text are based on the category mainly in structure.
  389. Borogata is a type like a small-scale Boro put on top of Yagura of Irimoya-zukuri (a hip-and-gable roof construction, or a building with this roof construction).
  390. Borrowing one of the characters of the name of the Seii Taishogun (literally, "great general who subdues the barbarians") Yoshikatsu ASHIKAGA, he named himself Katsumoto.
  391. Borrowing the Honto through Ku-Suiko at 30% interest a year, they lent it at 50%, which brought them in 20% a year.
  392. Borrowing the technique of Western-style painting, it was drawn in perspective, and printed with Persian blue ink called "Bero ai," which was popular in use at that time; these are the features of this work.
  393. Borui Existing in Nagasaki Prefecture
  394. Bosa' (literally, Bosatsu (Bodhisattava)) is attached to Oyadama.
  395. Bosa' also is attached to Oyadama to which a tassel is attached.
  396. Bosatsu Shotaikyo (The Bodhisattva Womb Sutra) - Transcribed in Western Wei Dynasty China in the year 550.
  397. Bosatsu as a disciplinant
  398. Bosatsu for working in this world
  399. Bosatsu in Japan
  400. Bosatsu, Bodhisattva
  401. Bosatsu, or Bodhisattva (in Sanskrit) is a disciplinant who wants to become Buddha (tries to become Nyorai) in Buddhism.
  402. Bosen Teahouse (Important Cultural Property)
  403. Bosha KAWABATA
  404. Bosha KAWABATA (August 17, 1897 - July 17, 1941) was a Japanese haiku poet and painter who was from Nihonbashi Kakigara-cho, Tokyo Prefecture.
  405. Bosha became a second-type member of Saneatsu MUSHANOKOJI's "New Village", which introduced the thought of the "Shirakabaha" (White Birch Group) to him, and he would gradually become influenced by Western thought.
  406. Bosha had written in the Hototogisu magazine that his father was a man with such a refined taste in haiku poems, Japanese-style paintings, and hand-copying of Sutra script, who even had a pseudonym "Jusando" himself.
  407. Bosha was born in 1897, at Nihonbashi Kakigara-cho, Tokyo Prefecture, and was raised with his stepbrother, Ryushi.
  408. Boshi
  409. Boshi (Mother and Child), 1934
  410. Boshi has no tsuno inside to be reinforced, and the one without hikae is called 'yawarakaboshi' or 'waboshi', and the one where the back of the boshi is hollowed out is called 'fushinuki' to distinguish.
  411. Boshikenkotecho (maternity record book), day nursery, kindergarten, and gakudohoiku (care of schoolchildren outside of school time)
  412. Boshin Civil War and uprisings in 1868
  413. Boshin War
  414. Boshin War (1868 ? 1869)
  415. Boshin War (Battle of Ueno, Battle of Hakodate, Aizu War)
  416. Boshin gire (Fragment of the Boshin Edition of Wakan Roei Shu (Japanese and Chinese Poems to Sing))
  417. Bosho (assistant officer) newly established during the Heian period.
  418. Boshu (grain in ear) is around June 6.
  419. Bosses and superiors who order irrational demand are sarcastically called odaikan sama (Mr. Daikan) today, which derives from the persistent images of the bad daikan in those dramas.
  420. Boston (Massachusetts, USA): The city established a sister-city relationship with Boston on June 24, 1959.
  421. Botaigyaku is the insulting and disrespectful acts such as destroying Imperial Palace and imperial mausoleums.
  422. Botamochi
  423. Botamochi and Ohagi
  424. Botamochi de Koshi Utsu
  425. Botamochi is a Japanese traditional sweet and generally refers to a small mochi shaped like a stick ('mochi' is a rice cake; in this case, it is made from steamed rice and steamed glutinous rice, and the both are not completely pounded nor baked) with an (a sweet red paste made from red azuki beans).
  426. Botamochi is sometimes called 'hagi no mochi' or 'ohagi'.
  427. Botamochi no Shio no Sugita-no to Onna no Kuchi no Sugita-no wa Torikaeshi ga Tsukanai (botamochi salted too much and women saying too much cannot be undone)
  428. Botamochi wa Kome, Shinbo wa Kane (botamochi is made from rice, patience makes money)
  429. Botan (peony): it was given to Tsunamura by the Konoe family (Kanpaku [chief adviser to the Emperor])
  430. Botan Kujaku Tsuishu-bon (red lacquerware basin with peony and peacock patterns carved in relief)
  431. Botanical Characteristics
  432. Botefuri
  433. Botefuri meant selling goods carried on a pole
  434. Both "Kojiki" and "Nihonshoki" mention a story where Yamatotakeru no Mikoto entered Mt. Ibuki in Yamato Province (present-day Nara Prefecture) without the Kusanagi no Tsurugi (Sword of Kusanagi) in 110, in order to defeat the god of Mt. Ibuki (this god is thought to have been a local magnate) with his bare hands.
  435. Both 'Imperial Heir' and 'Crown Prince' refer to a legitimate son of the imperial family.
  436. Both 'Saya-ate' and 'Hikozo KOKIN' were Kabuki kyogen plays written by Nanboku TSURUYA Ⅳ, and 'Okuma SHIRAKOYA' was a factual attempted murder happened in 1727.
  437. Both 'Shimotsubayashi Banjo' (established in 1931) and 'Shimotsubayashi Banjo-cho' (established in 1991) still exist.
  438. Both 'iki' and 'sui' are written with the same character.
  439. Both 'ryo,' smaller ryo and larger ryo, were introduced into Japan.
  440. Both 'true stories' and 'fictions' were considered 'monogatari' in the beginning, and it was difficult to tell them apart.
  441. Both '道服' and '胴服' came to be called Haori from the latter half of the Muromachi period.
  442. Both Abe and Kiyohara clans were the families who were descended from Fushu; they were, so to speak, descendants of aboriginal peoples of the Tohoku region.
  443. Both Aspergillus flavus and Aspergillus parasiticus are known as toxic molds that the produce deadly poison, aflatoxin.
  444. Both Aspergillus oryzae and Aspergillus sojae are used for soy-sauce brewing, and taxonomically, Aspergillus oryzae is categorized into Aspergillus flavus and Aspergillus sojae is categorized into Aspergillus parasiticus.
  445. Both Azai and Asakura troops were forced to flee to the Hokkoku Okan Highway.
  446. Both Betto (chief officer) entrusted to the Sadaishi (First Secretary of the Left) of the Daijokan, and Koto (secretary) entrusted to both Kenmotsu of Nakatsukasa-sho (the Ministry of Central Affairs) and Kazue-ryo managed this facility.
  447. Both Daikakuji-to and Jimyoin-to regretted the death of Moronobu as exemplified by the Retired Emperor Hanazono who recorded in his diary the day of Moronobu's death 'We suffered a great loss.'
  448. Both Danjuro (the ninth) and Kikugoro (the fifth) died in 1903.
  449. Both Dosho and Ekan were the principal disciples of Kumaraju, who translated Hoke-kyo Sutra.
  450. Both Emperor Kameyama and Go-Uta put great effort into reconstructing Daikaku-ji Temple, which was located in the suburbs of Sagano in Kyoto, and the reason Daikakuji-to was given a name based on the name of this temple was because both Emperors established a cloister government here after they entered the priesthood.
  451. Both FUJIWARA no Yorimune, his great-grandfather, and FUJIWARA no Toshiie, his grandfather, advanced to the post of Minister of the Right.
  452. Both Fuyutsugu and Yoshifusa tried to deal with the situation by taxing the land.
  453. Both Genpei (the Minamoto clan and the Taira clan) shall be taken into your service once again.'
  454. Both Hikaru Genji and the Minister of the Palace were pleased with the happy newlyweds.
  455. Both Hogai and Gaho were from painter families of the Kanoha group.
  456. Both ICOCA and J-Thru cards can be used at this station (refer to the ICOCA paragraph concerning mutually usable IC cards), but the tickets gates installed are of simplified type and more than one J-Thru Card can't be processed.
  457. Both Ikko Shunsho and Ippen established their original doctrines under the influence of the Jodoshu sect, but their sects were completely independent from each other.
