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

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

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  1. Chion-in, which was revived by Shirohata-ha after the Onin War, was admitted as the head temple of Jodo Shu by Emperor Ogimachi in 1575 and given authority to grant or deny vestments to Jodo Shu monks in Japan ('Kiharinji').
  2. Chion-ji Temple
  3. Chion-ji Temple (Miyazu City)
  4. Chion-ji Temple, located in Miyazu City, Kyoto Prefecture, is a temple of the Myoshin-ji School of the Rinzai Sect.
  5. Chionin
  6. Chionin Temple [Rinka-cho, Shinbashidori Yamatooji Higashi-iru 3-chome, Higashiyama Ward, Kyoto City]
  7. Chioninmichi road (road of wisdom)
  8. Chipped stone tool
  9. Chipped stone tool is a stone tool made with smashed stone without giving a polish.
  10. Chipped stone tools changed from small stone tools made just by crushing stones to flake tools using thin flakes and core tools using the center part of a stone, and finally, microlithes came in use.
  11. Chipped stone tools in the Paleolithic era are as follows.
  12. Chipped stone tools were used as hunting tools and sharp-edged tools such as Sekizoku (a flint arrowhead) and scraper.
  13. Chiran
  14. Chiran (aka Jiran in Korean; years of birth and death unknown) was a priest of Hosso sect of Buddhism (Japanese equivalent of the Chinese Faxiang sect or Dharma-character school), who lived in the Nara period.
  15. Chiran, Minami Kyushu City, 1981, buke-machi
  16. Chiran, Minami Kyushu City, Kagoshima Prefecture, buke-machi
  17. Chiran-cho (Minami Kyushu City, Kagoshima Prefecture): Important Preservation District for Groups of Historic Buildings
  18. Chirashi zushi (vinegared rice with thin strips of egg, pieces of raw fish, vegetables and crab meat arranged on top):
  19. Chirashi' is said to have originated from the distraction from tegoto.
  20. Chirashi-zushi
  21. Chirashi-zushi (vinegared rice with thin strips of egg, pieces of raw fish, vegetables and crab meat arranged on top)
  22. Chirashi-zushi is often made at home, and is often served as homemade dish on days of hare and ke (sacred-profane dichotomy) such as rites and festivals.
  23. Chirashi-zushi is sometimes abbreviated to 'chirashi.'
  24. Chirashi-zushi served in today's Edomae-zushi shops features sushi rice with raw items accompanied by the toppings used for nigiri-zushi.
  25. Chirashizushi
  26. Chirashizushi of the Kanto region
  27. Chirashizushi' of western Japan centered on the Kansai area
  28. Chirasizushi is a kind of sushi.
  29. Chirasizushi mixed with ingredients
  30. Chiri-kan: A kind of metallic kanzashi which geisha used as maesashi (front insert).
  31. Chiri-tsubaki, a variety of camellia named for its characteristic of shedding petals one by one, is one of the "Three-famous camellia of Nara", along with nori-koboshi, a kind of camellia with spots which look like glue, found at the Kaisando Hall at Todai-ji Temple, and goshiki-tsubaki, the five-colored camellia of Byakugo-ji Temple.
  32. Chirimen (Crepe Kimono) shall only be used as semiformal garment or casual wear.
  33. Chirimen (a kind of plain woven fabrics)
  34. Chirimen cloth is used mainly for high-grade kimono and furoshiki (wrapping cloth).
  35. Chirimen cloths made of polyester fibers are water-resistant.
  36. Chirimen hada (crepe pattern)
  37. Chirimen-ao-jiso, Viridi-crispa (cultivar)
  38. Chirimen-jiso, f. crispa (Thunb.) Makino
  39. Chirimenjako (small dried fish)
  40. Chirimenjako (small dried fish) is small, young fish, such as type of sardines (anchovy, maiwashi, urume iwashi, shirouo sardine, ikanago), cooked in salted water and dried in the sun.
  41. Chirimenjako is also well known as a food that contains lots of calcium, same as milk.
  42. Chirimenjako is the name for relatively well dried fish in Kansai region.
  43. Chirippu Port (Hokkaido)
  44. Chirizuka-kaio (ghost king of waste)
  45. Chirizuka-kaio (ghost king of waste) is a type of Japanese yokai (specter).
  46. Chirori
  47. Chirori is a slender metal container used for warming sake.
  48. Chirori was made of copper or tin in the past and in recent years there are chirori made of aluminum.
  49. Chiruhanano nakunushitomaru mononaraba wareuguisuni otoramashiyaha' (If a song of bird can stem the falling of flowers, my voice is not inferior to that of a bush warbler).
