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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. Briefly, Takafusa planned to rise in rebellion, and Taketo shifted blame of that confrontation to Shigenori SUGI alone.
  2. Brigade Organization of the Government Army
  3. Brigade led by Colonel Michinori Kurokawa
  4. Brigade led by Colonel Tomonosuke TAKASHIMA
  5. Brigade led by Major General Akiyoshi YAMADA
  6. Brigade led by Major General Toshiyoshi KAWAJI
  7. Bright orange also has associations with forgetting so, is worn to convey a sense of healing the sorrow of separations.
  8. Bring it down diagonally, backward.
  9. Bringing the catfish under control with a keystone was originally a role of the Kashima Daimyojin (The Kashima Deity) and there was no scene like that in "Shibaraku" in kabuki, so the composition is judged as the combined features of both.
  10. Bristles
  11. Bristles (of horse, Japanese mink and raccoon dog) and soft hair (of sheep, cat and squirrel) are used to make fude.
  12. Britain
  13. Britain also showed a reluctance to appoint a French person as an advisor for the military system, and students studying abroad such as Kiyonari YOSHIDA, Naonobu SAMEJIMA and Arinori MORI submitted a petition in which they stated that they considered Montblanc dangerous to the domain government office.
  14. Britain awarded him the Order of Merit, and the Royal Victorian Order.
  15. Britain had wanted to keep Russia in check, which had not withdrawn troops from Manchuria since the Boxer Uprising.
  16. Britain was also endangered.
  17. Britain was discontented with the diplomacy of the Qing dynasty that did not change even after the Opium War and invoked the Arrow War in alliance with France.
  18. Britain, putting on a show of being neutral, supported Japan very much with espionage activities, go-slow strikes against the Russian navy and so on.
  19. British Borneo
  20. British Burma
  21. British Malaya
  22. British dishes
  23. British equestrianism
  24. Broad meaning:
  25. Broad-nosed caiman
  26. Broadcast
  27. Broadcast and Media
  28. Broadcast transmitting and relaying facility
  29. Broadcasted on April 22, 2009, a TV program, 'Tameshite Gatten' (Experience and Understand), of Japan Broadcasting Corporation introduces the way to use 'fu' (bread like pieces of wheat gluten) and 'kanten' (Japan agar) instead of using bread crumbs.
  30. Broadcasting
  31. Broadcasting office
  32. Broadcasting stations in communities (all of them use FM transmission)
  33. Broadcasting transmission equipment
  34. Broadcasts
  35. Broadleaf trees: every 10 to 20 years they were cut down with their roots left to make firewood and charcoal.
  36. Broadly speaking, 'State Shinto' was the use of Shinto practices to shore up public unity, while in a narrow sense it was Shinto that was controlled by the Bureau of Shinto Shrines of the prewar Ministry of Home Affairs, as opposed to 'Sect Shinto,' which was regarded as a 'religion.'
  37. Broadly speaking, Muromachi culture occasionally includes the culture of the Northern and Southern Courts.
  38. Broadly speaking, there are the following five theories, all of which are refuted and fail to develop into a common belief.
  39. Broadly speaking, urban infrastructure improvement includes projects carried out by the state or local government based on long-term plans over tens of years, and those aiming to be completed and become profitable within a relatively short period of 5-10 years.
  40. Broadly-speaking, there are various types of wood carving and dry lacquer (technique involving laying lacquer onto a mold and drying it to make the base), while the wood-carved masks in the Asuka period were basically made from camphor, and the ones in the Nara period from paulownia.
  41. Brocade tabi.
  42. Broiled conger caught in the Setouchi area are served on top of rice in a bowl like 'unadon' (a bowl of rice topped with grilled eel).
  43. Broiled conger eels are used in the Kansai region which is the original place for this dish, but stewed conger eels are often used for broiled ones in other regions.
  44. Broiled conger pike is often compared with broiled eel.
  45. Broiled fish dish street stalls sell: Tilapia (freshwater fish native to Africa, having been introduced worldwide as a source of food) and catfish.
  46. Broiling fish over a charcoal fire helps get rid of excess oil and moderately extract water from it by far infrared ray heating, making the fish crispy on the outside and tender inside.
  47. Broken Ink Landscape (Tokyo National Museum, painted in 1495)
  48. Broken meter
  49. Broken pieces that are strongly believed to have belonged to 'koto' have been discovered in ruins of the Yayoi period in various districts, such as at the Toro Ruins.
  50. Bromine ion (Br-): 5 mg or more
  51. Bronze
  52. Bronze Buddha head (national treasure), created in the Nara Period, and although only the head section currently exists, it is a hallmark of Hakuho culture.
  53. Bronze Head of Buddha: enshrined in Kofuku-ji Temple
  54. Bronze Seated Statue of Amitabha Tathagata
  55. Bronze Statue
  56. Bronze Statues
  57. Bronze arrowheads
  58. Bronze bell
  59. Bronze bell (The Bronze Bell of Nanbanji): The bell to the east of the hojo is known as 'The Bell of Nanbanji' and was once used at a Christian church.
  60. Bronze bell (temple bell)
  61. Bronze bell: inscribed with the year 1291.
  62. Bronze cases included circle cases, hexagonal cases, octagon cases, and some cases came with another external container.
  63. Bronze halberd, doka (bronze halberd for rituals), and bronze swords distributed mainly in northern Kyushu, Sanin and the Shikoku region were introduced at the end of early period and manufacturing started right after that.
  64. Bronze mirror
  65. Bronze mirror as a religious object
  66. Bronze mirror is considered to be an unearthed article characteristic of Yayoi period along with bronze bell, and discussions on the mirror and bronze bell cultural region, and others according to the distribution have been under way.
  67. Bronze mirror is made of bronze alloy.
  68. Bronze mirrors were also introduced at the end of the early Yayoi period and the manufacture in the Japan Archipelago started on and after the middle period.
  69. Bronze orcas adorn the large roof of the top floor as well as the massive irimoya-roof of the second floor.
  70. Bronze plaque of the Hokke Sesso-zu: an embossed carving of a pagoda and several buddhas on a copper plate 84cm long and 75cm wide depicting the scene in "The Emergence of the Treasure Tower" chapter of the Lotus Sutra when a large pagoda appeared in the sky while Shakyamuni was preaching.
  71. Bronze plate line-engraved image of 400 deities systematically arranged in 12 sections
  72. Bronze seated statue of Senju Kannon: Kamakura period
  73. Bronze seated statue of Shaka Nyorai (Shakyamuni)
  74. Bronze seated statue of Shaka Nyorai, from the early Heian period
  75. Bronze sitting statue of Birushana Buddha (enshrined in Kon-do Hall)
  76. Bronze sitting statue of Shakyamuni (Important Cultural Property) - The principal image of Asuka-dera Temple (Angoin)
  77. Bronze standing statue of Ashuku Nyorai, from the Nara period
  78. Bronze standing statue of Bishamonten - It has features of so-called Tobatsu Bishamonten that is rooted in the western regions of China in the late Heian period.
  79. Bronze standing statue of Bosatsu (Bodhisattva): considered to have been made in the latter half of the 7th century.
  80. Bronze standing statue of Shakya Nyorai's birth
  81. Bronze standing statue of Shakyamuni at the birth and ablution basin (deposited in Nara National Museum)
  82. Bronze standing statue of Yakushi Nyorai (healing Buddha) - Deposited to Nara National Museum.
  83. Bronze standing statue of the Eleven-faced Kannon
  84. Bronze statue of Bosatsu in half lotus position: Nara period
  85. Bronze statue of Daiitoku Myoo, from the late Heian period
  86. Bronze statue of Princess Fuse and Yatsufusa (Minami Boso City, Chiba Prefecture)
  87. Bronze statue of Rennyo Shonin (made by Koun TAKAMURA in 1934)
  88. Bronze statue of Yakushi Sanzon (Important Cultural Property); the principal statue of the three was remade in the Muromachi Period after the fire in 1411.
  89. Bronze statue of Yakushi Sanzonzo
  90. Bronze statue of Zao Gongen
  91. Bronze statue of standing Yakushi Nyorai
  92. Bronze statue of the seated Shaka Nyorai
  93. Bronze statue of the standing Kanzeon Bosatsu (Note)
  94. Bronze statue, articles left by the deceased, monument
  95. Bronze statues and monuments
  96. Bronze statues and monuments of Xavier
  97. Bronze statues of Yakushi Nyorai and both-side attendants (enshrined in Dai-kodo Hall)
  98. Bronze ware was introduced to Japan from the continent (Asian continent), but unlike other ancient Oriental regions the inception of iron ware usage was closer to the introduction of bronze ware.
  99. Bronze ware was originally used as a weapon and was later used as a religious service accessories.
  100. Bronze ware was produced in the southern district of the settlement.
  101. Bronze-casted image of Zao Gongen
  102. Bronze-ware was introduced from the continent to northern Kyushu.
  103. Brooklyn Museum (New York, the United States of America)
  104. Broth flavored with soy sauce and udon noodles is cooked in an individual-sized, small earthenware pot or iron pan, with shiitake mushroom, kamaboko (fish minced and steamed), vegetables such as carrots and onions, shrimp tempura, raw egg, fu (breadlike pieces of wheat gluten), and other ingredients are placed on top.
  105. Broth in the dipping broth is made from freshwater fish (Jinzoku or Rhinogobius flumineus).
  106. Broth is added to beaten eggs, and the eel is rolled just like making a dashimaki tamago (omelet made with broth).
  107. Brothels existed through the Meiji and Taisho periods until March 15, 1958 in the Showa period when the Anti-Prostitution Law was enacted, however, some buildings from the brothel days still remain today.
  108. Brother of Nobunaga ODA.
  109. Brother-uterine
  110. Brother: Kazuhide
  111. Brother: Kiyoshi KATAYAMA
  112. Brother: Shigeyoshi TOKUGAWA
  113. Brothers
  114. Brothers Hiroyuki NAGATO and Masahiko TSUGAWA are also her relatives.
  115. Brothers and Sisters
  116. Brothers and sisters of the Ashikaga Shogunate family
  117. Brothers from Tosa Province, Sanemitsu AKI, who was famous for having the strength of 30 men, and Jiro AKI, and their retainer with Herculean strength jumped on Noritsune to try to capture Noritsune alive.
  118. Brothers included Tomozumi MIURA and Yoshimura MIURA.
  119. Brothers of Kazuuji HOSOKAWA and Yoriharu HOSOKAWA and their male cousins, Akiuji HOSOKAWA and Jozen HOSOKAWA served Takauji ASHIKAGA through the end of Kamakura period to the period of the Northern and Southern Courts.
  120. Brothers: Yazaeemon SETOGUCHI and Shigeharu TOGO
  121. Brought by Okabiki and Kawabiki in the same way as the Okihikigyoji, participants carry 'Oshiraishi' (white pebbles) which have been taken from the riverside at the Miya-gawa River, in order to place them in the sacred grounds.