  458. Both Imperial families had a similar tendency to establish a branch family of the future generations after losing the battle of Imperial succession and trying to go against the main Miyake.
  459. Both Iwanaga-hime and Konohanano sakuya bime were given in marriage to Tenson Ninigi, the grandson of Sun Goddess Amaterasu-Omikami but Iwanaga-hime was sent back to her father because she was ugly.
  460. Both Japan and Korea entered an era of financial difficulty at that time, and the timing was finally consented because they came to have the same cost-saving viewpoint.
  461. Both Japan and Ming Dynasty claimed victory for the Battle of Shokuzan.
  462. Both Japan and Qing dispatched troops to Korea on the pretext of suppression, and in 1894, the Sino-Japanese War broke out.
  463. Both Japan and Qing had promoted importing weapons from European nations for fear of military threats of those countries.
  464. Both Japan side and foreign ministers frequently used the word 'bankoku koho' in conversations and letters, which means they were very much concerned about international law.
  465. Both Japanese and Qing sent their forces; the Japanese force was led by Yoshimoto HANABUSA, the minister to Korea, was also sent.
  466. Both Joi and Chui were clothing for the upper half of the body.
  467. Both KURIKUMA no Okimi of Chikushi Province and TAIMA no Hiroshima of Kibi Province were initially under control of Oama no Miko.
  468. Both Kamitoba Kaiko-cho (established in 1969) and Kamitoba Kaiko (established in 1931) exist.
  469. Both Kamo-jinja Shrines are well known for the Kamo Festival (Aoi-matsuri Festival).
  470. Both Kasane sometimes share the same name and this leads to confusions in the research of Japanese classics.
  471. Both Kichiemon NAKAMURA (the first), who played Shinsuke and Utaemon NAKAMURA (the sixth), who played Omiyo, gained a good reputation.
  472. Both Kisai no miya and chugu were essentially empresses between whom there was no difference or hierarchical relationship.
  473. Both Kiyosumi and Sadaka forget about the past conflicts, and kill their children in tears.
  474. Both Kogata and Otsugata had a style called 'active clothing' designed with top priority on being practical.
  475. Both Kohata-jinja Shrines enshrine Ameno Oshihomimi.
  476. Both Koraimon and Yakuimon gates are seen far more often at castles and the mansions of Daimyo than temples.
  477. Both Kuniyoshi and Hiroshige UTAGAWA, who has enjoyed an international reputation for his landscape woodblock prints, were born in the same year and were active as painters during the same period.
  478. Both Kyoto Normal School and Kyoto Young Men's Normal School were merged with Kyoto Gakugei University as its parent body.
  479. Both Kyoto and Tokyo are capitals because Kyoto as a common noun means capital while Tokyo means eastern capital.
  480. Both Masanari and his father-in-law served Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI, and due to an order from Hideyoshi, Masanari became an aide (chief retainer, fifty thousand koku) to Hideaki KOBAYAKAWA, who became Kobayakawa clan, and supported Hideaki.
  481. Both Mingaku and Shingaku were brought to Japan from China, but their respective characteristics are quite different.
  482. Both Nagarayama Tunnel and Nagara Tunnel are tunnels dug through Mt. Nagara (354 m in height) between Otsu City in Shiga Prefecture and Yamashina Ward in Kyoto City of Kyoto Prefecture.
  483. Both Naotsune and his older brother, Naotsugu KUMAGAI, succeeded the Shoryo (territory) from their father, Naomitsu, after Naomitsu divided the shoryo into two in 1308.
  484. Both Nikko Tosho-gu Shrine and Kitano Tenman-gu Shrine, dedicated to the historical figures, celebrate major festivals every 50 years.
  485. Both ONO no Komachi and OTOMO no Kuronushi were amongst six master poets, and "Kokin Wakashu" Kanajo (Preface of Kokinwakashu written in kana by KI no Tsurayuki) contains the famous review of the two; Komachi is referred to as 'she is beautiful as if she is a descendant of a beautiful Princess Sotoori-hime in ancient times.
  486. Both Oda and Azai sides called this battle 'Nomura battle' while Asakura side called it 'Mitamura battle.'
  487. Both Onjo-ji temple and Kofuku-ji temple once again revealed their opposition and active resistance to the Taira clan, and in the twelfth month of the same year they were burned down by the forces of TAIRA no Shigehira.
  488. Both Princes had the possibility to succeed to the throne, however the situation was tossed about by the Ryoto Tetsuritsu (sharing Imperial succession) between the Jimyo-in Imperial line and the Daikakuji Imperial line, and they did not have the chance to become Emperors after all.
  489. Both SUGAWARA no Sadanori, her older brother, and SUGAWARA no Ariyoshi, her nephew, were scholars.
  490. Both Samon YOTSUYA and Iemon were vassals of the Enya family, and after their master's family was abolished they did every evil thing imaginable, such as begging, murder and rape.
  491. Both Sange and Sanjo Zao-do and related branch temples were at first collectively called "Kinpusen-ji Temple."
  492. Both Sansai and Tadatoshi ordered Soan FURUICHI to transmit 'old styles of tea ceremony' which had been passed on since Rikyu's time.
  493. Both Seika-ji Temple, devoted to Amida sanzon, and Seiryo-ji Temple, devoted to Shaka Nyorai, are connected to the history of this temple.
  494. Both Shingen and Terutora intervened in a conflict between Yoshiyori MITSUKI and Tokimori EMA in Hida Province in 1564, with Shingen supporting the Ema clan and Terutora the Miki clan.
  495. Both Shinto and Buddhism are conscious of Kegare, but the biggest difference between the both is the notion of death, and while Shinto considers death and blood as Kegare, Buddhism does not regard death as Kegare like Shinto does.
  496. Both Shirakawa and Toba worked to positively develop politics, it was criticized as the typical style of despotic cloistered government or the golden age of the cloistered government.
  497. Both Shobo and Kangen were monks associated with Daigo-ji Temple.
  498. Both Shogu and major shrines hold events according to the schedule in the chart below.
  499. Both South and North Korea insist that 'Sea of Japan' be replaced by or followed by 'East Sea' because the current naming is a reminder of colonial administration by Japan.
  500. Both TAKASHINA no Yasutsune and Joken agreed, but this suggestion was not put into practice.
  501. Both Taiho Ritsuryo (Taiho Code) set in 701 and Yoro Ritsuryo (Yoro Code) in 718 included a law called "Kani Law" (Court Ranking Law), and the Kani official rank system was established by this law.
  502. Both Takasaka no Okimi and Wakasa no Okimi also came to fight on Prince Oama's side.
  503. Both Tenguto and the allied forces had about ten people dead each, but Tenguto won the battle (the battle of Wada-toge).
  504. Both Tokiaki NAGOE (Nyudo [lay-monk] Kensei) and Noritoki were killed in Kamakura on March 18, 1272, and a court noble, Sanetaka NAKAMIKADO was punished.
  505. Both Tokimitsu and Morikazu OMIYA made appeals to the bakufu.
  506. Both Tokuhime and Terumasa IKEDA were remarried and he had the oldest son Toshitaka IKEDA from the previous wife who was a daughter of Kiyohide NAKAGAWA.
  507. Both Tomokuyu were for purifying and preparing for the event in name, but virtually they were given to lords, their attendants, and their messengers, who came from far away, for providing them with things they needed to stay.
  508. Both Tsukuyomi and Susano were deities of the ocean and this myth was a legacy of the Jomon period.
  509. Both Uraike in the present Yoshinogawa City (former Donari Town), Tokushima Prefecture, and Furuike in the present Miyoshi City (former Ikeda Town), Tokushima Prefecture, still exist, and were built by Furutsugu, according to folklore.
  510. Both Wings have created a harmonic landscape by adopting a unified design.
  511. Both Yoshihiro and Yukiie were Yoshinaka's uncles and associated with Princess Akiko whom Yoshinaka's older brother served.
  512. Both Yoshitsugu and Momokawa died before the enthronement of Emperor Kanmu, but Otomuro became empress and gave birth to Emperor Heizei and Emperor Saga while Tabiko became mother of Emperor Junna, building the base of prosperity of the Fujiwara Shikike during the early Heian period.