  50. Chiryochi' means completely exerting 'ryochi,' and it is believed that as long as people follow 'ryochi,' their behavior remains good.
  51. Chiryu's Dashi Bunraku puppet theater and karakuri mechanized puppets (March 29, 1990)
  52. Chiryu-jinja Shrine (Chiryu City, Aichi Prefecture)
  53. Chise (Hokkaido Ainu)
  54. Chisen Kanshoshiki Teien Garden
  55. Chisha Daishi Zhi-yi (538 - 597): Third founder of Tendai Sect.
  56. Chishaku-in Temple
  57. Chishaku-in Temple Garden
  58. Chishaku-in Temple was constructed as a sub-temple of Daidenpo-in Temple during the Northern and Southern Court Period by a monk named Shinkenbo Chosei and served as an academic temple on Mt. Negoro.
  59. Chishaku-in Temple was further expanded in 1615, the time of third-generation head priest Tadatake INA, when the Toyotomi clan was deposed and the temple was granted the neighboring Zen temple Shoun-ji that was previously connected to the Toyotomi family.
  60. Chishaku-in Temple was originally a sub-temple (a temple that stands within the grounds of another temple) of Negorosan Daidenpo-in Temple in Kii Province (present day Iwade City, Wakayama Prefecture).
  61. Chishaku-in Temple, located in Higashiyama Ward, Kyoto City, is the headquarters of the Chizan school of the Shingon Sect.
  62. Chishakuin
  63. Chishakuin Temple
  64. Chishakuin Temple - Grand head temple of the Shingon sect Chisan-ha (真言宗智山派総本山)
  65. Chishiki no Okami means the god who caught up with Izanagi at Yomotsu Hirasaka.
  66. Chishiki-no-mori (Forest of Knowledge) Town Library
  67. Chishinkan1(TC1)
  68. Chishinkan2 (TC2)
  69. Chishinkan3 (TC3)
  70. Chishi…Due to the advanced age.
  71. Chisho Daishi Enchin (814 - 891): Founder of Jimon School of Tendai Sect.
  72. Chisho IMAMURA
  73. Chisho-in Temple
  74. Chishodaishi shigo chokusho (designated as a National Treasure): An imperial rescript of the posthumous conferring of a title onto the priest Enchin, preserved at the Tokyo National Museum.
  75. Chiso
  76. Chiso is a long established firm dealing with Kyo-Yuzen (silk fabrics printed in Kyoto).
  77. Chiso was founded by Sengiriya Yozaemon NISHIMURA.
  78. Chisoku Wash Basin (Tsukubai) - Located on a pathway to the Zorokuan Tea Room.
  79. Chisoku-in Sokushin Zeku Kyoshi (a lay Buddhist of Empty Heart in Chisoku-in Temple)
  80. Chisokuin Kanpakuki: Diary of FUJIWARA no Tadazane (1078 ? 1162), Kanpaku
  81. Chisokuin Sosho
  82. Chisokuin Sosho (year of birth and death unknown) was a Buddhist priest in the Azuchi-Momoyama period.
  83. Chisokuin Sosho was a chief priest of Chisoku-in Temple, a temple of the Soto sect of Zen Buddhism in Kamedani Village, Kume County, Hoki Province (Hokuei-cho, as of now), and worked for the Nanjo clan to serve as a negotiating monk.
  84. Chison
  85. Chison (year of birth unknown-August 23, 672) was a person from the Asuka Period in Japan.
  86. Chison draw his sword and killed his running troops, but he couldn't stop them.
  87. Chison led the experienced troops as the vanguard commander and defended the bridge of Seta.
  88. Chison, the spearhead commander of the Omi side troops, set a trap at the Seta bridge by cutting off in the middle of the bridge by around 9 m, placing long wood boards with ropes to pull when enemy solders walk over so that they would fall off the bridge.
  89. Chisui Memorial Hall
  90. Chitate KIDO in Kyoto and Harukado MURATA in Osaka are named for representatives of anti-Atsutane group.
  91. Chiteiki' (Record of a Pond Pavilion), one of his books develops a criticism about the society and the refined taste of writers and noble men at that time, and therefore, is thought to have been a foundation of literature in a secluded life. (there are a variety of old statements)
  92. Chiten had a right to control those enormous groups of private estates as the head of the Imperial Family.
  93. Chiten let Nyoin inherit a huge number of manor groups, but in fact, In no cho of Nyoin (Nyoin no cho) covered operational management of these manor groups.