  122. Brought together in this way, it was these three that went on to create Nikkatsu's postwar masterpieces.
  123. Brown (unpolished) rice
  124. Brown Tabby (brown and black) (Brown Mackerel Tabby)
  125. Brown and black (tortoiseshell)
  126. Brown bear
  127. Brown capuchin
  128. Brown mochi which is produced by mixing Japanese horse chestnuts into glutinous rice and pounding the mixture.
  129. Brown patches on a white coat
  130. Brown rice is more nutritious than white rice, but sprouted brown rice is even more nutritious, and it has a better taste and is digested more easily than regular brown rice.
  131. Brownish yellow calcareous deposits adhere to the inside of a bathtub to the extent that people cannot recognize that the bathtub is made of wood.
  132. Bruce WILLIS plays as a character called John SMITH, which suggests it was a false name as Sanjuro was.
  133. Bruno Taut, who defected from Germany in the early Showa period, mentioned about Katsura Rikyu, 'It makes me almost cry, it is so beautiful,' the simple beauty of the building without having any decorations was estimated to have the same value as the beauty seen in modern architectural modeling.
  134. Brush-using calligraphy was restored as a formal learning course in the fourth and higher grades of elementary schools.
  135. Brush: Commonly collected hair of animals such as horse, sheep, raccoon dog, and others, attached to the top of wooden or bamboo stick.
  136. Brushstrokes
  137. Brushstrokes.
  138. Bryan CLAY
  139. Bu (Shakkanho)
  140. Bu is a unit of length under the shakkanho (old Japanese system of weights and measures).
  141. Bu or fun
  142. Bu was body measurement and "one bu" was the length of two steps.
  143. Buaku (demons)
  144. Buan
  145. Buan (c. 764 - October 15, 840) was a priest of the Ritsu sect during the early Heian period.
  146. Buan handed down Bosatsu-kai (Bodhisattva Precepts) to Emperor Heijo and in 827, and was promoted to Shosozu (a junior prelate).
  147. Bubu Zuke
  148. Bubu zuke legend is widely known.
  149. Bubur
  150. Buchinuki (to run across columns in the comics)
  151. Bucho of Kaigaibu: Yukio URUSHIBATA (漆畑行雄, the chief priest of Myoren-ji Temple of honzan in Fujinomiya)
  152. Bucho of Kyogakubu: Kosho MIZUSHIMA (水島公正, the chief priest of Noan-ji Temple in Tokorozawa, chief kyoshi of the head quarter of Hokke Ko)
  153. Bucho of Shogaibu: Kogaku AKIMOTO (the chief priest of Sentoku-ji Temple in Setagaya-ku Ward, Tokyo)
  154. Bucho of Shomubu: Shinsho ABE (阿部信彰, the chief priest of Myokoku-ji Temple in Tokyo, chief kyoshi of the head quarter of Hokke Ko)
  155. Bucho of Zaimubu: Noriaki NAGAKURA (長倉教明, the chief priest of Nissho-ji Temple in Sapporo)
  156. Buckets for heads were made to stand 54.54 cm tall with an opening 24.24 cm in diameter with a lid on top.
  157. Bucknell University
  158. Buckwheat crepes (galette)
  159. Buckwheat flour is sometimes used as the main ingredient.
  160. Buckwheat has long been cultivated on the Hiruzen Plateau and, while its popularity significantly declined for a period of time, thanks to the health boom and the other related interests, the number of crops is taking an upturn.
  161. Buckwheat is grown as an off-season crop in the tobacco fields near Hadano City which is the top buckwheat producing area in Kanagawa Prefecture.
  162. Buckwheat is the most protein-rich cereal with a nutritional balance equivalent to eating rice and soybeans together.
  163. Buckwheat kasha (porridge eaten in Eastern Europe)
  164. Buckwheat noodles in hot soup which is a mixture of soba soup and curry powder thickened with potato starch (curry sauce made by using Japanese soup stock).
  165. Buckwheat noodles made from a new crop of buckwheat berries are specifically referred to as shin soba.
  166. Buckwheat noodles served with shirauo (ice fish) on top.
  167. Buckwheat pancakes (blini)
  168. Buckwheat pancakes are served with sour cream and caviar.
  169. Buckwheat pasta (pizzoccheri)
  170. Buckwheat protein is essential amino acid rich with its amino acid score being ninety-two percent, having excellent nutrition value as grain.
  171. Buckwheat shochu
  172. Buckwheat soft ice cream
  173. Budai-jinja Shrine (Susanoo no mikoto)
  174. Budan Seiji (government by the military)
  175. Budan Seiji is an authoritarian government based on military power.
  176. Budan seiji banned all the political activities to oppress the independent movement against the integration policy of the colony, and aimed at laying the foundation for colonial administration under the strict military government.
  177. Budan-ha
  178. Budapest is rich in hot springs.
  179. Buddha (Bishamonten, Vaisravana) is enshrined at the front side of the main entrance on the first floor; on the left side is a practical ticket window called the 'cable reception,' where passengers contribute to temple maintenance (which basically pays their fares) in order to receive tickets.
  180. Buddha Hall at Kozan-ji Temple, Syakamuni Hall of Zenpuku-in Temple
  181. Buddha Statues of Other Sects
  182. Buddha explained it as "phenomena that exist or do not exist due to omens.'
  183. Buddha had completed his teachings in the first three of these categories, zo, tsu and to, before his "Lotus Sutra" sermons, in which he explained the ultimate truth that he had finally grasped the teaching of en.
  184. Buddha hall - Rebuilt in 1981.
  185. Buddha is always beside us, but we cannot see him in the real world.
  186. Buddha knows various natures and forms of all living things; that is, Buddha knows that if you follow your interests, you will place much emphasis on such things you are interested in disproportionately.
  187. Buddha ordered that 'he should be condemned to death,' so that Fudo Myoo stamped Daijizaiten and his wife (Uma) to death.
  188. Buddha statue
  189. Buddha statue halls were constructed at Toba Rikyu by Retired Emperor Goshirakawa and Retired Emperor Gotoba.
  190. Buddha statues
  191. Buddha statues created by Keiha School sculptors such as Unkei who were based in Kofuku-ji Temple were created in large numbers during this period.
  192. Buddha statues from eliminated temples were collected in Shana-in Temple, and they are still there to this day.
  193. Buddha statues using kirikane
  194. Buddha statues, Denjo-ji Temple Maki O-do Hall (Bungotakada City, Oita Prefecture, an important cultural property)
  195. Buddha' in broad terms that are the target of worshipping and making sculptures in Buddhism are generally categorized into four groups, namely 'Nyorai-bu' (group of Tathagata), 'Bosatsu-bu' (group of Bodhisattva), 'Myoo-bu' (group of Acala, one of the Five Wisdom Kings) and 'Tenbu' (group of protesters of Buddhist laws).
  196. Buddha's entire thought, which gradually grew from its origin and was preached to the world on various occasions in various different ways, is revealed in this sutra in the most comprehensive form.
  197. Buddha's image and monks should be honored.
  198. Buddha's purpose can be achieved by profound faith.
  199. Buddha's sariras
  200. Buddha's sariras refer to the cremated ashes of Buddha's bones as well as the remains of the coffin and altar that were used for the cremation of Buddha when he passed away.
  201. Buddha's sariras will disappear if owned by someone who does not deserve to have them.'
  202. Buddha's sariras will multiply in number, become bigger or change colors if owned by someone who deserves to have them.'
  203. Buddha's teachings preached after his Lotus Sutra sermons are just like gleanings collected after a harvest.
  204. Buddha's teachings will thus cure eight various diseases.
  205. Buddha, in his later years, said to his disciples, 'All things must come to an end; when I am dead, my teachings will lead you; never shirk, but keep studying.'
  206. Buddhas and Bosatsu (Bodhisattva) assuming various forms of inso are depicted in mandala (place of practicing Buddhism to attain spiritual enlightenment) of Esoteric Buddhism; however, this column briefly explains about several typical types of inso that are seen in Buddhist temples, and so on.
  207. Buddhas that are forcibly linked to Shinto gods are different from religion to religion, faith to faith, temple to temple and shrine to shrine.
  208. Buddhism
  209. Buddhism Policy
  210. Buddhism and Xuanxue became popular in the Northern Dynasty as well, but Ju-kyo was fairly popular, and particularly Northern Zhou, as the name of the nation suggests, honored the Zhou Dynasty as their ideal and suppressed Buddhism.
  211. Buddhism became prosperous: For example, Prince Shotoku respected and believed Buddhism, and built Horyu-ji Temple.
  212. Buddhism community became corrupt, and so-called 'funeral Buddhism' was established around this time.
  213. Buddhism dislikes that Kegare is accumulated in a form of karma, that is based on logic.
  214. Buddhism disseminated to the common people during the Muromachi period and it became commonplace to pray at temples throughout the country, with prayers being written down and offered to the temple.
  215. Buddhism generally prohibits sexual intercourse, following the doctrine of no sexual misconduct.
  216. Buddhism in Asuka was supported by monks from Baekje and Goguryeo.
  217. Buddhism in Japan
  218. Buddhism in Japan during the Muromachi period
  219. Buddhism is based on the precept 'forbidding the taking of life,' and this was adopted by Shinto as a result of the syncretism of Shinto and Buddhism in Japan.
  220. Buddhism lost its momentum due to the execution of the Edict for the Separation of Shinto and Buddhism in the Meiji period.
  221. Buddhism maintains a certain influence in Japan and cremation is respected because Buddha was cremated as well
  222. Buddhism meant mainly two sects, Tendai sect and Shingon sect from Esoteric Buddhism group when Honen established Jodo sect.
  223. Buddhism protection measures carried out by the three Retired Emperors
  224. Buddhism society also deteriorated due to corruption at many temples, including the Tendai sect, and the emergence of priest soldiers.
  225. Buddhism terminology
  226. Buddhism that was popular in the Kamakura period (Kamakura Buddhism) served as the basis of today's Mahayana Buddhism with profound influence in Japanese history, and has been followed by many people up to the present day.
  227. Buddhism was introduced from Paekche in '538'.
  228. Buddhism was introduced into Japan in 538, and the precepts introduced at that time were imperfect.
  229. Buddhism was introduced to Japan in the early sixth century.
  230. Buddhism was introduced to Japan in the middle of the sixth century during the Asuka period.
  231. Buddhism was not so popular in general because it was used by the shogunate government as a ruling measure of people (the parishioner system) as a part of religious policies.
  232. Buddhism was officially introduced into Japan via Baekje either during the reign of Emperor Senka in 538 or the reign of Emperor Kinmei in 552.
  233. Buddhism was originally not a religion which emphasized funeral rites.
  234. Buddhism won the hearts and minds of the upper class including gozoku (powerful families in the Asuka period) and became a religion embraced enthusiastically by people in Japan.
  235. Buddhist Art Library and Research Center (former Nara Prefecture Products Display Center) (designed by Tadashi SEKINO, completed in 1902, important cultural property)
  236. Buddhist Art Library and Research Center newly built in 1980 has been preparing, collecting, organizing and preserving materials related to Buddhist art, which are opened to the public only on every Wednesday and Friday.