  513. Both Yoshunin and Enmeiin became pregnant with Ietsuna's children, but had a stillbirth and miscarriage.
  514. Both Yura-gawa and Yohoro-gawa river flow through Maizuru City, with 1,620 ha of accompanying land area used for agriculture which comprises 4.7% of the total area.
  515. Both actors repeatedly performed these roles.
  516. Both anmitsu and mitsumame are categorized into summer kigo (season words)
  517. Both anthologies of Gyokuyo and Fuga are characterized by the fresh and natural style.
  518. Both are Shosoin monjo (documents of Shosoin Treasure Repository).
  519. Both are called yuzu in Japan, and generally the two are confused with one another.
  520. Both are characterized by their shape like gingko leaves.
  521. Both are deemed to have been located at the Asuka-kyo (the capital of Asuka) Site in Oka, Asuka Village, Nara Prefecture.
  522. Both are dressed for traveling.
  523. Both are located within Kyoto Prefectural Ruri-kei Valley Natural Park.
  524. Both are martial arts and combative sports that have been developed based on Japanese martial arts.
  525. Both are not limited to hafu.
  526. Both are produced to enjoy umami contained in ori and the strong fragrance or flavor which are unique to moromi.
  527. Both are warehouses in the azekura-zukuri style, built in the Nara Period.
  528. Both armies collided with each other on February 1, 1336.
  529. Both armies suffered massive casualties in a series of battles, and it became difficult for either army to continue their operations; thereafter the two armies spent the remainder of the war facing off along a front near the city of Siping.
  530. Both armies were stuck, but Shingen's army was short on supplies due to the transportation party having been attacked, and faced a tough battle at Omiya-jo Castle that was located along the border between Kai Province and Suruga Province, while Ieyasu, who aimed to subdue Suruga, allied with Ujiyasu and came into conflict with Shingen.
  531. Both armies would probably have wanted to choose a time where they could navigate their ships as free of the influence of the tidal current as possible.
  532. Both attracted strong faith as the ichinomiya (a shrine occupying the highest rank among the shrines of a province) of each province.
  533. Both banks of Shira-kawa River were lined with tea shops including "Otomo," which was written in Isamu YOSHII's poem.
  534. Both because the description given in the "Teppoki" is very detailed and because no other historical record describing the transmission of guns on Tanegashima island exists, the Teppoki is used as the source document for the transmission theory.
  535. Both books are important history books telling and describing Japanese myths compiled in the Nara Period and ancient history.
  536. Both books mentioned that 'Nippon, which used to be a small country, annexed Wakoku' and this description is generally considered to be the reference to the Jinshin War, in which Emperor Tenmu ruined the Omi Dynasty of the Emperor Kobun.
  537. Both books were recognized as priceless documents for the study of changes and trends in ancient systems of powerful families and religious services and were designated as important cultural property in June 1975 and as national treasures in June 1976.
  538. Both bring water from the Yoshiki-gawa River, a tributary of the Yamato-gawa River.
  539. Both brothers assumed the status of subject and took the name of ARIWARA.
  540. Both brothers changed their names and called themselves collectively as Taniwa no warawa (kids of Tanba) and were exploited by Shijimi no miyake no obito (chieftain of the Imperially-controlled territory called Shijimino miyake) and engaged in farming of horses and cattle for a long time.
  541. Both buildings are designated as Registered Tangible Cultural Properties (registered in December 1999).
  542. Both bus stops are located side-by-side.
  543. Both came in seven types: one go, two and a half go, five go, one sho, five sho, seven sho, and one to.
  544. Both camps begin to gather powerful warriors in preparation for an armed conflict.
  545. Both castles of Takasugi seem to be associated with Shinsaku, but it is not clear which theory is correct.
  546. Both clans were senior vassals of the Imagawa clan.
  547. Both companies produce single malts and blended whiskies.
  548. Both countries shall not sign an agreement with a third county if the effect of the agreement is against this treaty, unless a mutual approval between the two countries, Japan and Korea, has been reached.
  549. Both countries, parties to the treaty, promised mutual assistance on the basis that both countries faced threats from the western powers.
  550. Both efforts were made to set the disturbed text in the "The Tale of Genji" in the right order, but the results turned out to be slightly different.
  551. Both ends of the bamboo are sharpened (while leaving its skin) into the shape of a two-pronged fork with sharp, corniculate points.
  552. Both engage in ceremonies.
  553. Both envoys were dispatched as an addition to envoys to Silla; the first one was dispatched to give silent approval for the Tamna's subjection to Silla and the latter one was dispatched to investigate the situation there after the annexation of Hotoku (報徳国) to Silla.
  554. Both expressions belong to a category of deferential language.
  555. Both eyes are almost closed.
  556. Both families belong genealogically to the Hokke Fujiwara Kanin Line, of which FUJIWARA no Fusasaki was the patriarch.
  557. Both families came to an agreement to make the son of the Kujirai family take over the business of the Rokuro UMEWAKA family in order to write off the debt.
  558. Both father and son, Yoshiatsu and Yoshioki, died fighting in the fierce battle.
  559. Both figures of male and female have female shapes in flesh color, and male gods have the pot with vivid flowers in his left hand.
  560. Both for tendai-kata and toji-kata, multiple sokuiho have been handed down and mudra and mantra are different for each sokuiho.
  561. Both gift and settlement discussed in this section have the nature of providing benefits through agreement or compromise, and this is probably why the term came to have the two meanings later.
  562. Both go and shaku are originally the units for measuring volume, which are also used for measuring acreage.
  563. Both gods are also enshrined in Kisa-jinja Shrine (Nishi Ward, Hamamatsu City, Shizuoka Prefecture).
  564. Both gods are enshrined in sessha Amasaki no yashiro (auxiliary shrine of Inochihime-jinja Shrine) of Izumo-taisha Shrine.
  565. Both greatly influenced Japanese dictionaries in later generations.
  566. Both green and ripened yuzu citrons are used.
  567. Both groups are endeavoring to continue their practice through various channels of the Internet.
  568. Both groups of meanings are found in popular Japanese-Japanese dictionaries such as "Daijirin" or "Kojien," and are used generally.
  569. Both groups should be highly praised for protecting their respective traditions.
  570. Both groups used the power of neighboring and foreign countries in turn for their strife over authority, so neither of them were really 'the Gaehwadang' (Progressive group).
  571. Both had displayed characters representative of their factions: Many were formerly vassals located in Ako while several of the those who formerly acted as representative in Edo became members of the radical Edo faction.
  572. Both have five frets (four-string five-fret, five-string five-fret).
  573. Both he and his father Joben are counted among the Four Heavenly Kings of waka poetry.
  574. Both he and his father are counted among Sanjurokkasen (36 Immortal Poets).
  575. Both her sons have connections with agriculture and Kamu-oichi-hime is also worshiped as the goddess of agriculture and food.
  576. Both high priests, Yamashiro and Ishikawa, respect you and they would like to see and talk with you.
  577. Both his father Hiromoto MORI and elder brother Takamoto MORI died a premature death due to alcoholic poisoning.
  578. Both his father and he were masters of Japanese equestrianism of the Hachijo school.
  579. Both his grandfather, Munekiyo and his father, Munetada became Gon no daiso zuhoin.
  580. Both his son Masamune and grandson Yoshimune became Chinju-fu shogun (Commander-in-Chief of the Defense of the North), and maintained their authorities.
  581. Both humidity and air temperature are high during baiu, and the number of cases of food intoxication increases.
  582. Both in China and its East Asian neighbors, the Ritsuryo system as described above disappeared or became a dead letter after the 10th century, but even after that period, it continued as a form of law in China, Japan, and Vietnam.
  583. Both in Japan and China a ring is put around the neck of cormorant to prevent the bird from swallowing the fish, but in China a cormorant is not tied to a rope and comes back to ujo by itself, which is different from that in Japan.
  584. Both in Japan and Korea, intellectuals were good at reading and writing Chinese and they did not have difficulty to understand Chinese book.
  585. Both in Old Japanese and in Early Middle Japanese a sentence was sometimes terminated with an attributive form, especially in conversation, and such usage was generalized almost completely in the Muromachi period.
  586. Both in history and at present, it has been a weapon for military as well as an arm for military art and a tool for sports.