  94. Chiten no Kimi
  95. Chiten no Kimi in fact reigned as Emperor.
  96. Chiten no Kimi was also called Chitenka, Chiten, Seimu.
  97. Chiten no Kimi was the word for the retired emperor or emperor who took control of politics as the head of Imperial Family from ancient times to the Medieval period.
  98. Chitoku Hoshi
  99. Chitoku hoshi (? - ?)
  100. Chitoku hoshi (the Buddhist priest Chitoku) was Onmyoji (a Yin yang master) around the reign of Emperor Ichijo in the Heian period.
  101. Chitoku hoshi is said to have become a pupil of ABE no Seimei, saying that all he could do was use Shiki gami, and that it was absolutely impossible for him to conceal other people's tools.
  102. Chiton Ju-ho
  103. Chitose bon (a box-shaped tray used for Chitose-style tea service in Japanese tea ceremony)
  104. Chitoseame (a long stick of red and white candy sold at children's festivals)
  105. Chitoseame is contained in the chitoseame-bukuro (bag) on which lucky symbols of cranes and turtles, and shochikubai (pine, bamboo and plum trees) are printed.
  106. Chitoseame varies in the shape and colors according to regions.
  107. Chitsu
  108. Chitsu (years of birth and death unknown) was a priest of Hosso sect of Buddhism (Japanese equivalent of the Chinese Faxiang sect or Dharma-character school), who lived in the Asuka period.
  109. Chitsuroku was a collective name for two stipends, Karoku which was paid to nobles and feudal lords in hereditary and Shotenroku which was paid to people who rendered distinguished services for the Meiji Restoration.
  110. Chitsuroku-shobun (Abolition Measure of Hereditary Stipend)
  111. Chitsuroku-shobun (the Abolition Measure of Hereditary Stipend) was implemented in stages to abolish karoku (hereditary stipend).
  112. Chitsuroku-shobun was a policy of complete abolition of hereditary stipend implemented by the Meiji government in 1876.
  113. Chiun
  114. Chiun (date of birth unknown - June 22, 1448) was a renga poet in the middle of Muromachi era.
  115. Chiun first participated in "Eikyogonen kitanosha ichinichiichimankurenga" (10,000 poems a day at Kitano Tenman-gu in 1433) (永享五年北野社一日一万句連歌) in 1433, and then participated in many poem parties.
  116. Chivalrous outlaw stories
  117. Chiyo
  118. Chiyo MAEDA.
  119. Chiyo NAKAYAMA wrote in "Nihon Fujin Yososhi" (Japanese Women's Western clothing History):
  120. Chiyo, the legal wife of Tadataka, was a daughter of Toshiie MAEDA, and the matrimonial relation between the Maeda and Hosokawa family was thought as unfavorable by the Tokugawa family.
  121. Chiyobo Inari-jinja Shrine (Kaizu City, Gifu Prefecture): Fushimi and Toyokawa
  122. Chiyoda-cho (the present Kasumigaura City), Ibaraki Prefecture has a tradition of Zuhaku Shonin, who was born of a killed mother in the ground and raised by a ghost mother.
  123. Chiyodagata Maru Warship
  124. Chiyogami (Japanese paper with colored figures)
  125. Chiyogami often refers to square sheets of paper with Japanese traditional crests or patterns, and especially those made of Japanese paper are called "chiyogami."
  126. Chiyogatamaru (Hirosaku MORIMOTO, aground at the Hakodate port in April 1869)
  127. Chiyogimi (Teruhime), Yoshinobu TOKUGAWA's fianc?e, was Empress Dowager Shoken's older sister, and Mikako ICHIJO (adopted daughter of Tadaka, biological daughter of Kinhisa IMADEGAWA), who married Yoshinobu instead of Chiyogimi, was her step-sister.
  128. Chiyohime (千世姫), Chiyohime (千代姫), or Nagahime.
  129. Chiyokawa Interchange
  130. Chiyokawa Station
  131. Chiyokawa Station, as noted above, has ticket gates installed at two places, one manned (on the west side for track Platform 2) and the other unmanned (east side for Platform 1).