  237. Buddhist Culture greatly flourished with the completion of Kamakura Gozan Temples and activities of Nichiren.
  238. Buddhist Memorial Services During the Chuin Period (period of 49 days after death)
  239. Buddhist Paintings
  240. Buddhist Paintings in Central Asia
  241. Buddhist Paintings in China
  242. Buddhist Paintings in India and Southeast Asia
  243. Buddhist Paintings in Japan
  244. Buddhist Paintings in Tibet
  245. Buddhist Ritual Gong with Flowers and Peacock Relief
  246. Buddhist Scriptures
  247. Buddhist Service Department - Buddhist Service Division/Buddhist Supporter Division
  248. Buddhist Service on Priest Shinran's Birth Date Every Month-held, in principle, on 21st every month, in Seta Campus
  249. Buddhist Service on Priest Shinran's Death Date Every Month-held, in principle, on 16th every month, in Omiya Campus
  250. Buddhist Service on The Day before Priest Shinran's Death Date Every Month-held, in principle, on 15th every month, in Fukakusa Campus
  251. Buddhist Studies Program (Offers a course in Buddhist studies and a course in Buddhist nursing - currently not accepting applications.)
  252. Buddhist Study Center (BSC)
  253. Buddhist Surplice with Peonies and Arabesque Patterns in Gold Leaf (Omui (the robe in the auspicious dream))
  254. Buddhist Sutra of Forty-Two Chapters, written by Daikaku Zenji
  255. Buddhist Sutras
  256. Buddhist Temple
  257. Buddhist Temple Bell
  258. Buddhist Temples
  259. Buddhist Tsuya
  260. Buddhist Vegetarian Cuisine
  261. Buddhist Verses by Emperor Fushimi (30 verses on the Buddhist concept of Consciousness-only (J., yuishiki))
  262. Buddhist altar fittings
  263. Buddhist altar fittings are defined as special tools or accessories which are used by clergymen, such as Buddhist monks, on the occasion of Buddhist rituals and they are different from daily necessities.
  264. Buddhist anniversary services
  265. Buddhist architecture
  266. Buddhist art was an area which displayed particular progress.
  267. Buddhist churches in North America, South America, Hawaii, and Canada
  268. Buddhist culture
  269. Buddhist evangelist
  270. Buddhist funerals are performed by Buddhist monks whereas Shinsosai is performed by Shinto priests.
  271. Buddhist image type => Buddhist monk type => Travelling monk type
  272. Buddhist invocation
  273. Buddhist lantern festival in Oku no in - On April 21
  274. Buddhist lantern festival in Oku no in - On October 1,2,3
  275. Buddhist memorial service and Shinto ceremonies
  276. Buddhist memorial service held for thinking about the goodness of the deceased Emperor Tenmu.
  277. Buddhist memorial service to get rid of insects (this is only for certain historic old temples where there are treasures, and it is held on April 6 and 7 every year in Taiseki-ji Temple)
  278. Buddhist memorial services
  279. Buddhist memorial services of jinjo, nicchu, nichimotsu, shoya, hanya and goya are done for seven days and they pray for peace of the nation, affluent life for the national and prosperity of temples.
  280. Buddhist monks of the Fujufuse school were called 'hocchu' and they were led by 'hoto' (the light of Buddhism) at each place.
  281. Buddhist monks were also included in the eight Senmins of the Yi dynasty.
  282. Buddhist monks' rank (there are 15 ranks) and Buddhist evangelists
  283. Buddhist monks, who had learned that a Jesuit missionary of Gaspar VILELA was to visit Sakai City, petitioned their lord Hisahide MATSUNAGA for the banishment of the missionary.
  284. Buddhist monks: All were of the Buddhist monk rank.
  285. Buddhist name : 源光院殿義貞覺阿彌陀佛尊位
  286. Buddhist name is Doho.'
  287. Buddhist name:
  288. Buddhist name: Jiuninden Sessai Dochi Daikoji
  289. Buddhist name: Kakuku (Incidentally he received the Buddhist name 'Sogen' upon becoming a priest).
  290. Buddhist name: Keirinin-ten Ganzan-doshun Daizenjomon
  291. Buddhist name: Kobu Inden Chuzandogetsu Daikoji
  292. Buddhist name: Rokuonin Tenzan Dogi.
  293. Buddhist name: Shakua
  294. Buddhist name: Shojo Inden Kenzan Dosen Daizenmon
  295. Buddhist name: Yuzan
  296. Buddhist pagodas, of many types, in the Rokaku (pavilion) style called 'Soto' with five roofs are called 'Gojunoto' (five-storey pagoda).
  297. Buddhist painting
  298. Buddhist painting/Suijaku (Shinto-Buddhist unity) art/Yamato-e
  299. Buddhist paintings
  300. Buddhist paintings are paintings whose subject matter is Buddhism.
  301. Buddhist paintings in which the kirikane technique is used
  302. Buddhist paintings of the Southern Sung period were imported into Japan and Kenpon Chakushoku Senju Kannon-zu (a picture of Thousand Armed Avalokiteshwara, colored on silk cloth) owned by Eiho-ji Temple and others have been passed down.
  303. Buddhist priest families, Shinto priest families, Confucian families
  304. Buddhist priest name: "Shakua."
  305. Buddhist priesthood and Shinto priesthood
  306. Buddhist rite
  307. Buddhist rites
  308. Buddhist schools in other countries, such as Tibetan Buddhism, are not supported by the public, except by some intellectuals, and have a very weak presence.
  309. Buddhist sects
  310. Buddhist sects other than the Tendai-shu and Shingon-shu sects also have their own Shomyo, each of which has been handed down to the present day.
  311. Buddhist sermon
  312. Buddhist setsuwa (whose topics include depraved priests, venerable priests, spiritual awakening, and passing into the next life)
  313. Buddhist statues ascribed to Jocho remain in existence around the country.
  314. Buddhist stole-like pattern dotaku
  315. Buddhist supporters continually visit the Mausoleum in the precinct, Otani Cemetery in which gravestones stand in rows for the followers of Jodo Shinshu Hongan-ji school, and Muryojudo (cinerarium).
  316. Buddhist sutra' means only 'sutra' in a narrow sense, but in a broad sense it means all Buddhist scriptures.
  317. Buddhist sutras associated with Jizo Bosatsu
  318. Buddhist sutras in Chinese were also translated into Japanese, such as "Kokuyaku Tripitaka," "Kokuyaku Issai-kyo Sutra (国訳一切経)," and "Showa Shinshu Kokuyaku Daizo-kyo Sutra."
  319. Buddhist sutras translated into Chinese
  320. Buddhist sutras translated into Tibetan
  321. Buddhist temple
  322. Buddhist temples
  323. Buddhist temples that were formerly Nanban-ji
  324. Buddhist towers are called stupa (卒塔婆), which bear meaning similar to Busshari (Buddha's relics).
  325. Buddhist tsuya are held to pray for the soul of the dead to peacefully leave this world.
  326. Budget
  327. Budget hotel, Wave Maizuru
  328. Budo
  329. Budo Senmon Gakko (Vocational Training School of Martial Arts)
  330. Budo Senmon Gakko (Vocational Training School of Martial Arts) is a vocational school under the old-education system founded by 'Dai-Nippon Butoku-Kai' (Great Japan Federation of Martial Arts) in present-day, Sakyo Ward, Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture, to train martial arts coaches.
  331. Budo has developed from a traditional Japanese martial art ("kobudo," old budo), to which has been added the aspect of "geido" (the way of artistic self-discipline), which aims for the perfection of character through practices to hone the skills, to the techniques to kill or conquer others.
  332. Budo means grapes.
  333. Budoshu' (grape liquor) as a medicine
  334. Buds on the end of stems and the back of young leaves are slimy, thickly covered with agar mucilage.
  335. Buei Riots (Internal Conflicts in the Muromachi Bakufu)
  336. Buei Sodo
  337. Buei meant Hyoe-fu (Imperial Guard Division) and was called so in Chinese, deriving from the fact that the family head had been appointed as Hyoe-fu for generations.
  338. Bueki (the eleventh note of the ancient chromatic scale)
  339. Buffon's macaw
  340. Bugaku
  341. Bugaku (Kagaku with mai dance)
  342. Bugaku (court dance and music)
  343. Bugaku (court dance and music) masks, Shishi lion (left-hand guardian dog at a Shinto shrine), and komainu (a pair of stone-carved guardian dogs) were also dedicated to Itsukushima-jinja Shrine by the Taira clan.
  344. Bugaku (traditional Japanese court music accompanied by dancing) that used Kocho (Butterflies) as a subject.
  345. Bugaku Hajime Shiki (the ceremony of traditional Japanese Court dances) - January 10
  346. Bugaku dance during the Shoryoe memorial service for Prince Shotoku (May 4, 1976; Shitennoji, Moto-machi, Tennoji Ward, Osaka City; Tennoji Bugaku Kyokai [Tennoji Bugaku Association])
  347. Bugaku dance in Nou, Itoigawa (January 28, 1980; Itoigawa City; Amatsu-jinja Bugakukai [Amatsu-jinja Shrine Bugaku Group])
  348. Bugaku designated as important Intangible Folk Cultural Properties and with a history from the Heian period.
  349. Bugaku of Itoigawa and Nou
  350. Bugaku of Totomimori-machi
  351. Bugaku-zu Byobu (folding screen with a picture of people dancing) - Daigo-ji Temple
  352. Bugei (military art) (Japan)
  353. Bugei Juhappan (18 skills of martial arts)
  354. Bugei Juhappan (The eighteen skills of martial arts)
  355. Bugei Juhappan is the term that was originally introduced into Japan from China during the early Edo period, and has become the generic name which referred to the eighteen kinds of bugi all of which samurai were required to master in the Japanese bushi class of the Edo period.
  356. Bugei is a military art practiced by soldiers, military officers, and samurai in order to fight in a battlefield during the period from the ancient times to the medieval period, the early modern period in Japan.
  357. Bugei was regarded as one of the artistic skills such as Noh (traditional masked dance-drama) and uta (poetry), and its theories came to be gradually established and deepened.
  358. Bugu (arms), bagu (harness), bugu bagu, mi (three) bugu bagu, awasete (altogether) bugu bagu mu (six) bugu bagu.
  359. Bugyo
  360. Bugyo here is completely different from the provincial bugyo jobs such as machi bugyo (town magistrate).
  361. Bugyo is the name of a profession for a samurai family from the Heian period to the Edo period.
  362. Bugyo of today
  363. Bugyo, a magistrate of shogunate administrators became the ruler of Fushimi.
  364. Bugyonin (magistrates) of Kamakura and Muromachi periods collected necessary additional laws and compiled a lot of additional laws including 'Shinpentsuika' which has been passed down to the present.
  365. Bugyonin had already existed within the Kamakura bakufu, and upon its collapse, a number of them followed Takauji ASHIKAGA and joined the Muromachi bakufu to be employed as Bugyonin.