  587. Both in the nagarezukuri and kasugazukuri styles, the space under the floor is surrounded by a wall.
  588. Both inbound and outbound nonstop trains, as well as trains that stop but don't pass each other, go through on Platform 2.
  589. Both inside and outside of the tower were constructed by utilizing every aspect of technical wizardry available.
  590. Both instruments produce the same pitch because the method of adjusting the tone pitch of woodwind instruments is the same for both instruments.
  591. Both isshukin and nibukin included less gold par one ryo compared to koban and ichibuban and used as subsidiary currencies.
  592. Both isshukin and nishukin included less gold per one ryo compared to koban and ichibuban and used as subsidiary currencies.
  593. Both kosode and hakama are deep violet, but hitoe and kazami have bright and gorgeous colors.
  594. Both letters were in the calligraphy style of Xizhi WANG, and each was written in the Benbun style (a Chinese style that was popular in the Heian period).
  595. Both letters were signed and addressed in the same manner and used the same Wakitsuke (any of a number of respectful terms written after the addressee's name in a formal letter).
  596. Both lines were operated between Yodo Station and Keihan Uji Station.
  597. Both lines, which run in the ancient capital, have suffered financial and time burdens because, prior to railroading, research on the buried cultural properties (archaeological sites) was required by the Cultural Assets Preservation Act at many of the sites where the company had decided to employ the open-cut method.
  598. Both lords and vassals should learn from him."
  599. Both male and female fish are used but female with roe command higher prices.
  600. Both male-line and female-line advocates agree that discussions regarding the imperial succession issue and imperial family should continue.
  601. Both manajo (a preface written in Chinese) and kanajo (Japanese preface) were written by Cloistered Emperor Hanazono.
  602. Both mean after (亜) the minister (相, 槐門).
  603. Both meanings are described below.
  604. Both men and women wear regular swimsuits for competitive swimming.
  605. Both monks immediately taught the aim of new government around the villages in the domain and just after the end of the teaching tour, on February 15, 1871, Hattori issued a summons to appear in the temple in the branch office, and asked them about the merger of the temples which was a part of the Reformation.
  606. Both my father and mother are very dependable.
  607. Both names were referred to after the Edo period.
  608. Both native Japanese and imported gods.)
  609. Both newly developed residential districts and ancient burial mounds are seen in this area, the northern part of Nara City.
  610. Both noble and vulgar men all try to marry Princess Kaguya.
  611. Both north-south and east-west roads in Heiankyo were arranged at intervals of about 120 meters, dividing Kyoto into square-shaped administrative districts.
  612. Both of Sadatoki HOJO, the ninth Shikken and Takatoki HOJO, the fourteenth Shikken were not granted to use a portion of the real name of the Shogun.
  613. Both of Uchiyama and Oshio who were local yoriki lived close to each other and they knew each other.
  614. Both of all the stations and signal stations are located in Osaka Prefecture.
  615. Both of his parents died when he was only 13.
  616. Both of his sons are also Kabuki actors.
  617. Both of his two elder brothers died at a young age, and he inherited the Kano family.
  618. Both of pairs of brothers are deeply related to Mino and Hida Provinces.
  619. Both of the Taiho Ritsuryo Code promulgated in 701 and the Yoro Ritsuryo Code, a revised edition of the Taiho Ritsuryo Code, promulgated in 718 contain the clothing codes.
  620. Both of the above changes were enacted in order to strengthen the Prime Minister's power and authority.
  621. Both of the brothers MINAMOTO no Masanobu and MINAMOTO no Shigehartu, the children of the eighth Prince Atsuzane, became Sadaijin.
  622. Both of the cases were exile in a practical sense.
  623. Both of the following two conditions should be met for effectuation of the protocol (Article 25 of Kyoto protocol).
  624. Both of the peaks are located in Takahama-cho.
  625. Both of the rooms were used by the owner.
  626. Both of the ticket gates are located on the Tambabashi side of the platforms.
  627. Both of the ticket gates for inbound trains and for outbound trains are located on the Tamba-bashi Bridge side of the platforms.
  628. Both of them are equipped with an open spa and a indoor hot spring.
  629. Both of them are operated with the express train using its dedicated KTR Type 8000 diesel multiple unit.
  630. Both of them are tens of meters away in a straight line from each other, but they were originally a stone chamber of one kofun (tumulus) which got separated because of loss of the mound.
  631. Both of them are the copied versions from the end of the Heian period.
  632. Both of them are three-storied pagodas.
  633. Both of them begin to gather warriors and warrior-monks who will side with them.
  634. Both of them belonged to Sesonji school of calligraphy that was regarded as the most prestigious in the Imperial Court and also as having an elegant method.
  635. Both of them committed suicide out of guilt that they had a relationship with each other.
  636. Both of them connect Fukui Prefecture to Kyoto Prefecture, used for accessing Mt. Aoba.
  637. Both of them gradually began to oppose each other such that Yoshitaka also stood on the side of dissuasion.
  638. Both of them had great physical strength and the match did not come to an end easily.
  639. Both of them have been handed down as "MINAMOTO no Michichika Nikki" (The Diary of MINAMOTO no Michichika).
  640. Both of them hinder concentration but disappear as Dhyana Meditation deepens.
  641. Both of them mean 'suck in.'
  642. Both of them sit in front of the artificial kinuta brought by a koken (guardian), and then pound it while singing a song saying 'I pound the kinuta of bitterness to send my feelings.'
  643. Both of them stated that the original text existed before the specified era.
  644. Both of them take different attitudes towards production, and the former can control the production but the latter can mildly encourage production at the same time.
  645. Both of them used to be retainers of the Uesugi family who moved to the Kira family to follow Yoshimasa KIRA.
  646. Both of them were collectively called kandachime (court nobles).
  647. Both of them were constructed in parallel, though facing in the opposite direction with each other, and it is supposed that the persons buried there were intimate.
  648. Both of them were done in yosegi-zukuri, and is coated with lacquered leaf.
  649. Both of them were government officials (Fukushin was shohitsu (assistant director) and Henushi was shochu (junior inspector)) belonged to Shibi chudai (the office of the Empress Dowager Komyo).
  650. Both of them were taken before Goshirakawa and tortured.
  651. Both of them were the lucky charms of Daisen-ji Temple in Aseri Country, Hoki Province (Tottori prefecture) (currently, Daisen-cho, Saihaku District, Tottori Prefecture).
  652. Both of them would surely be ruined, if it was revealed to the influential people who sided with the Minister of the Right, especially Kokiden no nyogo (Empress Kokiden), the mother of Emperor Suzaku and Fujitsubo's rival, moreover the woman who persecuted Genji's mother.
  653. Both of them, who reincarnated as snake, later came to a chief priest of Dojo-ji Temple and asked to hold a religious service for their repose.
  654. Both of these ancient shrines were listed in the Engishiki Jinmyocho, and Hono Ikazuchi-jinja Shrine is thought to have been the predecessor of 'Otokuninimasu Hono Ikazuchi-jinja Shrine' (Otokuni-jinja Shrine) (another possible predecessor is Suminomiya-jinja Shrine in Nagaokakyo City).
  655. Both of these are sometimes included in shisei in a broad sense.
  656. Both of these are unfinished books.
  657. Both of these distinguished families still exist today, the family now known as the Reizei family being the Kami Reizei family, whose residence has not been relocated since the Edo Period.
  658. Both of these films were distributed by 'Obei Eiga-sha.'
  659. Both of ticket gates are located on the Uji side, and the one for the trains for Uji is manned all day (the other for Chushojima is manned only in the morning).
  660. Both of us are not to be blamed for that.
  661. Both of you are seeing yourself in each other.'
  662. Both official and private documents adopted the style of Ate okonai jo during in the medieval period.
  663. Both okeuri and okegai are regarded as OEMs of sake in economics.
  664. Both originated from the migyosho in the kugeyo-monjo, and the senders were trusted vassals and chiefs.
  665. Both passes are hard to go through.
  666. Both patterns were commonly used for ryoshi decoration at that time.
  667. Both pedestals and Taishakuten's head are reconstructions.
  668. Both platforms are almost entirely roofed.
  669. Both platforms can support eight-car trains.
  670. Both powerful and non powerful countries shared a mindset to accomplish fortifying their country by measuring the difference between being civilized and barbarian by comparison, and inciting a desire to minimize or expand the difference.