  132. Chiyokawa Station, located in Imazu, Chiyokawa-cho of Kameoka City, Kyoto Prefecture, is a stop on San'in Main Line of West Japan Railway Company (JR West).
  133. Chiyoko MATSUDAIRA (lawful wife of Kinyoshi SANJO)
  134. Chiyonomichi-kofun Tumulus
  135. Chiyozuru AZAI (according to a theory, Hisamasa's mother)
  136. Chiyu
  137. Chiyu (years of birth and death unknown) was a priest of Hosso sect of Buddhism (Japanese equivalent of the Chinese Faxiang sect or Dharma-character school), who lived in the Nara period.
  138. Chiyu propagated the Hosso sect in Japan, which was supposedly the third generation transmission of the Japanese Hosso sect.
  139. Chizaka Clan
  140. Chizan Shomyo and Buzan Shomyo (Shingi (new) Shingonshu sect Shomyo):Shomyo of Chizan-ha Buddhists, Shingon-shu sect and that of Buzan-ha Buddhists, Shingon-shu sect were originally derived from the Nakagawa-Daishinryu School.
  141. Chizen-in Temple
  142. Chizo moved to China to learn the San-lun Teachings and lived in the Horyu-ji Temple after he came back.
  143. Chizu kaido.
  144. Chizu-shuku on the old Inaba-kaido Road (Chizu-cho, Yazu-gun, Tottori Prefecture)
  145. Chizuko MIFUNE
  146. Chizuko MIFUNE (July 17, 1886 - January 19, 1911, died at the age of 24) was a woman introduced as a woman of supernatural power having toshi (clairvoyance or second sight power) (parapsychology) by Dr. Tomokichi FUKURAI.
  147. Chizuko and her detail was an anecdote what only connoisseurs world knew for a long time in Japan, however, she came to be known to many people who heard that she was a model of the mother of Sadako, a person with super power appearing in the novel "Ring"(horror) by Koji SUZUKI.
  148. Chizuko succeeded in guessing the characters in a lead pipe; however, it was revealed that they were not what Yamakawa prepared, but what Fukurai gave her for practice.
  149. Chizuko's life was introduced in the mujirushi Episode 8 'Senrigan no Otoko' of a TV drama "Trick" (TV drama).
  150. Chizuomaru
  151. Chizuru FUKUDA concluded based on the result of the verification about her naming that it would be appropriate that her real name was "Chacha AZAI" and her common name was "Yodo".
  152. Chloride springs
  153. Chloride springs are hot springs that contain 1 g or more of ingredients in 1 kg of hot spring water and the principal ingredients of negative ions are chloride ions.
  154. Chlorine ion
  155. Cho
  156. Cho (Towns)
  157. Cho (Towns, inheriting the towns of the Edo period)
  158. Cho (a unit of length in old Japanese system of weights and measures)
  159. Cho (牒)
  160. Cho (町 or 町歩)
  161. Cho Hakkai (Zhu Bajie) (kabuki)
  162. Cho NISHIZONO (the birth year unknown - 1986)
  163. Cho Suiryo in Tang authenticated the Wang Xi-Zhi's calligraphy and wrote a note, 'In 1383, 28 lines, the Ranteijo' in the first part of the gyosho (a style of handwriting) in the "Shinnyugun Ougishi Shomoku."
  164. Cho entered Kagoshima again in 1876 and renewed his friendship with Kirino.
  165. Cho had stayed in Kagoshima for about half year, studying at a private school.
  166. Cho is a form of official documents under the ritsuryo system (a system of centralized government based on the ritsuryo code).
  167. Cho is a unit of length (distance) or area in old Japanese system of weights and measures.
  168. Cho is movable furniture for sleeping, made with low chodai (also called hamayuka) set up in columns at four corners and a cloth is hung around it.
  169. Cho of So-Yo-Cho
  170. Cho returned to his prefecture in October of 1876, and in the same month, revolts by families or persons with samurai ancestors such as the Shinpuren no ran (Shinpuren Rebellion), the Akizuki-no-ran War (turmoil of Akizuki), and the Hagi-no-ran War (turmoil of dissatisfied warriors at Hagi) occurred one after another.
  171. Cho seika (biography of lords in Zhao), Gi seika (biography of lords in Wei) and so on.
  172. Cho sent by Daijokan (Grand Council of State) or In no cho (Retired Emperor's Office) to Sogo, etc. was especially called daijokancho or innochocho respectively.