  366. Bugyoshu (group of magistrates)
  367. Bugyoshu, also called Yuhitsukata, were of group of Bugyonin (magistrates) who were lawyers of the bureaucracy within the Muromachi bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun).
  368. Bugyosugi (a magistrate Japanese ceder tree)
  369. Buichigin was an income that Ginza received when they minted Chogin from the cupellated silver used for the Shogunate, and this income was set to 3% of cupellated silver they received.
  370. Buichigin, the Ginza's profit from cupellated silver and re-refining Nanryo Nishu Gin from old silver coins, was set as 7% of the total amount of mintage.
  371. Buichikin that was casting commission of kin-za (an organization in charge of casting and appraising of gold during the Edo period) was 1000 ryo for Toryo (leader) and 10 ryo for assistant manager and 4 ryo 3 bu for fukisyo toryo like the case of Genbun koban.
  372. Building
  373. Building Area
  374. Building Gorinto became common from the Kamakura period, and through the Muromachi period and the Edo period to today, they have been made as tombstones and memorial towers for soothing the souls of the deceased.
  375. Building Gorinto in Japan is thought to have started in the second half of the Heian period.
  376. Building No. 1 (classrooms, information processing rooms, office of the Otani Academic Society and others within the campus, student lounge, Cafe Terrace, "Big Valley" (tearoom))
  377. Building No. 2 (Seminar rooms for the Junior College (departments of Buddhist Studies, Cultural Studies and Early Childhood Education); training rooms for music, art, child health and nutrition; classrooms and faculty offices)
  378. Building No. 3 (information processing laboratory) (studio for digital content creation, editorial office, digital data processing room, seminar rooms, classrooms)
  379. Building Profile
  380. Building a monument was originally so common in China that the Chinese government put a ban on it.
  381. Building a shrine
  382. Building after the Independence
  383. Building an era of Meiji literature, Rohan was instrumental in determining the way modern Japanese literature developed.
  384. Building and Maintenance of the Buddhist temple
  385. Building and carrying mountains
  386. Building animosity on this matter, Raigo started fasting to pray for dropping into the path of evil Imperial Prince Atsufumi who had been born as a result of his prayer.
  387. Building area: 32,400 sq. m.
  388. Building area: about 1453 m2
  389. Building area: about 7,055 sq.m. / Total floor space: about 31,800 sq.m.
  390. Building monuments became popular
  391. Building of Temples and Shrines by Hideyori
  392. Building of the Mahayana Ordination Hall
  393. Building on these techniques he established his own style that met the taste of the time, taking advantage of his common background.
  394. Building relocated
  395. Building structures of the Kokuga were restricted to two types of architectural methods: Hottate bashira and soseki dachi (a structure built with a stone foundation).
  396. Building the statues of Prince Hikohito and Prince Takeda (Prince of the Umako faction), Katsumi put a curse on them.
  397. Building year: 770-781
  398. Buildings
  399. Buildings - 2,328 cases or 4,210 buildings (among which 213 cases or 257 buildings are national treasures) (designated up to December 21, 2007)
  400. Buildings Called Butokuden That Remain Today:
  401. Buildings and Gardens
  402. Buildings and Structures
  403. Buildings and structures
  404. Buildings built by foreign engineers
  405. Buildings built on foundation stones with tiled roof.
  406. Buildings designated Special Places of Scenic Beauty, including 'Shonan-tei' and 'Tanhoku-tei,' were inspired by phrases from the Chinese Zen text "Biyanlu" (Blue Cliff Record).
  407. Buildings designed by famous architects concentrate in the vicinity of this station.
  408. Buildings designed or built by officially educated architects or engineers, such as the building of Hamaderakoen Station designed by architect Kingo TATSUNO, are also not called Gi-yofu architecture.
  409. Buildings in Heijokyo were not limited to Tang style; there were many buildings of traditional Japanese style, warehouses on stilts supported by pillars dug into the ground, with wooden plate floors and hiwadabuki (cypress bark) roofs known as takayukashiki-soko.
  410. Buildings in Hokkaido established while the Hokkaido Development Commission governed it still bear the mark of a red polar star.
  411. Buildings in foreign settlements etc.
  412. Buildings in the garden
  413. Buildings in the village
  414. Buildings including the Hon-do (main hall), Shin-den (Emperor's residence), Kogosho (head priest's living room), Kacho-den (drawing room), Soka-den and Kobun-tei (tea room) lie within the temple precinct but they are all relatively modern.
  415. Buildings listed below are registered national tangible cultural properties.
  416. Buildings of Ryukoku University Omiya Campus: 1879: Important Cultural Property: Shimogyo Ward, Kyoto City
  417. Buildings of Sanboin Temple
  418. Buildings of the temple
  419. Buildings of this type which combine shop and dwelling are sometimes called 'misegura' and developed as an off-shoot of the original buildings built for storage.
  420. Buildings relating to Traditional Industry
  421. Buildings such as Osaka-jo Castle, Jurakudai Residence, Hoko-ji Temple Daibutsu-den Hall, Nagoya-jo Castle in Hizen Province, and Fushimi-jo Castle were constructed.
  422. Buildings such as Shitenno-ji Temple in Tennoji Ward, Osaka City, are arranged using this layout.
  423. Buildings such as jinguji (Buddhist temples that were established on the grounds of Shinto shrines) also resulted from this trend.
  424. Buildings that used to be the main building, assembly hall, north building, main gate and walls of the former Tatsuike Elementary School were designated as registered tangible cultural properties of Japan on July 23, 2008.
  425. Buildings which uses Ten-en-chi-hou as a motif
  426. Buildings, such as Okiagari Daruma-do (Okiagari Daruma means a self-righting daruma doll), stand along with the original Hondo (main hall).
  427. Buildings: 214 (262 total roofs)
  428. Built around Kanei era in the Edo Period, the hall is an irimoya-zukuri construction (a hip-and-gable roof construction, or a building with this roof construction) with a tiled roof.
  429. Built at the beginning of the 17th century.
  430. Built between 1593 and 1594 and abandoned in 1871
  431. Built between the end of the Kamakura period and the beginning of the Muromachi period.
  432. Built by Chikamasa IKOMA
  433. Built by Hideyori TOYOTOMI.
  434. Built by Hirochika ODA
  435. Built by Katsutoyo SHIBATA
  436. Built by Kazutoyo YAMAUCHI
  437. Built by Naotsugu II
  438. Built by Sadanori AKAMATSU
  439. Built by Shigenobu AKIBA
  440. Built by TACHIBANA no Toyasu (?)
  441. Built by Yoshiaki KATO
  442. Built by Yoshiharu HORIO
  443. Built in 1201, this enshrines the sitting statue of Sogyo Hachiman created by Kaikei (National Treasure).
  444. Built in 1240 and abandoned in 1874
  445. Built in 1294, it is considered to be one of the oldest large stone torii in Japan.
  446. Built in 1346 and abandoned in 1871
  447. Built in 1388, at the end of the period of the Northern and Southern Courts (Japan).
  448. Built in 1469 and abandoned in 1871
  449. Built in 1576 and abandoned in 1871
  450. Built in 1582 by Mitsuhide AKECHI within the precinct of Daitoku-ji Temple to pray for the soul of his late mother and relocated to its current location in 1868.
  451. Built in 1597 and abandoned in 1871
  452. Built in 1602 and abandoned in 1873
  453. Built in 1603 and abandoned in 1871
  454. Built in 1611 and abandoned in 1871
  455. Built in 1622 and abandoned in 1874
  456. Built in 1650, it still has a ridge plaque.
  457. Built in 1754, a national important cultural property.
  458. Built in 1765.
  459. Built in 1790, the residence is the oldest residence of court nobility still in existence.
  460. Built in 1828.
  461. Built in 1876, a cultural property designated by Shiga Prefecture.
  462. Built in 1885, a registered tangible cultural property.
  463. Built in 941 and abandoned in 1871
  464. Built in Eisho 10 (1513)
  465. Built in parallel with a coastline and covered with fuki-ishi (a stone covering an old tomb), it shone white and could be viewed clearly from the sea, constituting a sign indicating a port location.
  466. Built in the late Edo period (in 1848) by Genjiro Toshio MIZUHARA, a carpenter.
  467. Built in the late Edo period (in 1848) in gokensha-zukuri (a style of main shrine building that has a small five-bay sanctuary), kohaisangen, copper roofing, by Genjiro Toshio MIZUHARA, a carpenter.
  468. Built in the late Edo period (in 1848), both the ketayuki (distance spanned by the longitudinal purlins or plates of the main frame) and the length of a crossbeam measure san-gen (approximately 5.4 meters), square shaped, by Genjiro Toshio MIZUHARA, a carpenter.
  469. Built in the late Kamakura period
  470. Built in the middle of the Edo period in the Heian period style, made by ditch reed, two-layered gate
  471. Built near Ninomaru's Kita Ote-mon Gate in 1965, this garden is a blend of Western and Japanese styles.
  472. Built on a mountain ridge overhanging eastward, the castle was surrounded by its branch castle at the southern mountain ridge across a valley, Sugitani-toride Fort in the southeast, and Sugitani-jo Castle in the north.
  473. Built on a small hill in present day Nishi-Tsutsujigaoka-cho, Kameoka City, the Yorimasa-zuka Tumulus is the Kubizuka (tomb of the head) of MINAMOTO no Yorimasa of the Tada-Genji (Minamoto clan), who died an untimely death towards the end of the Heian period.
  474. Built on the shore of Lake Biwa, the hotel has 38 stories and is 130m tall.
  475. Built to be buried in the charcoal directly below is a u-shaped pipe which makes it comparatively easy to control the charcoal by use of metal chop sticks.
  476. Built with stone walls, these rice terraces have as many as 100 steps.
  477. Bujinkan Training Hall
  478. Bujo-ji Temple
  479. Bujo-ji Temple is a Buddhist temple belonging to the Honzan Shugen Sect located in Hanase Harachi-cho, Sakyo-ku Ward, Kyoto City.
  480. Bujo-ji Temple is a mountain temple situated in Hanase near the northernmost part of Kyoto City.
  481. Bujo-ji Temple is located in Hanase Harachi-cho deep within the Hanase area.
  482. Bujo-ji Temple's Shogo-in branch temple later converted to the Honzan Shugen Sect.
  483. Bujutsuka (martial artists) put on the shows or entertainment performances of swordsmanship to promote bujutsu.
  484. Bukan (Military officers) and Bunkan (Civil officers)
  485. Bukan sokutai (formal court dress for military officers)
  486. Bukan was Kannin who bore swords, specifically an officer at the military organizations such as Efu, Meryo, and Tsuwamonogura, a leading officer of an army, and Junsatsudanjo (a patrolling officer) at Danjodai.