  671. Both princes are listed in later genealogies as being descendants of Oguranomiya, but there is no evidence for this in historical records of the day.
  672. Both records were lost.
  673. Both regents, the fourth Tsunetoki HOJO and fifth Tokiyori HOJO, were granted use of a portion of the superior's real name by Shogun FUJIWARA no Yoritsune.
  674. Both roads were build conforming the standard that allowed buggies to pass through.
  675. Both school festivals are opened to the local community.
  676. Both schools separated into six schools each, e.g. Yataku Juni-ryu (12 schools of Yataku, also called Konpon Juni-ryu (12 schools of basics)), and ultimately they became 36 schools.
  677. Both schools split into six schools and called themselves Yataku Juni-ryu or Konpon Juni-ryu.
  678. Both set the correspondence relationship between Ikai (called Hinkai in Tang) and government post, but there was a big difference on its foundational rule.
  679. Both shikiden and kugaiden were fuyusoden (tax free rice fields) and were exempt from soyocho (taxes in kind or service).
  680. Both shiso are not distinguishable by their appearance.
  681. Both sides are prohibited from touching the enemy's balls until the first scoring is made; after either side has made the first scoring, its players can scoop the enemy's balls to throw back.
  682. Both sides fight hard, and eventually Benkei's prayer helps to get the ghost of Tomomori to recede with the ebb tide.
  683. Both sides fought fiercely for ten-odd days, and Takeda fell and was seized by the government army on May 29.
  684. Both sides fought the final battle in disarray, in which Motoie KANEKO and all military commanders (busho) of the Kaneko side, who had struggled in vain, were killed, and the Mori side emerged victorious.
  685. Both sides of body of Tsuzumi, which is either hourglass-shaped or gasoline drum can-shaped, are covered in leather, and tightly stretched with Shirabeo (a set of ropes used for Kotsuzumi, Otsuzumi [a large hand drum] and Shime-daiko [a rope-tuned drum]).
  686. Both sides of honzon are dedicated to wakiji-butsu (Buddha accompanying honzon) and soshi (the founder of relevant sect).
  687. Both sides of the iron sword has inscription of 115 letters; The front side has 57 letters, and the back side has 58 letters.
  688. Both sides of the leaf are green, not crisp.
  689. Both sides of the leaf are red, not crisp.
  690. Both sides of the leaves are green and crisp.
  691. Both sides of the leaves are red, slightly crisp
  692. Both sides of the tiered stand for hina dolls are decorated with one set of two rings of bamboo sticks wrapped with crepes, with each of five strings hanging eleven cloth dolls (55 dolls in total).
  693. Both sides of the tiered stand for hina dolls are decorated with one set of two rings of bamboo sticks wrapped with crepes, with each of seven strings hanging seven cloth dolls (49 dolls in total) and two Yanagawa mari balls in the centers of the rings.
  694. Both sides of this section comprise the campus of Kyoto University, whose main gate also faces Higashi-Ichijo-dori Street.
  695. Both sides were intoxicated and NAKAI needed to stop the fight to carry his friends, who bore a serious wound, on his shoulder; however, this episode reveals us individual Totsukawa goshi's fighting power, courage, and the level of the technique in martial arts.
  696. Both slacks and Monpe were separate garments used for covering the legs.
  697. Both sleeves and migoro are loose-fitting and airy, and so Jinbei can be worn as summer home wear which keeps the wearer cool.
  698. Both stations are some 10 minutes on foot from the Keihan station.
  699. Both statues have characteristic appearances: the tops of the heads are pointed and the heads have an oval outline.
  700. Both streets join on the Yamashina Ward side of Hinoka-toge, pass through Keage and cross the Kamo-gawa River by the Sanjo-ohashi Bridge.
  701. Both styles of writing became a subject of calligraphic art.
  702. Both teeth and base board are made by hollowing out one wood.
  703. Both temples are said to have been built by Zaiten Monryu (在天文龍) however it is not known for sure whether Rinsho-ji Temple is in fact the remains of Kokusei-ji Temple.
  704. Both temples have 'Hirose' in their names and the period Hirosehai-ji existed matches the period Enku lived.
  705. Both terms of 'Hoko' and 'Gango' provide the temples with the meaning of the first temple in Japan where Buddhism thrived.
  706. Both the "Yuki-ke Hatto" (a territorial law promulgated by the Yuki family) and the "Azuchi-joka Okite-gaki (rules in the castle town of Azuchi)" prohibited oshigai.
  707. Both the 'hiragana' and 'katakana' syllabaries were created from these characters.
  708. Both the Aoi-den garden and the Kasui-en garden were designated cultural properties (beauty spots) in 1994 by Kyoto City.
  709. Both the Dajokan Fukoku and the Dajokan Tasshi were a form of law during the early Meiji period, promulgated by the supreme government office called Dajokan (Grand Council of State), which was newly established after the Meiji Restoration.
  710. Both the Dajokan Fukoku and the Dajokan Tasshi were a form of law promulgated by the Dajokan (Grand Council of State) during the early Meiji period.
  711. Both the Date family and the Uesugi family emphasize their accomplishments in the battle ('the Battle of Matsukawa' 'the Battle of Miyashiro Omote'), and there are various theories on the date of the battle such as October, 1600 and April, 1601, or a combined theory.
  712. Both the Faculty of Theology and Faculty of Social Studies were moved to Imadegawa Campus in the 2009 academic year.
  713. Both the Hatakeyama clan and the Shiba clan were ruined and the Keicho family gained exclusive possession of kanrei post.
  714. Both the Hogen no ran (Hogen Rebellion) and Heiji no ran (Heiji Rebellion) were historical events that indicated that political conflict can be solved by military force.
  715. Both the ICOCA and J-Thru cards can be used as well as the PiTaPa (Surutto KANSAI Association) cards, which are subject to mutual use with ICOCA cards.
  716. Both the Iehara-Asano clan and the Hozumi-Yagi clan issued own gin-satsu and senme-satsu.
  717. Both the Imperial ordinance of mourning and the Imperial ordinance of funeral rites were abolished due to the revision of the Imperial Household Law after the war.
  718. Both the Japanese and the Zen styles were used during this period.
  719. Both the Kansai branch office and the Osaka Railway Bureau have been requesting the head office to introduce new cars as soon as possible.
  720. Both the Karasuma Line of Kyoto Municipal Subway and the Kintetsu Kyoto Line operate their trains via Kyoto Station, but the train fare from this station to Kyoto Station on the subway and that on the Kintetsu Line are different (as of April 2004, the fare on the Kintetsu Kyoto Line is lower).
  721. Both the Kata (choreography) and utai (Noh chant) strongly retain features specific to shimo-gakari, and its style has a reputation for being the most archaic among the five schools.
  722. Both the Katagiri clan in Toyoura, Soejimo County (present Toyoura-cho, Yamato-Koriyama City) and the Katagiri clan in Izushichijo, Soejimo County (present Izushichijo-cho, Yamato-Koriyama City) were branch families of the Katagiri clan in the Koizumi clan.
  723. Both the Kojiki (Records of Ancient Matters) and the Nihonshoki (Chronicles of Japan) give an account of an Ukei (an oath) between Amaterasu and Susano, and of the gods who came into being due to it.
  724. Both the Ming dynasty and the tributary state possessed kangofu and Kango teibo (matching seals on a sheet of paper divided into two: One was called Kangofu and the other called Kango teibo [registration book]).
  725. Both the Nakanoin and the Karasuma families belong to the Nijo school.
  726. Both the Nebuta-nagashi Festival (Nebuta) in Aomori City and the Neburi-nagashi Festival (the former name of the Kanto Lantern Festival) in Akita City are believed to be part of Tanabata (Star Festival), but they were originally events held to overcome sleepiness so as to prevent calamities.
  727. Both the Nikku no Gi and the Maicho-godaihai are conducted every morning even when the Emperor is away from any public affairs due to some special reasons or the Court mourning is declared.