  173. Cho taru Kokoro' (Heart as A Leader) The Mainichi Newspapers
  174. Cho was levied on Seitei, Jitei and Chunan (young men from 17 to 20 years old).
  175. Cho yo daito: rice plants paid instead of cho (product tax) and yo (tax in kind).
  176. Cho, Yo and Cho-no-sowaritsumono were delivered to the capital.
  177. Cho-Kashira (丁頭: Sunpu and other regions)
  178. Cho-bunko (butterfly-like bunko knot)
  179. Cho-no-sowaritsumono
  180. Cho-no-sowaritsumono was the subordinate tax to Cho.
  181. Choan-ji Temple
  182. Chobei (plasterer)
  183. Chobei HASHIMOTO
  184. Chobei HASHIMOTO (the first: dates of birth and death unknown, the second: date of birth unknown - 1647, the third: dates of birth and death unknown) was a Japanese-style painter (ukiyoe artist) in the Edo period.
  185. Chobei HASHIMOTO the second is known as a painter who drew hawk pictures on a tablet and a folding screen, which the lord of Obama domain Tadakatsu SAKAI dedicated to Nikko Tosho-gu Shrine in 1936.
  186. Chobei asked the man why he had to do it, then the man said he was a servant (Bunshichi) of the tortoise shell warehouse in Shirokane-cho.
  187. Chobei asked the messenger to come again as he was in the middle of something, and then the messenger told that Ohisa was in the place of the madam of Kadoebi.
  188. Chobei cheerfully accepts his offer.
  189. Chobei forced the man to receive fifty ryo to save him, saying that his daughter will not die even if he doesn't return fifty ryo by the last day of the year, and he quickly left.
  190. Chobei is known as a kajin (waka poet) who was called Choho YASUDA, and was a benefactor who often served as a patron (a supporter) of scholars.
  191. Chobei put on a piece of Okane's kimono and went to Kadoebi, then he learned that Ohisa had asked Okado to buy her out to earn money so that Chobei would be reformed.
  192. Chobei refused to accept the money saying that once a native of Edo gives something to someone, he can't receive it back.
  193. Chobei was a skilled plasterer, but he didn't work and was in debt because he hooked on gambles.
  194. Chobei wearing just a yukata (an informal cotton kimono) is attacked by Mizuno and his retainers.
  195. Chochin (Japanese paper lantern)
  196. Chochin Obake (Lantern ghost)
  197. Chochin Yamakasa
  198. Chochin obake is a lantern ghost, a kind of a Japanese ghost.
  199. Chocho
  200. Chochukutsu-inpu (The Compilation of Seal Marks of Chochukutsu)
  201. Choco Banana (literally, chocolate banana)
  202. Chocolate
  203. Chocolate and banana
  204. Chodai (a room or a place to sleep especially built for nobilities)
  205. Chodai (a town official to assist the government officials called a Machi Doshiyori or Machi Nanushi in Edo Period: Nagoya City, Inuyama City, Nagaoka City, and other regions)
  206. Chodai (to hold an object reverently over one's head)
  207. Chodai is a tent-shaped screen with about 242 square centimeters which was built as a nobility's living room or bedroom.
  208. Chodai no kokoromi means that the Emperor goes to daishi no tsubone to view the gosechi dancers by himself.
  209. Chodai was a place to sleep which was set up around the center of Shinden (a place to sleep), and it was one step higher because of bedding tatami and was surrounded by screens and bamboo blinds, on four columns.
  210. Chodai-gamae
  211. Chodoin
  212. Choei TAKANO
  213. Choei TAKANO (June 12, 1804 - December 3, 1850) was a doctor and Dutch scholar who lived during the late Edo Period.
  214. Choei TAKANO, learning about the Morrison incident, opposed the edict to repel foreign vessels issued by the bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun) in his book 'Bojutsu yumemonogatari.'
  215. Choei criticized the Edo bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by the TOKUGAWA family) for enforcing the Order for the Repelling of Foreign Ships and argued for opening Japan to the world, but he died in the bakufu's repression without seeing the opening of the country to the world.
  216. Choei criticized the bakufu with Kazan for its repelling of the ship Morrison by saying, 'Such a stupidity. Stop it.'
  217. Choei in his hometown, Mizusawa
  218. Choei started his career as a domain doctor of the Rusu clan of the Mizusawa Domain, a branch domain of the Sendai Domain, of Mutsu Province (later Rikuzen Province).