  487. Bukan, Kanzan and Jittoku, Indara
  488. Buke (Samurai Families)
  489. Buke (Samurai family)
  490. Buke (military authority)
  491. Buke (samurai)
  492. Buke Jidai-shi Ron (On Feudal Period) (October 1910)
  493. Buke Kanpaku sei (system of samurai's Kanpaku)
  494. Buke Kojitsu (Military Practices)
  495. Buke Sado (the tea ceremony of samurai family)
  496. Buke Shohatto (code of warrior households).
  497. Buke Shohatto refers to the code by which Edo bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun) governed the territorial lords during the Edo period.
  498. Buke Yashiki
  499. Buke hokonin
  500. Buke hokonin also refers to a wakato (foot-man), chugen (the rank below common soldier), or komono, but these cannot be clearly discerned because their meaning varied by region, clan, or samurai family.
  501. Buke hokonin literally means a person who served a samurai family.
  502. Buke no Toryo
  503. Buke sado is the tea ceremony performed among the samurai families mainly in the Edo period and after.
  504. Buke shohatto (Laws for the Military Houses)
  505. Buke style (samurai style) Murasakino Senke school is considered to have descended from Imasawa school inherited by the family of karo (chief retainer) of the Owari Tokugawa family.
  506. Buke tenso (liaison officers between the imperial court and the military government) was derived from Indenso.
  507. Buke-mono (warrior family story)/Shuten Doji (the leader of a group of bandits that roamed the region around Kyoto), Benkei Monogatari
  508. Buke-zukuri (Common term for the style of samurai houses in the Kamakura period)
  509. Buke-zukuri style (architecture representative of a samurai's residence)
  510. Bukeho
  511. Bukeho refers to a set of codes enforced on samurai society and on the military government during the medieval and the early modern times in Japan.
  512. Bukemachi (residential quarter for a feudal domain's retainers)
  513. Bukeryo (Lands of military families)
  514. Bukeryo was shoryo (individual holdings) of military families during the medieval Japan.
  515. Bukeshisso
  516. Bukeshisso is a term that relates to the Court-Bakufu (the Imperial Court and Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun) relationship between the Muromachi bakufu and the Northern Court in Japan (the court noble government), and the term has the two following meanings:
  517. Bukeshisso of the Muromachi Shogun
  518. Bukeshisso' as a government post
  519. Bukeshisso,' taking the other meaning, indicated the court noble who was in charge of conveying Chiten no kimi's inzen (decree from the retired Emperor) which was the imperial decision by the Northern Court or the emperor's Imperial order at the time of direct imperial rule to the Muromachi bakufu.
  520. Buketenso
  521. Buketenso was one of the job titles within the Imperial Court from Muromachi to the Edo period.
  522. Bukeyaku
  523. Bukeyaku was a general term for taxation imposed by the Kamakura and Muromachi bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun).
  524. Bukeyo-monjo
  525. Bukkake variety cold soba
  526. Bukkake-Udon
  527. Bukkake-Udon in Kurashiki
  528. Bukkake-Udon in Kurashiki has become widely known nationwide since a local Udon noodles shop 'Furuichi' put it on sale as a specialty of Kurashiki.
  529. Bukkake-Udon was a local dish in Kurashiki City since long ago.
  530. Bukkaku-ji Temple
  531. Bukkaku-ji Temple is a temple of the Nichiren-shoshu sect located in Kashihara City, Nara Prefecture.
  532. Bukki (Buddhist flag)
  533. Bukko Kokushi Goroku (Teachings of Bukko Kokushi)
  534. Bukko-ji Temple
  535. Bukko-ji Temple (Shimogyo-ku, Kyoto City), 390 branch temples
  536. Bukko-ji Temple (Tendo City, Yamagata Prefecture)
  537. Bukko-ji Temple in its heyday and Takada Senju-ji Temple were far more powerful than Hongan-ji Temple at the time.
  538. Bukko-ji Temple is a Jodo shin shu (True Pure Land Sect Buddhism) temple located in Shimogyo-ku Ward, Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture.
  539. Bukko-ji Temple rapidly went into decline and Hongan-ji Temple rose to prominence instead.
  540. Bukko-ji Temple, Takakura-dori Bukko-ji Sagaru (to the south of Takakura-dori Bukko-ji)
  541. Bukkoin Temple
  542. Bukkoji-dori Street
  543. Bukkyo Sandaishu Tekiyo: a summary of the three great Buddhist sects (in 1889)
  544. Bukkyo Shinshu
  545. Bukkyo Toitsu Ron :On the Unification of Buddhism, the first edition: Outline, the second edition: Principle, the third edition: Budda (from 1901 to 1905)
  546. Bukkyo University
  547. Bukkyo University (Kyoto city)
  548. Bukkyo University (Murasakino Campus, catch a bus from Kitaoji Station to go to Murasakino Campus - Shijo Extension Center, Shijo Station);
  549. Bukkyo University - around Senbon-dori Street (does not face Kitaoji-dori Street)
  550. Bukkyo University Graduate School of Literature
  551. Bukkyo University Los Angeles Extension
  552. Bukkyo University Shijo Extension Center
  553. Bukkyo University, a private institution established by the Jodo Sect, is located in Kita-ku, Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture.
  554. Bukkyo University, around Senbon-dori Street
  555. Bukkyo setsuwashu (Collected Buddhist Setsuwa Tales)
  556. Buku (things, especially rice, served for the family Buddhist altar)
  557. Buku is not necessary if it was served at the morning gongyo.
  558. Bullet train plan
  559. Bullets were sliced in two every time they were shot, and the blade didn't have a nicked edge at all.
  560. Bullfighting tradition (May 22, 1978; Nagaoka, Ojiya, and Uonuma Cities; Nijumurago Ushi no Tsunotsuki Shuzoku Hozonkai [Association for the Preservation of Bullfighting in Nijumurago])
  561. Bullions and ingot currencies which came from other regions were used as currencies.
  562. Bumai (Bunomai) Dance
  563. Bumai (Bunomai) Dance is a valiant dance performed with a sword or a pike.
  564. Bumper harvest in the final years of the Kyoho era => Reduced price of rice
  565. Bun o, Seijo-in Daijakuni Daizenshi, the daughter of Emperor Reigen
  566. Bun-an February 5, 1444 - July 28, 1449
  567. Bun-no-Taibu (FUNYA no Miyatamaro)
  568. Bunan no Koji Sodo (Bunan-era Koji Dispute)
  569. Bunbo Seikyo or Bunbo Seigan are synonyms for Bunbo shumi.
  570. Bunbo shumi (a culture centered on libraries)
  571. Bunbu Ichido
  572. Bunbu ichido (literally 'the single path of the cultural and martial arts') means that both scholarship and martial arts (sports) are essentially the same, unlike bunbu ryodo (the dual path of the cultural and martial arts).
  573. Buncheong ware
  574. Bunchi Seiji
  575. Bunchi built a thatched hut (Ensho-ji Temple) at Shugakuin Imperial Villa in 1641 but she wished to leave Kyoto, and moved to Eigen-ji Temple in Omi Province in May of 1645 before building a thatched hut in Hashima-mura (now in Nara City, Nara Prefecture), Soekami-gun, Yamato Province in 1656 where she retired.
  576. Bunchi seiji (civilian government) refers to a form of the governance practiced from the fourth shogun Ietsuna TOKUGAWA to the seventh Ietsugu TOKUGAWA.
  577. Bunchi, Shinnyo Kaiin Daitsu Daishi, the daughter of Emperor Gomizunoo
  578. Bunchi-Jo (Princess Bunchi)
  579. Bunchi-ha Faction
  580. Bunchi: August 14, 1185 - April 11, 1190
  581. Bunchin KATSURA uses computer-generated mechanic sounds, a variant of hamemono.
  582. Buncho (June 1908, "Osaka asahi"/1910, included in "Shihen" published by Shunyodo)
  583. Buncho TANI
  584. Buncho TANI (October 15, 1763 - January 6, 1841) was a Japanese painter who lived during the late Edo period.
  585. Buncho TANI: "Koyo Tansho-zu" (The paintings of scenic spots, made during the break of his public service)
  586. Buncho knew that Kazan had great potential; not only did he teach him the painting techniques but his works also served as the role models of literati painting for Kazan.
  587. Buncho was a generous person, and when his disciple asked for his seal, he approved the use of his signature and seal even if it was not his painting.
  588. Buncho was considered as one of Sampuku-tsui (triplicity) of Shitaya with Bosai KAMEDA and Hoitsu SAKAI and enjoyed his life, but he vigorously painted to the last breath.
  589. Buncho, who was raised in such a literary family, had literary talent and liked waka (Japanese poetry), Chinese poetry, and comic waka.
  590. Bunchu: November 7, 1372 ? July 4, 1375
  591. Bundan-Shomakyo' (The Tell-Tale Mirror: An Expose of the Literary World), a gossip story written under anonymous name was circulated around, which was later developed into a legal dispute.
  592. Bundayu (FUNYA no Miyatamaro)
  593. Bundled Senko
  594. Bundled Senko means Senko bundled usually with paper.
  595. Bundled straw
  596. Bundo Shunkai
  597. Bunei (January 26, 1274) - April 25, 1275
  598. Bunei February 28, 1264 - (January 16, 1274)
  599. Bunei Seikan
  600. Bunei Tsunoda, who was a famous scholar for female names, argued against this as follows:
  601. Bunei War : 1274, Koan War : 1281.
  602. Bunei no Eki
  603. Bunei' was his azana (nickname).
  604. Bunei, who was considered to have taken the Toyotomi side, was ousted from Nanzen-ji Temple, leaving Tentokuin, his residence, temporarily abandoned completely.
  605. Bunei-seikan (1568 - May 16, 1621) was a priest of the Rinzai sect from the Azuchi-momoyama to early Edo periods.
  606. Bunga KATSURA (IV) discovered classical routines.
  607. Bunga KATSURA (the Fourth)
  608. Bungaku emaki (Illustrated handscroll of literature)
  609. Bungakuhyoron (March 1909, Shunyodo)
  610. Bungakuron (May 1907, Okurashoten, Hattorishoten)
  611. Bungei Seminario Hall
  612. Bungei no Sato (a cultural facility and park)
  613. Bungo Nasu (literally, Nasu of Bungo Province).
  614. Bungo Nyudo SUGI advocated that they seize the opportunity they had been given and travel by ship to Amagasaki City, where they could launch a surprise attack against the army at Hachiman and fight one great battle where all would be decided.
  615. Bungo Nyudo SUGI, on the other hand, argued that the Shogun was already trying to destroy the Ouchi family, and thus advocated armed resistance.
  616. Bungo Province
  617. Bungo Province: Domains of Kitsuki, Hiji, Funai, Saiki, Usuki, Oka and Mori
  618. Bungo no kami (governor of Bungo Province).
  619. Bungobe and Genpachi came back and grieved for the loss of Fusahachi and his wife as well as of Daihachi, but Chu-dai, who happened to stay at that hatago, brought Daihachi back to life with his juho (magic).
  620. Bungobun (sentences written in a literary style) used for written sentences regardless of spoken language used for daily life was a convenient nation-wide format used to overcome difficulties in communicating with dialects.