  728. Both the Provinces of Mutsu and Dewa were added to the Kamakura Bakufu's territories and the office of Oshu kanrei was abolished.
  729. Both the Satake and the Nagao families belonged to a line of family by adopting a child from the Uesugi family, although there was no direct blood line.
  730. Both the Takamikura and the Michodai are octagonal in shape and about 5 meters above the floor with a chair inside and tobari (a curtain) between pillars.
  731. Both the above-mentioned trains were diesel cars at that time, because the KTR line wasn't electrified.
  732. Both the attacker and the attacked one had to fight desperately.
  733. Both the bureau and company allow the use of ICOCA (West Japan Railway Company) and PiTaPa (by SURUTTO KANSAI ASSOCIATION) (for other interchangeable cards, refer to the items concerned).
  734. Both the date and artist of the paintings of dragons on the sliding panels in the inner room are unknown but they are reputed to date from between the Momoyama and Edo periods.
  735. Both the defense counsel and prosecution appealed the court ruling.
  736. Both the defense counsel and the criminal prosecution appealed the court ruling.
  737. Both the entry and exit points of the tunnel are ballast-tracked, while inside of the tunnel is slab-tracked.
  738. Both the first and second categories come in two volumes (book I and II), but it is also likely that they were originally one book.
  739. Both the first and the second volume of the chapter 'Wakana' (Spring Shoots) are counted as one chapter.
  740. Both the founder of the Date clan and Hitachi-nyudo Nensai are identified as Munemura and the second family head is described as Yoshihiro.
  741. Both the founder of the Date clan and Hitachi-nyudo Nensai are identified as Munemura, and the second family head is described as Sukemune who is identified as Yoshihiro, and the third family head is described as Tokitsuna.
  742. Both the founder of the Date clan and Hitachi-nyudo Nensai are identified as Tomomune DATE, and the second family head is described as Tameshige who is identified as Munemura DATE.
  743. Both the hard and soft tactics conducted by Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI, who was the commander of the Oda army in charge of the Chugoku region, grew more intense over time, driving the Mori clan into a weakened condition.
  744. Both the issho versions say he is now enshrined in Kii Province.
  745. Both the letter dated 4th and the letter of proposals dated 8th were presented.
  746. Both the mixed fermented method and mixed method use hydrolyzed vegetable protein resulted from neutralization by sodium hydroxide after raw materials are processed by hydrochloric acid.
  747. Both the municipality and the university agreed to found the Maizuru Satellite Office on March 3, 2005.
  748. Both the naikaku and gaikaku are surrounded by moats in which the thick hottate-bashira columns were erected.
  749. Both the official investiture ceremony of the Crown Prince and the coming-of-age ceremony were conducted at Kita-no-ma Hall (literally, the north hall) in the official section of the Imperial Palace on November 10, 1952.
  750. Both the power for saccharification and proteolytic ability are weak and its ratio of lees is high and it tends to result in weak sake.
  751. Both the retired Emperor Go-Uta and Imperial Prince Kuniyoshi (Kuninaga) resisted this, and the Emperor Go-Daigo aborted the cloister government in order to fight against it; he even tried to bring down the Kamakura shogunate.
  752. Both the songwriter and composer are unknown.
  753. Both the time of the shrine's founding and the details of its origin are clear.
  754. Both the upper and lower parts of Daimon at that time were made from the same material, and the lower part, hakama, was so long that the wearers had to drag it.
  755. Both the year of completion and the author are unknown, but it was revealed that various war records concerning Eikyo War and Yuki War were based on the military record, "Kamakura Mochiujiki."
  756. Both the year of completion and the author are unknown.
  757. Both theory explain that a word meaning texts changed to mean pictures.
  758. Both these procedures were put into effect by appointing vassals as land stewards.
  759. Both ticket gates (on the inbound and outbound platforms) are located on the Kawaramachi side of the platforms.
  760. Both towns are in the Hatsune school district.
  761. Both towns are written as 'Daimonji-cho' in the above-mentioned 'Municipal Ordinance of Jurisdiction Districts'.
  762. Both towns belong to Shigeno school district
  763. Both towns include two towns with the same town name within the Shigeno school district.
  764. Both trains further retreated due to the shock and collided with train No. 72, which was standing at Jingu-michi, and eventually the three trains were damaged rather badly.
  765. Both tumuli are located on an inclined plane.
  766. Both types had straight sleeves and buttons to secure the front, which means that the national uniform prescribed in the National Uniform Edict was not Wafuku.
  767. Both types of books consists of thirty chapters and the latter is believed to be the revised version.
  768. Both types of powdered green tea, preferred by Omote-senke school as well as by Ura-senke school, are available at Ippodo.
  769. Both use the religious principles of esoteric Buddhism, mainstream at that time, to explain Oharae no kotoba and to describe the gods and enshrined deities of shrines that appeared in Japanese mythology.
  770. Both volumes of Song Dynasty China book Shanjia Yiyuan written by Keguan
  771. Both wa-yo and zenshu-yo incorporate complexes placed on top of pillars but achieve this using bracket complexes inserted partway up the pillar,
  772. Both wall paintings and sozo include pieces of the original structures and the structures restored at a later date.
  773. Both were addressed to Saemon Goro ARAYA (新屋左衛門五郎), who was probably an amateur pupil in Nara.
  774. Both were based on apocryphal books using Saicho, Kukai, etc. as a pretext for selectors, and were instructed as secrets of each shrine, or in some cases, became known among people through Shugendo (Japanese mountain asceticism-shamanism incorporating Shinto and Buddhist concepts).
  775. Both were created in an Anagama kiln (a Japanese pottery kiln that utilizes wood ash to glaze pottery) with bunen-chu (a pillar located in the center of a kiln).
  776. Both were edited to fix the flaws in Yoro ritsuryo code, however, on July 8, 812, the enforcement of Santei Ritsuryo Code was suspended because it was thought to provoke the public to feel insecure causing many lawsuits to be filed.
  777. Both were from the school of Chu His and played a major role in academic fields.
  778. Both were officially approved by passing examinations.
  779. Both were performed by appointing gokenin as Jito.
  780. Both were scrapped before September 1957.
  781. Both were symbols of Kansai Kabuki.
  782. Both were the real children of his lawful wife from the Honda clan.
  783. Both words refer to January 1, but they are used for different hours of the day.
  784. Both yabo and 'iki' can have the meaning of 'Japanese aesthetic judgment', but both terms can also go beyond this meaning - especially yabo.
  785. Both yomifuda and torifuda correspond to the Japanese syllabary, and there exists one pair of yomifuda and torifuda for each syllable.
  786. Bottarga is made not only from mullet roe but also from the roe of other ocean fish such as cod and tuna.
  787. Bottle cans
  788. Bottled sake changed how sake was drank, in other words, people's consumption form and diet.
  789. Bottles of 'Togo Beer' now sold in Japan are private beer produced in the Netherlands which have had the labels used on the Finnish 'Admiral Beer Series' applied by a Japanese company.
  790. Bottles, earthenware, tiles, etc in the Open Corner, the section where the things exhibited can be touched.
  791. Bottling and shipment
  792. Bottom part of Matoi is a wood stick to hold in the hands.
  793. Bouncing bomb
  794. Bouncing bomb was made by applying the theory of Mizukiri to a weapon.
  795. Bound for Demachiyanagi Station, Sanjo-keihanmae, Shijo-Kawaramachi, Kyoto Station
  796. Bound for Fukuchiyama Station
  797. Bound for Iwakura Soshajo-mae via Kokusaikaikan Station
  798. Bound for Jissoin Temple, Iwakura Muramatsu, Kokusai-kaikan Station, Kitaoji Station, Demachiyanagi Station, Shijo-Kawaramachi and Kyoto Station (even if the destination is the same, boarding stations differ according to routes, therefore attention should be paid)
  799. Bound for Kameoka Station or Fukusumi
  800. Bound for Kansai International Airport and Osaka International Airport
  801. Bound for Keihoku-cho/for Kyoto Station
  802. Bound for Kyoto Station/Toganoo and Keihoku-cho
  803. Bound for Nagaokakyo Station
  804. Bound for Ohara, Kutsuki, Jissoin Temple, and Iwakura Muramatsu
  805. Bound for Osaka International Airport
  806. Bound for Ueno, Tokyo Disney Resort and Chiba
  807. Bound for the directions of Daigo Station (Kyoto Prefecture) and Yamashina Ward
  808. Bound for the front of Fukuchiyama Station via Maki and Nishi-Honmachi/Maki
  809. Bound for the front of Shimo-Yakuno Station
  810. Bound in large size, its characters were big, usually written in gyosho-tai (semi-cursive style of writing) and handwritten.