  219. Choei summarized his opinions on the incident in "Bojutsu Yume Monogatari" (literally, a fantasy in the Bojutsu year), which was read internally (however, against his expectations, this book became well-known among many scholars).
  220. Choei was arrested for criticizing the bakufu and imprisoned in Denmacho after having been sentenced to life in prison.
  221. Choei was fostered by his uncle, Gensai TAKANO.
  222. Choemon KARAKAMIYA
  223. Choemon, of "Obiya"
  224. Choen
  225. Choen-Honjo route: Choen - Honjo Clinic (operation upon reservation)
  226. Choen-ji Temple
  227. Chofu Domain (Nagato Province)
  228. Chofu Domain (joshu=>mujo=>joshukaku); 50,000 koku=>38,000 koku=>50,000; tozama; Yanagi no ma
  229. Chofuku
  230. Chofuku Maru (died prematurely)
  231. Chofuku is the clothes that government officials wore from the Aska period to the Heian period when they came to work at the Imperial Court.
  232. Chofuku-ji Temple
  233. Chofuku-ji Temple (Ikoma City)
  234. Chofuku-ji Temple (Kyoto City)
  235. Chofuku-ji Temple is a temple of the Shingon Ritsu sect of Buddhism, situated at Tawaraguchicho, Ikoma City, Nara Prefecture.
  236. Chofuku-ji Temple, located in Umezu, Ukyo Ward, Kyoto City, is a temple of the Nanzen-ji school of the Rinzai sect.
  237. Chogaku-ji Temple
  238. Chogaku-ji Temple is a temple of the Koyasan Shingon sect located in Yanagimoto-cho,Tenri City, Nara Prefecture.
  239. Chogen
  240. Chogen (1028 - 1036)
  241. Chogen (1121 - 19 July, 1206) was a Buddhist monk from the end of the Heian period to the Kamakura period.
  242. Chogen SHUNJOBO consecrated the newly made Great Buddha image in 1185 after overcaming numerous obstacles in its construction.
  243. Chogen also asked Saigyo to travel to Ou (Mutsu and Dewa provinces) to collect donations of sakin (gold dust) for the rebuilding of Todai-ji Temple.
  244. Chogen also built a branch temple there (Suo-bessho, of which the temple name was Amida-ji [Hofu City]) as a management base to start activities.
  245. Chogen also personally requested donations from individuals including Emperor Goshirakawa and FUJIWARA no Kanezane in Kyoto and MINAMOTO no Yoritomo in Kamakura.
  246. Chogen collected metal and charcoal from Cloistered Emperor Goshirakawa and FUJIWARA no Seishi and from the general public.
  247. Chogen gained the cooperation of CHIN Nakei, a metal caster who visited Japan from Sung in this period, and others in completing the revival of the Great Buddha.
  248. Chogen himself asked Cloistered Emperor Goshirakawa and Kanezane KUJO, in Kyoto, and MINAMOTO no Yoritomo, in Kamakura, to make jozai (donations).
  249. Chogen opened a branch temple on the precincts of Todai-ji Temple as the base for soliciting contributions.
  250. Chogen restored order and built temples ("Namu Amidabutsu sazenshu" [A Collection of Good Deeds by Namu Amidabutsu (Chogen)]), and the financial resources of the two provinces with a focus on Bizen were put into the restoration of Todai-ji Temple.
  251. Chogen transported cut-down trees by utilizing pulleys and rafts while creating civil infrastructures by clearing paths and installing weirs ("Todai-ji zoryu kuyoki" [Records of the Service to Celebrate the Construction of Todai-ji Temple]).
  252. Chogen was aged 61 years at the time.
  253. Chogen was born into the Ki clan as the son of KI no Sueshige.
  254. Chogen wrote "Namuamidabutsu-sazenshu" (book about Chogen's works) around 1203.
  255. Chogen's petition was admitted and Daijokanpu (official documents issued by Daijokan, Grand Council of State) was given to the above provinces.
  256. Chogen, a Buddhist priest serving to collect donations
  257. Chogen, who had been soliciting contributions during the Bunji era, faced new problems.
  258. Chogen-in Temple
  259. Chogetsu
  260. Chogetsu (1714-June 15, 1798) was a mid-Edo period monk and poet.
  261. Chogin (Silver coins)
  262. Chogin and mameitagin silver coins whose values were determined by weight required weight measurements at each transaction.