  621. Bungoono City, Oita Prefecture, Heian period, Historic Sites
  622. Bungoono City, Oita Prefecture, at the end of the Heian period
  623. Bungoono City, Oita Prefecture, from the Heian period to the Kamakura period
  624. Bungotakada City, Oita Prefecture, from the Heian period to the Kamakura period, Historic Sites
  625. Bunichiro NODA
  626. Bunichiro NODA (April 12, 1872 - March 9, 1960) was a judge and statesman who was born in Miyoshi-cho (later Miyoshi City), Hiroshima Prefecture.
  627. Bunin (appointment)
  628. Bunin (appointment) is to grant government officials a government post or Ikai (Court rank).
  629. Bunin or Fujin (consort of the emperor or one's wife)
  630. Bunin or Fujin (the title of spouse before the titles above were made)
  631. Bunin was considered as a benefit brought by an appointer, and therefore, the person who was appointed was expected to give the appointer jogo (ninkan) (recruiting officials for court works and spending the money they paid for the post for the work expenses) or rewards as a manner.
  632. Buninjo (appointment letter)
  633. Buninjo (appointment letter) is a generic term of documents issued by an appointer when a specific person is appointed to a governmental post, Ikai (Court rank), and various posts.
  634. Bunji III and Bunji IV existed in both the Kamigata and Kanto regions.
  635. Bunji Imperial Sanction
  636. Bunji Imperial Sanction was the imperial sanction in Japan to permit placement and appointment and dismissal of shugo (military governor) and jitoshiki (manager and lord of manor) in various districts given to MINAMOTO no Yoritomo by the Imperial Court on December 28, 1185.
  637. Bunji X
  638. Bunjin (Literati in China)
  639. Bunjin enjoyed various privileges and had no trouble making a living.
  640. Bunjin hyogu' or 'fukuro hyogu'・・・the style which omits some parts of 'yamato hyogu' such as 'ten' (the top section), 'chi' (the bottom) and 'futai' (a pair of strips of cloths or paper hanging from the top) and extends the top and bottom of 'cyumawashi' (the center part of kakejiku on which a painting or calligraphy is displayed).
  641. Bunjin in China enjoyed public entertainments represented by Kinkishoga.
  642. Bunjin in this period were professionals who dealt with archives and political official documents as profession.
  643. Bunjin originally meant people who read books well and spend most of the time in their library and engaged in their hobbies there.
  644. Bunjin showed a severe sense of elegance and vulgarian on these letters and the style of writing, and their sense of beauty was part of the motive power for the development of calligraphic arts.
  645. Bunjinga (literati painting)
  646. Bunjinga was introduced to Japan during the Muromachi period, and flourished from the mid-Edo period.
  647. Bunjingi Style (Literati)
  648. Bunjiro TAKADA
  649. Bunjiro TAKADA (1838 - October 20, 1868), from Edo, Musashi Province, was a member of the Shinsengumi.
  650. Bunjo, Joo-in Daikini Daizenni, an adopted child of Emperor Kokaku (Arisugawa no Miya)
  651. Bunka
  652. Bunka February 11, 1804 - April 22, 1818
  653. Bunka Hall
  654. Bunka Parc Joyo (Joyo Cultural Center)
  655. Bunka Seiji
  656. Bunka Shureishu
  657. Bunka Shureishu is a Chokusen Kanshishu (a collection of Chinese verses compiled by Imperial command) compiled at the command of Emperor Saga in 818 during the early Heian period.
  658. Bunka Shureishu was compiled by a number of people, including FUJIWARA no Fuyutsugu and SUGAWARA no Kiyokimi.
  659. Bunka katte-zukuri decree => The Great Famine of Tenpo
  660. Bunka no Hi (Culture Day), established in 1948
  661. Bunka notation (also called "red notation")
  662. Bunka shureishu (second Imperial kanshi (Chinese poetry) collection)
  663. Bunka-den hall: A treasure hall that stands on the right after passing through the Sammon gate.
  664. Bunka/Bunmei good harvest
  665. Bunkaen Garden
  666. Bunkai Hitsuroku
  667. Bunkakorosha (Person of Cultural Merit) (2004)
  668. Bunkakorosha (Person of Cultural Merits)
  669. Bunkakosei-kaikan Hall Affair
  670. Bunkan sokutai (formal court dress for sovereign and civilian nobles)
  671. Bunkan was the civil servant other than Bukan.
  672. Bunkanshirin (anthology of Chinese poetry)
  673. Bunki February 29, 1501 - February 30, 1504
  674. Bunki, Bodai Shinin Daikanni Daizenshi, the daughter of Emperor Reigen
  675. Bunkintakashimada and Tsunokakushi
  676. Bunko, Kankishinin Daitetsuni Daizenni, an adopted child of Emperor Sakuramachi (Arisugawa no Miya)
  677. Bunko, Kogonshinin Shuzanni Daizenshi, an adopted daughter of Tadahiro KONOE (the former duke)
  678. Bunko-musubi knot
  679. Bunko-musubi knot is a kind of obi-musubi (style of tying obi [sash]) for furisode (kimono with long, trailing sleeves).
  680. Bunkoku
  681. Bunkoku is a term for lordship (chigyo) over one county in the middle ages and was originated from chigyo-koku, which developed into the control of one county by shugo daimyo or kokujin.
  682. Bunkokuho
  683. Bunkokuho is a law established by warlords during the Sengoku period to govern their domains.
  684. Bunkokuho was influenced by Goseibai Shikimoku and Kenmu Shikimoku while its contents reflected the actual conditions of control over one county.
  685. Bunkotsu (bury ashes in separate places)
  686. Bunkotsuto (a pagoda to place some of one's ashes separately): 4200, Hibari, Imizu City, Toyama Prefecture (next to Imizu City Shakaifukushi-kaikan [welfare hall]).
  687. Bunkyo Kyoju (how to give lectures)
  688. Bunkyo-hifuron
  689. Bunkyo-hifuron Contents
  690. Bunkyo-hifuron was a written literary theory compiled in the early Heian period, in which theories to create prose and poetry were collected through the period of the Six Dynasties to the Tang dynasty of China.
  691. Bunkyu
  692. Bunkyu Eiho coin
  693. Bunkyu Eiho coin was a coin circulated at the end of the Edo period.
  694. Bunkyu Eiho was minted in zeniza in Higashi-Daiku-machi, Fukagawa, Edo under the control of gin-za in March 1863, and also in zeniza in Masaki and Kosuge under the control of kin-za in January 1864.
  695. Bunkyu Reform
  696. Bunkyu-eiho coin: 1.5 ri
  697. Bunkyu-eiho coin: 15 - 16 mon
  698. Bunkyu-eiho shimonsen coin: 8 mon
  699. Bunmei (Japan) March 28, 1469 - July 20, 1487
  700. Bunmeido Shinjuku Inc., which is known as a brand of castella sponge cake and Japanese confectionery, produced a TV commercial in which the following catch phrase was broadcast with a lilting tune: 'Our castella is No. 1, our telephone number is two, let's stop at 3 p.m. for a snack (produced by Bunmeido).'
  701. Bunmeido intended that its catch phrase would help consumers remember the telephone number of the store.
  702. Bunmeiron no gairyaku (An Outline of a Theory of Civilization)
  703. Bunmeiron no gairyaku (An Outline of a Theory of Civilization) is a book written by Yukichi FUKUZAWA.
  704. Bunna September 27, 1352 - March 28, 1356
  705. Bunna keishu ni (文和慶集尼) (Naomasa's mother)
  706. Bunnoshin TAMAKI (the uncle of Shoin YOSHIDA), the school master of Shokason Juku, committed suicide by disembowelment feeling guilty about his private school student, MEBARA's involvement in the conspiracy.
  707. Buno April 13, 1260 - February 20, 1261
  708. Bunpitsu (literature)
  709. Bunpo February 3, 1317 - (February 26, 1318)
  710. Bunpo, the Nakaraibon line
  711. Bunpo: February 26, 1318-April 28, 1319
  712. Bunraku (Japanese puppet theater)
  713. Bunraku (Japanese puppet theater): Monzaemon CHIKAMATSU, Gidayu TAKEMOTO, and Izumo TAKEDA
  714. Bunraku KATSURA (the eighth)
  715. Bunraku Kyokai was newly established, mainly operated by Osaka Prefecture and Osaka City and sponsored by the Ministry of Education, Science, Sports and Culture (currently Ministry of Education, Culture, Sports, Science and Technology) and Japan Broadcasting Corporation, so the bunraku world was reintegrated and set to restart.
  716. Bunraku and Kabuki, "Ashiya-doman Ouchikagami" (also known as "Kuzu no Ha" (Arrowroot Leaves))
  717. Bunraku is performed by men.
  718. Bunraku puppet
  719. Bunraku puppets have different 'kashira' according to their age, status and personality as well as their gender, as follows:
  720. Bunraku-za was brought under the control of Shochiku in 1909, and Shochiku started to give performances of bunraku.
  721. Bunrei (Branch Shrine for a Deity)
  722. Bunrei KATO
  723. Bunrei KATO (1706 - April 17, 1782) was a Japanese painter in the middle of the Edo period.
  724. Bunrei and Rokkoku TANI, the father of Buncho TANI, had known each other, therefore Bunrei became the master in Buncho's boyhood and conveyed the Kano School.
  725. Bunrei liked painting since childhood and studied brushwork of the Kano School under the painters in Kano of Kobiki-cho, (first Tsunenobu KANO, later Chikanobu KANO) while training the martial art.
  726. Bunrei was from such a family of pedigree that he was described in 'Kansei Choshu Shokafu' (genealogies of vassals in Edo bakufu).
  727. Bunri-ha Kenchikukai (the Secession school of architects)
  728. Bunrin also accepted a lot of pupils and among them Bairei KONO became the successor.
  729. Bunrin also drew a portrait of Toyohiko.
  730. Bunroku December 8, 1592 - October 27, 1596
  731. Bunroku-Keicho War
  732. Bunroku-Keicho War (1592 ? 1598)
  733. Bunrokusekishu Chogin: These Chogin were ordered by Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI in 1593 as a present for each territorial Daimyo at the Bunroku War.
  734. Bunryaku November 5, 1234 - September 19, 1235
  735. Bunryu NISHIKI
  736. Buns stuffed with azuki-bean paste named after Miroku-ishi Stone are being sold as souvenir.
  737. Buns stuffed with fillings are called bao zi.
  738. Bunsei
  739. Bunsei (Wen Zheng), 'Cranes'
  740. Bunsei Chogin (June 1820, 844 t, 36%)
  741. Bunsei Chogin Bunsei Mameitagin (June 1820, 36%)
  742. Bunsei koban (July 1819, 11,043,360 ryo, 3.5 monme, 56.4%)
  743. Bunsei koban Bunsei ichibuban (July 1819, 0.875 monme, 56.4%)
  744. Bunsen, Daijishinin Jozanni Daizenshi, a daughter of Saneyasu YAMAMOTO (the former viscount), Jozan
  745. Bunsha is also called Reisha, which shows an aspect of the Yumiire ceremony.
  746. Bunshi I became very popular with 'On the Ferry Boat' and other routines.
  747. Bunshi KATSURA (the fifth) (then Kobunshi KATSURA)
  748. Bunshi NANBO subsequently named Togo's art of swordsmanship 'Jigen School.'
  749. Bunshi NANPO
  750. Bunshi NANPO (1555 - October 25, 1620) was a priest of the Rinzai Sect from the Azuchi-Momoyama period to the early Edo period.