  811. Boundary
  812. Boundary between areas using Kanto type soup broth and those using Kansai type
  813. Boundary between the soup broth and transportation
  814. Bow
  815. Bow (weapon)
  816. Bow again (if serving Shinto prayers, bow after the prayers are over.)
  817. Bow and arrow:
  818. Bow and pray after ringing the bell.
  819. Bow and salute
  820. Bow at the beginning
  821. Bow twice (bow the straight body from the waist at 90 degrees.)
  822. Bowknot
  823. Bows
  824. Bows and arrows were followed by sword fights, which in turn was followed by kumiuchi (grappling).
  825. Bows made from various modern ingredients such as carbon fiber and Kevlar were created since then, and many businesses were established that created them industrialy.
  826. Box lunch shop (yakitori lunch box)
  827. Box lunch with a red pickled plum in the center of white rice that represents the Japanese national flag.
  828. Box lunch with dried seaweed placed on rice.
  829. Box seats (sixth floor of the stand, 272 seats for non-smokers, 2,000 yen, to be booked by phone and paid by JRA Card)
  830. Box with flower and bird design
  831. Boxed lunch at the so-called 'celebration' table.
  832. Boxer Protocol
  833. Boxer Rebellion
  834. Boyhood
  835. Boys and girls who have turned 13 visit the temple to pray for health.
  836. Boys at the age of 15 in the traditional way of counting age are called 'agari' who stand at the back of the procession and beat a drum.
  837. Boys at the start of the thirteen-year leadership of the court by Emperor Sakuramachi and Kaneyoshi, upon reaching adulthood they planned to gain participation in government affairs in court.
  838. Boys have a melodious voice and beautiful figure, but they are merely 'Jibun no Hana' (the Flower of the moment).
  839. Boys held the fan in their right hands with slightly lowering the top or in their bosom, and in some cases they placed the fan in front of them when they sat down.
  840. Boys sometimes wear makeup excessively when they are wearing Japanese traditional clothes as well.
  841. Boys' Festival (the 5th), Golden Week (early-May holiday season in Japan) (the time of the holiday changes every year due to the length of holidays before and after the 3rd, 4th and 5th), and Mother's Day (the second Sunday)
  842. Boys' comic (A comic for mainly from elementary school boys to high school boys)
  843. Bozu Mekuri
  844. Bracelets made of Hekigyoku (jasper)
  845. Brahmanism deities in ancient India, the roots of deities of Tenbu, include a wide variety of deities ranging from the deity of universe creation to those of evil spirits or demons.
  846. Braid a string so that the tines on the outer row expand outward.
  847. Braided cord
  848. Braided cord is classified broadly into three categories: 'square braid,' ribbon-like 'flat braid' and 'round braid.'
  849. Braided cord is the traditional Japanese craft, a cord made by interlacing fine silk threads and cotton yarns.
  850. Braids are tied in front of the pit of the stomach, putting clusters over, while flower tie and other tying methods are informal.
  851. Bran and embryo are removed and albumen is scraped.
  852. Branch Domain
  853. Branch Grand Head Temples
  854. Branch Offices
  855. Branch Schools and Influence
  856. Branch Shrines
  857. Branch Temples
  858. Branch clan of Yonezawa domain
  859. Branch domain
  860. Branch familes included the Hachiemon OKURA family (the head branch family, third ranked official Kyogen school in the Shogun's court), the Yadayu OKURA family, and the Yasoemon OKURA family.
  861. Branch families of the Utsunomiya clan (Buzen, Chikugo and Iyo Provinces)
  862. Branch family: Oda clan
  863. Branch family: Shishido clan
  864. Branch library
  865. Branch line (Naka-Maizuru Line)
  866. Branch line for freight transportation
  867. Branch line for freight transportation (Maizuruko Line)
  868. Branch line for freight transportation between Shin-Maizuru Station and Shin-Maizuruko Station (1.3 km) opened.
  869. Branch line of the Tokaido Main Line (connecting with the Sanin Main Line)
  870. Branch management
  871. Branch of Tateyama Museum (Tateyama City, Chiba Prefecture)
  872. Branch office
  873. Branch office is set up as subordinate agency.
  874. Branch office which succeeded operations by the Fukuchiyama Railroad Administration from the Old Japanese National Railway period.
  875. Branch offices are placed in 17 locations, including Mie, Kyoto, Nara, Wakayama, Osaka, Hyogo, Bizen, Mimasaka, Hiroshima, Yamaguchi, Kagawa, Ehime, Tokushima, Fukuoka and Hizen.
  876. Branch offices: in seven locations including Tokyo, Fukushima and Otaru.
  877. Branch roads of Go-kaido Roads and Wakiokan (main roads other than Go-kaido) as old routes were built and came under the jurisdiction of kanjo bugyo (commissioner of finance).
  878. Branch temple
  879. Branch temples
  880. Branch temples - 1. Direct branch temple, 2. Public branch temple, 3. Special branch temple
  881. Branch temples are placed under the control of domestic parishes or overseas parishes.
  882. Branch temples of Nichiren Shoshu enshrine a copy of the Honmonkaidan-no-Daigohonzon copied by the Hoshu as mandala Honzon, and followers receive a mandala, which is a copy of the Honmonkaidan-no-Daigohonzon copied by Taiseki-ji Temple priests (Hossu).
  883. Branch temples other than Honzen-ji Temple
  884. Branch temples: Entsu-ji Temple (Kawajima-machi, Saitama Prefecture), Enshu Shingisan (Hamamatsu City, Shizuoka Prefecture), Senfuku-ji Temple (Yokkaichi City, Mie Prefecture), Fukushin-in (Iinancho, Mie Prefecture), Okubo-dera Temple (Yao City, Osaka Prefecture), Kochi Betsuin Ryuo-ji Temple (Nankoku City, Kochi Prefecture)
  885. Branches
  886. Branches from evergreens like young pines and michelia compressa were also used until recently, when the sakaki and hisakaki grew in popularity thanks to the fact that they are the most commonly occuring planets with the sort of pointed leaves appropriate to be yorishiro.
  887. Branches in Toyohara, Esutoru, Otomari, Ochiai, Shikuka, Shirutoru, Tomarioru, Noda, Honto, Maoka, Rutaka.
  888. Branches of Hiyoshi Taisha Shrine were established and gods were transferred to those branches while preaching Tendai sect across Japan.
  889. Branches of Japanese cedars, fir trees, and oaks are sometimes used instead.
  890. Branches of Koten Kokyujo were established in 43 prefectures (3 main prefectures and 40 prefectures)
  891. Branches of red pine and low shrubs growing under the trees were used for fuel.
  892. Branches of the Utsunomiya family
  893. Branches other than the Yakuno Branch are located in the old government office.
  894. Branches under the direct control Daigo-ji Temple (including branches abroad)
  895. Brand Names of Products
  896. Brand names include Shima no Hikari and Seto no Kaze.
  897. Brands such as Comme des Garcons, Yoji Yamamoto, etc.
  898. Brass Buddhist Altar Fittings (Nyoi, Kyukosho, Gokorei, Kongoban)
  899. Brass Ryokai Mandala
  900. Brass band performance by local junior high students.
  901. Brass kanzashi were mainly used by poor young women who had recently come to work in Edo.
  902. Brassica Rapa (a kind of Chinese cabbage): Brassica Rapa cut after being boiled in salty water may be used.
  903. Brave Performance in the Sino-Japanese War
  904. Bravo, Nihon-ichi!' (the shortened form of 1 Chome Nihonbashi).
  905. Bravo, Nihon-ichi, Nihon-ichi' (Japan's No. 1)
  906. Braziers
  907. Brazil and Argentina (The Emperor also stopped at Luxembourg and the United States of America)
  908. Brazilian Jiu-Jitsu players use atemi-waza in the match of Mixed Martial Arts.
  909. Brazilian Sumo Federation was established in 1962 to develop and spread amateur sumo.
  910. Breach (illegal extension or reconstruction of castles or illegal marriage) of the Shogunate law (Buke Shohatto [code for the warrior households])
  911. Breach of manners
  912. Breach of the alliance and the surrounding of Nobunaga
  913. Bread (bean paste bread, bean paste toast, donuts etc.)
  914. Bread broken into rough pieces, however, provides a tough texture.
  915. Break a karebushi in two, and there will be a cross section having a clear, deep-red color resembling a ruby.
  916. Break room.
  917. Break the senko into an appropriate length, light them, and lay them in the dogoro (incense burner).
  918. Breakdown - 1 samurai, 2 servants, 30 foot soldiers, 3 laborers, 2 kuchitori (total of 38), 1 cavalry horse and 2 packhorses (total of 3 horses).