  263. Chogin coined in the Edo period
  264. Chogin coins were finished by immersing in heated plum vinegar and next polished and washed with water.
  265. Chogin is the name of the silver coins which were in circulation, mainly for business transaction, from the late Muromachi period to the Meiji Restoration in Japan.
  266. Chogin silver coins were packed in units of 200 and mameitagin coins in 500 mon and were sealed by the zanin officers for shipping to the ginza.
  267. Chogin silver minting method
  268. Chogin were often used in the form of Hogin for large size transactions, but were hardly used on their own because they were too valuable to use in everyday life.
  269. Chogin were various seacucumber-shaped silver ingots; although their rime (weighed value or mass) were not the same, they were approximately 161.25g.
  270. Chogin, which had a value that was several dozens of times higher than that of monme, were too high in value to be used in everyday life, so unlike Mameitagin, they were hardly ever used as they were for payment unless they were sealed in the form of Hogin.
  271. Chogin, whose value was determined by its actual weight in ryome (a weighted value) using a balanced scale, was the currency unit for Ginme (silver grain) trade, and it was referred to as "Silver X kan" (1 kan=3.75 kg) or "Silver X monme" (1 monme=3.75 g).
  272. Chogonka emaki (The Chester Beatty Library, Ireland)
  273. Chogoro KAIONJI commented as follows;
  274. Chogoro KAIONJI denies Iemitsu's abilities, claiming that his reputation of being a wise ruler was based on the propaganda of bakufu cabinet officials.
  275. Chogoro KAIONJI pointed this and presented harsh assessment that a person who relied on such cruel methods could not oppose to Hideyoshi, who was good at winning the hearts and minds of the people.
  276. Chogosonshi-ji Temple
  277. Chogosonshi-ji Temple - Grand head temple Shigisan Shingon sect (信貴山真言宗総本山)
  278. Chogosonshi-ji Temple is located on the Nara Prefecture side slope of Mt. Shigi towering on the border of Yamato Province (Nara Prefecture) and Kawachi Province (Osaka Prefecture).
  279. Chogosonshi-ji Temple is the Grand Head Temple of Shigisan Shingon sect located on Mt. Shigi in Heguri-cho, Ikoma County, Nara Prefecture.
  280. Chogumi was an union of neighboring towns and a self-governing organization, and although its origin is unclear, its existence can be confirmed already in the Muromachi period.
  281. Chogyodai Guesthouse: Beijing, China
  282. Chohakutan in Northern Sung Dynasty wrote "Goshin-hen [悟真篇]," a major scripture for Naitan-do (内丹道).
  283. Chohan KUMASAKA
  284. Chohan KUMASAKA was a legendary thief who was said to have lived during the Heian period.
  285. Chohi
  286. Choho
  287. Choho-ji Temple
  288. Choho-ji Temple (Kainan City, Wakayama Prefecture)
  289. Choho-ji Temple (Rokkakudo)
  290. Choho-ji Temple is an independent Tendai Sect temple located in Nakagyo-ku Ward, Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture.
  291. Chohogannenrei
  292. Chohogannenrei is the Daijokanpu (official document of the Daijokan, the office of the supreme political leader) issued as shinsei (a code of new law) on September 9, 999.
  293. Chohoji Minamibara-kofun Tumulus (Kyoto Prefecture)
  294. Choi Jun Sik (崔俊植), a professor at Ehwa Womans University and the head of the Religious Culture Studies Institute in South Korea, explains that the 'soshi' and 'mori' in 'Soshimori' refer to 'a high pillar' and 'summit or top,' respectively, thus the word 'Soshimori' means 'the summit of a high pillar.'
  295. Choin FURUICHI
  296. Choin FURUICHI (1452 - August 22, 1508) was a priest and busho (military commander) who lived in the Sengoku Period (Period of Warring States) in Japan.
  297. Choin was reputed to be a suki-meijin (a master of the refined arts and the Way of Tea) in the book on the Way of Tea titled "YAMANOUE no Soji ki."