  751. Bunshi-Geki
  752. Bunshi-ten became the mainstream way of reading the Four Books of Confucianism in the early-modern times.
  753. Bunshichi (servant of Omiya, tortoise shell warehouse merchant in hakugin-cho)
  754. Bunshichi Mottoi was created by Encho Sanyutei, and is one of human-interest stories among rakugo (traditional comic story telling).
  755. Bunshichi gingerly came back to his master, and presented the money which was given by Chobei.
  756. Bunshichi's Mottoi
  757. Bunshin(alter ego)' Mizuma Art Gallery (Tokyo)
  758. Bunsho Coup
  759. Bunsho February 28, 1466 - March 5, 1467
  760. Bunsho February 30, 1504 - August 23, 1521
  761. Bunshu, Saishoshinin Daichini Daizenni, an adopted child of Emperor Komei (Fushimi no miya)
  762. Bunso-ji Temple(文相寺)
  763. Bunta SUGAWARA delivers the memorial address.
  764. Buntanzuke (Zabonzuke)
  765. Bunya ANMA (messasu Bunya) and Daiba no Nisa, whose personalities and backgrounds have completely different, are the leading characters.
  766. Bunya doll in Yamanokuchi
  767. Bunya's older sister, Okiku, Jubei's wife, Oshizu, latterly keisei Kokin : Kikugoro ONOE Ⅳ
  768. Bunya's younger sister, Oichi : Kikugoro ONOE Ⅴ
  769. Bunya-bushi is one of the old joruri works.
  770. Bunya/Nisa : Kikugoro ONOE Ⅵ, Kanzaburo NAKAMURA XVII and others
  771. Bunyu NANJO
  772. Bunyu NANJO (July 1, 1849 - November 9, 1927) was a Japanese Buddhist scholar and religionist who was active during the time from the Meiji period to the Taisho period.
  773. Bunzaburo was recognized for his skill and competence by Utaemon NAKAMURA (the third), who was said to be a great actor and enjoyed high popularity at the time, and was permitted to use the name Baisen, and after that, he called the 1st Iemoto (the head family of a school) Baisen SHINOZUKA himself.
  774. Bunze (official of Imperial Table Office) and Tenzen (assistant director of Imperial Table Office) existed only in Naizen no tsukasa (Imperial Table Office).
  775. Bunzo OTSUKI
  776. Bunzo OTSUKI (September 25, 1942 -) is a Noh actor of the Kanze school of shite-kata (lead actors).
  777. Bunzo UTSUMI was a stubborn man.
  778. Burabura
  779. Burakuin: located west of Chodoin, it was used to hold the Sechie event (official events of the Imperial Palace) or to welcome delegates from overseas.
  780. Burdened with the debts of the Morioka Domain, Mohei was a victim of the inerrancy of government officials.
  781. Burdock (gobo)
  782. Bureau
  783. Bureau Manager
  784. Bureau of Shrines (Jinja kyoku)
  785. Bureau of Shrines and Temples
  786. Bureau of Shrines and Temples was one of the bureaus of the Meiji government.
  787. Bureaucracy
  788. Bureaucratic system in Japan
  789. Bureaucrats belonging to the above-mentioned government organizations were appointed to government posts and ranks.
  790. Bureiuchi, which was based on the relationship between a lord and his vassals, was regarded as conducting a lord's punishment right to his vassals.
  791. Buri
  792. Buri (adult yellowtail), Suzuki (sea perch), Bora (striped mullet), etc., are famous as Shusseuo.
  793. Buri Daikon (fatty yellowtail head simmered with daikon radish)
  794. Buri daikon is a dish in which ara (discarded portions) of buri is broiled in soy sauce with daikon.
  795. Buri-no-yakimono (roasted yellowtail)
  796. Buri-no-yakimono has been eaten to pray for promotion because yellowtail is a Shusseuo (fish that promotes life as it grows larger).
  797. Burial Facilities
  798. Burial Facility
  799. Burial Goods
  800. Burial Ground: Rengeozan Myosen-ji Temple in Abutsubo, Sado City, Niigata Prefecture.
  801. Burial Ground: The Nodayama Graveyard in Noda-cho, Kanazawa City, Ishikawa Prefecture and Hoen-ji Temple in Takara-machi, Kanazawa City
  802. Burial Items: Unknown (due to grave robbing in the early years of the Meiji period)
  803. Burial Mound No. 1 (Ichinooka-kofun Tumulus) in particular is a round barrow with the diameter of 44 m.
  804. Burial Mound for Head "Dai-Nanko Kubi-zuka"
  805. Burial facilities
  806. Burial facilities and burial goods
  807. Burial goods
  808. Burial goods including Chokuto (straight sword), Tosu (small knife) and Dokan (Copper earring) were excavated from the stone chamber.
  809. Burial ground of Tochi no Himemiko
  810. Burial mound of Emperor Keiko
  811. Burial mound of Emperor Suijin
  812. Burial mound: Daisho-ji Temple in Ushikubo-cho, Toyokawa City, Aichi Prefecture (Do-zuka [trunk tomb]) (next to the grave of Tokiie ISSHIKI).
  813. Burial mounds had already been constructed in the Yayoi period mainly in Western Japan, and from around the later third century, what is called zenpo-koen-fun -- a large-scale tomb peculiar to Japan -- began to be constructed mainly in the Yamato Basin.
  814. Burial place
  815. Burial place : Korin-an, Daitoku-ji Temple in Murasakino, Kita Ward, Kyoto City Kyoto Prefecture.
  816. Burial place: Tokugen-in, Kiyotaki-ji Temple, Reitsu-zan (Kiyotaki, Maibara City, Shiga Prefecture)
  817. Burial site
  818. Burial sites for him are found in the Kyogoku clan's family temple, Tokugen-in Temple, located in Kiyotaki, Maibara City, Shiga Prefecture, and in the Shoraku-ji Temple in the town of Kora, Shiga Prefecture.
  819. Burial sites were often located on the top of mountains or within the precincts of Shinto shrines, which were considered sacred, and a rock chamber was built under or on the ground and covered with soil.
  820. Burial spot:
  821. Burial spot: Details unknown because of no investigation made.
  822. Burial spot: Not yet investigated
  823. Burial spot: Unknown (not researched for the Imperial Household Agency's analogical identification)
  824. Burial spot: Unknown because of the flattened site
  825. Burials other than cremation are not prohibited, but except for those residents living in areas in which the custom of such a burial still remains, undertaking other ways of burial is costly and not readily available.
  826. Buried Cultural Properties
  827. Buried Spot: Not yet investigated
  828. Buried almost entirely in the ground, they are believed to appease the earthquakes.
  829. Buried at the Koishikawa muryo-in Shrine.
  830. Buried cultural properties are cultural properties (cultural heritages) that are found under the ground.
  831. Buried cultural properties, unlike other cultural properties, are cultural properties that exist in such a state that they're buried underground.
  832. Buried cultural property
  833. Buried in Seiko-ji Temple in Matsusaka City, Ise Province.
  834. Buried in the Joho-ji Temple by Taiga.
  835. Buried person
  836. Buried person: Unknown
  837. Buried person: Unknown (Omiwa-jinja Shrine takes it as Toyosuki iribime no mikoto's tomb).
  838. Buried person: Unknown (the Imperial Household Agency identifies it as Empress Jingu)
  839. Burn 'No. 4,' and remember the smell and sound of it's incense.
  840. Burn Akikaze, and remember its incense.
  841. Burn powder incense of shikimi (Japanese star anis) for the Buddha as well as in the world.'
  842. Burned down on August 29, Showa 14 (1939), when a wildfire jumped onto it.
  843. Burning Incense
  844. Burning incense
  845. Burning of Negoro, Kokawa and Saiga
  846. Burning together is completed by heating up until smoke starts rising slightly and the Japanese paper is burnt brown.
  847. Burnt down of castle tower and Honmaru
  848. Burnt pine ink (seiboku)
  849. Bursting Euphonic Changes
  850. Burying scriptures was one of the sazen koi (good deeds in Buddhist terms), and the practice of building a kyozuka site was called maikyo, which was considered kuyo (a memorial service for the dead).
  851. Buryo Togen-zu (1923)
  852. Bus
  853. Bus Fare and Operation Diagram
  854. Bus Service (Shin-Hosono bus stop)
  855. Bus Stop
  856. Bus Stop 1 (Kyoto City Bus)
  857. Bus Stop 2 (Kyoto City Bus)
  858. Bus Stop 3 (Kyoto City Bus)
  859. Bus Stop 4 (Keihan Kyoto Kotsu)
  860. Bus boarding station
  861. Bus boarding stations
  862. Bus company
  863. Bus fare can be paid through the following means:
  864. Bus line is not installed.
  865. Bus locations
  866. Bus operated by Nara Kotsu Bus Lines Co., Ltd from Shimoichiguchi Station on the Kintetsu Yoshino Line.
  867. Bus operated by the TANGO KAIRIKU KOTSU Co., Ltd. from Amino Station of the Kitakinki Tango Railway
  868. Bus operated by the TANGO KAIRIKU KOTSU Co., Ltd. from Miyazu Station of the Kitakinki Tango Railway
  869. Bus route
  870. Bus routes
  871. Bus service
  872. Bus service is available from Nissei Chuo Station of Nose Electric Railway Co., Ltd. and Sonobe Station of the JR Sanin Main Line.
  873. Bus services
  874. Bus services are available for the following routes:
  875. Bus services are frequently operated from Keihan Chushojima Station.
  876. Bus services are mainly operated by Keihan Uji Bus Co., Ltd. and Keihan City Bus from Keihan Yodo Station to Keihan Uji Station (Keihan) via Kumiyama-cho town office and Kintetsu Okubo.
  877. Bus services are operated by Keihan Bus Co., Ltd.
  878. Bus services are operated from Yodo Station and Chushojima Station on the Keihan Electric Railway, and from Okubo Station on the Kintetsu Kyoto Line (Kyoto Prefecture).
  879. Bus services are sub-contracted to Kyotan Taxi.
  880. Bus stations and stops
  881. Bus stop
  882. Bus stop 1
  883. Bus stop 2
  884. Bus stop 3
  885. Bus stop No. 1
  886. Bus stop No. 10
  887. Bus stop No. 11
  888. Bus stop No. 12
  889. Bus stop No. 13
  890. Bus stop No. 2
  891. Bus stop No. 3
  892. Bus stop No. 4
  893. Bus stop No. 5
  894. Bus stop No. 6
  895. Bus stop No. 7
  896. Bus stop No. 8
  897. Bus stop No. 9
  898. Bus stop No.1
  899. Bus stop name: Fukuchiyama Station
  900. Bus stop name: Fukuchiyama-ekimae
  901. Bus stop: 'Suzu,' of Tankai Bus
  902. Bus stop: Miyamaki-eki-mae/Futamata (along National Route 24)
  903. Bus stops
  904. Bus stops are indicated in bold.
  905. Bus stops are located at the crossing between Marutamachi-dori Street and Kawabata-dori Street, with a different name given for each stop of the Kyoto Municipal Transportation Bureau and Kyoto Bus Co., Ltd.