  919. Breakdown - 1 samurai, 2 servants, 4 foot soldiers, 2 laborers, 8 kuchitori (total of 17), 1 cavalry horse and 8 packhorses (total of 9 horses).
  920. Breakdown - 1 samurai, 27 servants, 4 kuchitori (total of 32), 2 cavalry horses and 4 packhorses (total of 6 horses).
  921. Breakdown - 1 samurai, 4 servants, 19 foot soldiers, 5 laborers, 11 kuchitori (total of 30), 1 cavalry horse and 1 packhorse (total of 2 horses).
  922. Breakdown - 2 samurai, 3 laborers, 1 kuchitori (total of 6) and 1 packhorse (total of 1 horse).
  923. Breakdown - 2 samurai, 5 hokonin (servants), 16 foot soldiers, 5 chugen (soldiers one rank below common soldiers), 4 ninpu (laborers), 1 kuchitori (a person who leads the horse) (33 total), 1 cavalry horse and 1 packhorse (total of 2 horses).
  924. Breakdown - 22 samurai, 58 servants (total of 80) and 22 cavalry horses (total of 22 horses).
  925. Breakdown - 3 samurai, 5 servants, 2 kuchitori (total of 9), 2 cavalry horses and 1 packhorse (total of 3 horses).
  926. Breakdown of limited express trains: between Kyoto and Nara 2, Kyoto and Kashiwarajingu-mae 1, Kyoto and Kashikojima 1.
  927. Breakdown of teppo gumi 1 - 1 samurai, 5 servants, 36 foot soldiers, 11 laborers, 2 kuchitori (total of 55), 1 cavalry horse and 2 packhorses (total of 3 horses).
  928. Breakfast: (soup) kizami daikon (sliced radish), (hira [boiled foods]) hachihai tofu, (yakimono [grilled fish]) flatfish (choko [food arranged on a small dish]) fried tofu, daikon cut in cubes
  929. Breakfast: (soup) tofu (bean curd), (hira [boiled foods]) warabi (western bracken fern), fu (dried bread-like pieces of wheat gluten), fuki (a kind of wild vegetable, a Japanese butterbur), shiitake mushroom and grilled tofu, (yakimono [grilled fish]) salted Japanese amberjack
  930. Breaking a Siege of Mt. Eno
  931. Breaking away from the style of splendid and big paintings of the Azuchi-Momoyama period, he brought in Yamato-e painting (a traditional Japanese style painting of the late Heian and Kamakura periods dealing with Japanese themes), and created compositions with natural depth and delicately defined trees and golden clouds.
  932. Breaking the rule, he shoots an arrow at a black-hoofed divine deer and kills it on Mt. Tsuzura.
  933. Breastbone of a man with full stomach: it would have been a performance showing the funny motion of the rib cage made when a man drums on his full belly.
  934. Breath power' is a coined termed created by Morihei in the process of establishing his martial art, and it's an expression of 'aiki' through Morihei's unique point of view.
  935. Breathe naturally.
  936. Breathe out and in gently from the nose.
  937. Breathing on his own becomes difficult and he goes onto an artificial respirator.
  938. Breed
  939. Breeding by the hands of people
  940. Brewed kukicha has a very mild aroma because the stems are roasted instead of the tea leaves.
  941. Breweries did not necessarily blindly welcome the Katte-Zukuri Decree in the Bunka Era.
  942. Breweries in regions far away from hometowns of toji are currently confronted with a grave situation that they cannot get hold of toji when they want to brew sake.
  943. Breweries throughout the country discussed countermeasures through their own network, and as a result, they claimed to the bakufu that "we would never survive under such circumstances," appealing their plight directly and straightforwardly.
  944. Breweries use tobin which can contain 18 liters and the labeling words "tobin kakoi," which we see in liquor shops, came from this fact. (Refer to other indications)
  945. Breweries which have been making effort to take successful measures against that problem are being more appreciated in this industry.
  946. Breweries' financial difficulties, however, eventually brought declining tax revenues back to the government and thus the government turned in another direction to seek compromise with the breweries by developing breweries protection measures such as the ban on home-brewing of doburoku (unrefined sake).
  947. Brewers were at the mercy of the Edo bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun) sake brewing regulations and the Meiji government's increased sake tax and, fell into decline, recovered and new entities emerged.
  948. Brewery Museum (Itami City, Hyogo Prefecture)
  949. Brewery and sale of the brand 'Hyakuman-doru (one million dollars)' have been transferred to their business tie-up partner, Kinshi-Masamune Co., Ltd., in Kyoto since 2006.
  950. Brewery workers tell each other about the essence of yamaoroshi in the following way, 'Break down steamed rice with koji rather than ramming with a mash paddle!'
  951. Brewing Japanese sake has begun before World War II, and so has warming sake.
  952. Brewing Method
  953. Brewing aptitude
  954. Brewing during winter time is trying; fermentation proceeds slowly but generally, it is possible to produce good quality sake.
  955. Brewing lactic acid and a small quantity of adopted yeast are added to mizukoji.
  956. Brewing method
  957. Brewing process
  958. Brewing specialists who were invited from the capital city were generally called sakashi or kojishi rather than toji even after the Edo period began, or until the latter of the Edo period in some regions.
  959. Bribery was a problem during the Edo period, and there is a theory that says it was less frequent than it is in modern times.
  960. Brick based buildings
  961. Bride elect of KAMO no Yoshitsuna
  962. Bridges and other concrete structures are seeing the effects of weathering and are in danger of collapse.
  963. Bridges are available in wide varieties with regard to weight, etc., so that the player can offer the audience subtle differences in sound.
  964. Bridges of Koto are generally large and the largest one (for the tenor notes) is around 8.5cm-high and the smallest one is the same as those of Jushichigen So.
  965. Bridges of a Koto are designed not to line up diagonally in a single line by adjusting the thickness of strings and the height of bridges.
  966. Bridges over the Nishitakase-gawa River
  967. Bridges over wide rivers such as the Cho shui River and Xia tamsui River (today Kaoping River) were underdeveloped.
  968. Brief Biography
  969. Brief Chronological List of Main Events
  970. Brief Chronological Table
  971. Brief History
  972. Brief History and Summary
  973. Brief History and Summery
  974. Brief History of the URAGAMI clan
  975. Brief History/Summary
  976. Brief History/summary
  977. Brief Overview
  978. Brief Personal Biography
  979. Brief Personal History
  980. Brief Personal History (old calendar)
  981. Brief Personal History and Personal Profile
  982. Brief Personal History and Summary
  983. Brief Personal History.
  984. Brief Personal History:
  985. Brief Summary
  986. Brief Summary of Research on Plague in Hong Kong,' 1894, the national hygiene association Dainihon Shiri-tsu Eiseikai, 138,941-959
  987. Brief Summary of the Chapter
  988. Brief ancestral history
  989. Brief biography
  990. Brief chronological table
  991. Brief details on the properties accredited as an important art object
  992. Brief explanation on Heike no Ochudo
  993. Brief genealogical table
  994. Brief history
  995. Brief history of Oe
  996. Brief history of the temple
  997. Brief history/Summary
  998. Brief history/summary
  999. Brief personal history
  1000. Briefly speaking, she is criticized as a rare wicked woman of the history.

50001 ~ 51000

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