  906. Bus terminal in front of Kyoto Station
  907. Bus terminals are located on both the Oteguchi and Higashiguchi sides.
  908. Bus terminals in the Iwakura area
  909. Bus without route number -- bound for Takano Shako depot
  910. Bus: A direct bus service is available from Osaka and, in addition, some inns have a courtesy car service to Keihanshin (Osaka, Kyoto and Kobe) area.
  911. Bus: Take the Kyoto City Bus to Chion-in-mae Bus Stop or take the Keihan Bus to Jingudo Bus Stop and walk for 7-8 minutes.
  912. Bus: Take the Nara Kotsu Bus to Furuichiba Mikumari-jinja Mae.
  913. Bus: Use Nara Kotsu Bus and get off at "Raiko-ji Temple" bus stop.
  914. Bus: about a twenty-minute ride from JR Kameoka Station by Keihan Kyoto Kotsu bus (public transport)
  915. Busan Wakan existed until the invasion of Korea by Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI in 1592, and was the one where Japanese had resided for the longest period among others in Sanpo Wakan.
  916. Busani or military officer without post (civil officer was under the control of Saniryo which was the office controlling Sani [courtier without post]).
  917. Buses
  918. Buses (South line No.2 and Special South line No.2) arrive at and leave the east exit of JR Nagaokakyo Station from and for the west exit of Kintetsu Takeda Station.
  919. Buses (night bus) between the city and Tokyo (Shinjuku or Shibuya)
  920. Buses and rental bicycles
  921. Buses are available for some of the above-mentioned routes.
  922. Buses bound for Bunsui Station via Nakanoshima/Koya
  923. Buses bound for Bunsui Station via Nakanoshima/Yokono
  924. Buses bound for Bunsui Station via Takami Kogyo Danchi/Nakanoshima/Yokono
  925. Buses bound for Chuetsu High School//Kozone/Fukushima/Tsubakizawa via Hoshiba/Niibo
  926. Buses bound for Hachibuse/Suyoshi /Yukyuzan via Hanazono/Nagakura
  927. Buses bound for Higashi-Sanjo Station via Kyudo Wakamiya
  928. Buses bound for Higashi-Sanjo Station via Kyudo Wakamiya/Saiseikai Byoin
  929. Buses bound for Higashi-Sanjo Station via the new National Route
  930. Buses bound for Higashi-Sanjo Station via the new National Route/Poemu
  931. Buses bound for Higashi-Sanjo Station via the new National Route/Poemu/Saiseikai Byoin (Saiseikai Sanjo Hospital)
  932. Buses bound for Horigane/Kozone via Kawasaki
  933. Buses bound for Imamachi 5-chome via Nakanoshima
  934. Buses bound for Izumozaki-shako Depot starting from the No. 2 stop and those starting from the No. 7 and No. 8 stops are available for passengers bound for Riverside Senshu.
  935. Buses bound for Izumozaki-shako Depot via Ote Ohashi/Nagaoka Red Cross Hospital
  936. Buses bound for Kaki via Takamachi/Nagaoka Onsen (hot spring)
  937. Buses bound for Kami-Gejo/Takiya/Muikaichi
  938. Buses bound for Kaya Steam Locomotive Square
  939. Buses bound for Koyo Danchi (residential complex) via Nakajima
  940. Buses bound for Koyo Danchi via Tachikawa General Hospital/Aramachi/Kita-Nagaoka shako Depot/Niigata Psychiatric Center
  941. Buses bound for Mineyama Station and Kyoto Kyoei Gakuen Junior and Senior High School (Fukuchiyama City) (via Fukuchiyama Station)
  942. Buses bound for Miyamoto (Miyamoto 2-chome/Miyamoto-Shinpo)/Ozumi (Haige-Iriguchi)/Ozumi Mishimadani/Tashiro via Sekihara
  943. Buses bound for Miyauchi Honcho via City Hall
  944. Buses bound for Miyauchi Station via Doai/Hizume
  945. Buses bound for Miyauchi/Muramatsu
  946. Buses bound for Miyazu Station and Kasamatsu Cable-shita (Kono Shrine and Ichinomiya-sanbashi-mae) via Iwataki-guchi Station
  947. Buses bound for Nagamine-Danchi/Yuyu Kenkomura (hospital)/Gidai/New-Town Center/Rekishi Hakubutsukan via Ote Ohashi/Choseibashi/Kibogaoka
  948. Buses bound for Nagaoka Chuo General Hospital/Otoyoshi/Urase/Kami-Mitsuke Shako Depot/Mitsuke Station
  949. Buses bound for Nanbu Kogyo Danchi (industrial park)/Maekawa/Driving License Center via City Hall
  950. Buses bound for New-Town/Echigo Kyuryo Koen (Echigo Hillside Park) via Sekihara
  951. Buses bound for Niigata Psychiatric Center/Ecotopia Kotobuki via Tachikawa General Hospital/Aramachi
  952. Buses bound for Niigata Psychiatric Center/Kita-Nagaoka Shako Depot/Nagaoka Station via Nakajima/Koyo Danchi
  953. Buses bound for Nishi-Maizuru Station via Kitaariji (Ashiginu Okumo no Sato (a facility operated by Kyoto Prefecture with a restaurant, historic museum and hotel))
  954. Buses bound for Oe Yama-no-ie (outdoor recreational facilities with restaurant and lodges) via Oe Kokomae Station and Kitaariji (Ashiginu Okumo no Sato)
  955. Buses bound for Oguni-shako Depot via Kawahigashi
  956. Buses bound for Oguni-shako Depot via Kawanishi
  957. Buses bound for Ojiya Interchange via Kyudo Miyauchi/Kami-Gejo
  958. Buses bound for Ojiya Interchange/Ojiya Honmachi via the new National Route
  959. Buses bound for Oyazawa via Saizu
  960. Buses bound for Rengeji (Osugi-koen Park) via Chosei-bashi/Fukudo/Wakinomachi/Sakashidani/Chuei
  961. Buses bound for Shironosato, Shibamoto, Driver's License Center (south 2 route only), Hizume-guchi, Koganomori, Koga, Kokudo Akaike, Takeda Station (Kyoto Prefecture) West exit
  962. Buses bound for Shironosato, Shibamoto, Ochiaibashi, Tomooka, Ichimonbashi, Akane, Imazato, Hishikawa (Muko City), Shimo-kuze (Minami Ward, Kyoto City), Naka-kuze (Minami Ward, Kyoto City), JR Mukomachi Station, Hankyu Higashi-muko Station (both are in Muko City)
  963. Buses bound for Takaramachi via Tachikawa General Hospital/Ishiuchi/Aramachi Shogakko (Aramachi Elementary School)-mae/Zao
  964. Buses bound for Ura/Raikoji (Koshiji Chugakko (Koshiji Junior high school)) via Iijima
  965. Buses bound for Urase/Kami-Mitsuke Shako Depot/Mitsuke Station via Tachikawa General Hospital/Aramachi
  966. Buses bound for Wakinomachi/Miyazawa via Choseibashi/Fukudo
  967. Buses bound for Wakinomachi/Miyazawa/Yoita via Sekihara (some buses depart from and arrive at Red Cross Hospital)
  968. Buses bound for Yoita via Koshoji/Kawanegawa
  969. Buses bound for Yoita via Mitsugoya/Kitamachi/Kawanegawa
  970. Buses bound for Yoita via Sumonzaki
  971. Buses bound for Yoita/Ojimaya Station via Makishita/Narisawa
  972. Buses bound for Yukyuzan via Yukyuzan-koen (Park)
  973. Buses bound for Yukyuzan/Joganji via Shokuan (Employment Service Agency)
  974. Buses bound for the Head Service Office/Red Cross Hospital/Kenritsu Kindai Bijutsukan (Niigata Prefectural Museum of Modern Art) via Ote Ohashi
  975. Buses bound for the Ojiya Interchange via Koshiji-hashi (bridge)/Iwano/Ikezu/Gohen/Sanbusho
  976. Buses bound for the Rakuhoku sightseeing area, including Kyoto Sangyo University, Kamigamo-jinja Shrine, Kinkaku-ji Temple, Shugakuin (Imperial Villa) and Takano, depart from and arrive at this terminal.
  977. Buses by Kyoto Bus
  978. Buses for Kansai Gaidai University, Hotani and Tenno
  979. Buses for Nariai-ji Temple, the 28th temple of the 33 Temples of Kansai Kannon Pilgrimage, depart from here as well.
  980. Buses have been especially hard hit, and have been forced to discontinue service of some routes or transfer business.
  981. Buses in the city and between the city and the neighboring areas
  982. Buses introduced in 2006 or later have an LCD monitor instead of the previous bus stop name display and fare display where light-emitting diodes were used to show information about routes, bus stops and fares.
  983. Buses of Nagaoka City South Loop Line (Junkan) Bus Service: Inner Loop/Outer Loop
  984. Buses of the Nagaoka City Central Loop Line (Junkan) Bus Service: Inner Loop (Uchi Mawari)/Outer Loop (Soto Mawari)
  985. Buses on regular routes
  986. Buses on routes 201 to 208 circulate along artery roads within the city.
  987. Buses on the general routes by Keihan Bus Rakunan Eigyosho (Rakunan business office) of Keihan Bus (the Keihan City Bus): Bound for Yodo Station
  988. Buses on the major highway bus routes stop here.
  989. Buses operated by Keihan Bus Co., Ltd.
  990. Buses operated by Nara Kotsu Bus Lines Co., Ltd
  991. Buses operated by Tango Kairiku Kotsu Co., Ltd. runs across.
  992. Buses run at intervals of approximately 40 minutes to 1 hour 20 minutes.
  993. Buses under Kyoto City Bus Kujo Office and Nishigamo Office directly go to 'Noriba' (boarding zone) without stopping here.
  994. Buses: Hankyu Bus and Yasaka Bus in addition to bus stops of the Kyoto City Transportation Bureau
  995. Bush dog
  996. Busha (to shoot an arrow while walking)
  997. Busha (歩射)
  998. Busha reveals the aspect of Yumiire as a weapon and a lineage of Kyujutsu which was assumed in actual battle.
  999. Busha, Kachiyumi ('Hosha' is not an official reading) is a term against Kisha and is a style of Yumiire done while walking rather than on horseback.
  1000. Busha, a bow (weapon) was available in ancient times, and was developed as Kisha (to shoot an arrow with riding a horse) alongside the development of horse-riding.

51001 ~ 52000

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