  298. Choishi-michi Road
  299. Choja
  300. Choja (or chosha) is a name for an elderly person or rich person.
  301. Choja Bento (Nagaoka Koyoken)
  302. Choja Gujiyu (a parable of a rich man and his poverty-stricken son) 'Hokekyo' Shingehon
  303. Choja no kan no watarishoken: the certificate for the territory called denka no watari-ryo.
  304. Choja' of a clan indicates in the ancient and medieval times, the representative of the clan, who controlled them.
  305. Chojaguji (the parable of the wealthy man and the poor son) (Shingehon)
  306. Chojamori-kofun Ancient Tombs [Fukuchiyama City]
  307. Choji February 10, 1104 - April 9, 1106
  308. Choji-midarekomi (clove shaped irregular line)
  309. Choji-ya
  310. Choji-ya (丁子屋) is one of the oldest yago (trade name), which is confirmed to have already existed in the Edo period.
  311. Chojiro
  312. Chojiro (unknown-1589) was a leading ceramist during the Azuchi-Momoyama period.
  313. Chojiro MIZUKAMI (the second principal of Kansai Horitsu Gakko)
  314. Chojiro, the first leader of the Raku family was born between the father Ameya from China who was the originator of the Raku-yaki and the mother who was a bikuni (female Buddhist disciple).
  315. Chojizakura group
  316. Chojo
  317. Chojo Kebutsu (faces of Nyorai (Tathagata) on the head of the statue)
  318. Chojo were divided into Naichojo and Gaichojo.
  319. Chojoko was newly established.
  320. Choju Jinbutsu Giga (caricatures of frolicking birds, animals and humans)
  321. Choju Soka-zu Byobu (folding screen painting of birds, animals, plants and flowers) (The Price Collection)
  322. Choju-Jinbutsu-giga (scrolls of frolicking animals and humans)
  323. Choju-Jinbutsu-giga (scrolls of frolicking animals and humans) was drawn during this period which is said to have been drawn by Kakuya (Toba Sojo (high-ranking Buddhist priest)) and shows vivid and humorous pictures of people.
  324. Choju-Jinbutsu-giga is a emakimono (an illustrated scroll) that was handed down to Kozan-ji Temple, Ukyo Ward in Kyoto City.
  325. Choju-Jinbutsu-giga kootsu no maki (the scrolls of frolicking animals and humans; volumes one and two) (in the Insei period)
  326. Choju-Jinbutsu-giga: housed in Kozan-ji Temple in Kyoto, a national treasure.
  327. Choju-ji Temple
  328. Choju-ji Temple (Konan City)
  329. Choju-ji Temple(Konan City)
  330. Choju-jinbutsu-giga (The illustrated handscrolls of frolicking animals and humans): owned by Kozan-ji Temple
  331. Chojun Tsuneharu, the third head of the school, was versatile and excellent in literature: He wrote many books including "Meirin Seiden" (authentic biography), and succeeded to the art of swimming created by his biological father, Idayu MURAOKA, to establish the Kobori school of treading water as a swimming instructor.
  332. Chojuro KAWARASAKI
  333. Chojuro KAWARASAKI the First
  334. Chojuro KAWARASAKI the Fourth
  335. Chojuro KAWARASAKI the Second
  336. Chojuro KAWARASAKI the Third
  337. Chojuro NAKANE (vassal of Hitotsubashi Family)
  338. Choka
  339. Choka (long epic song)
  340. Choka consists of 5-7 syllables repeated and concludes with a 5-7-7 ending.
  341. Choka generally consist of more than 10 to more than 20 lines with alternatively five and seven syllables and a couplet of seven syllables at the end.
  342. Choka gradually became a fixed form of verse with a 5-7-7 ending.
  343. Choka had been seen a lot in Manyoshu (Collection of Ten Thousand Leaves), but it was not composed any more when Kokinshu (Collection of Poems Ancient and Modern) was compiled.
  344. Choka is a form of waka (Japanese poem).
  345. Choka poems were made mainly on official occasions, and they must be followed by Hanka (tanka appendix to a Choka poem).
  346. Choka was mainly composed in public, and was followed by Hanka (envoi).
  347. Chokai (a disciplinary punishment) means that an obligated party would be imposed a punishment in violation of the duty.
  348. Chokai mikoshi (portable shrine for the town) (Ujichi mikoshi or portable shrines of Ujichi, the place where deities are enshrined and favored)
  349. Chokan March 29, 1163 - June 5, 1165
  350. Chokan-kanmon
  351. Chokan-kanmon (or Chokan no kanmon) was kanmon (written report for what the Imperial court requested) written in the Chokan era (1163 - 1164) during the Heian period.
  352. Chokan-kanmon was a compilation of documents which were written in the above process.
  353. Chokaro (Zhang Guo Lao)
  354. Chokei raised another puppet up to be Harumoto's successor as Kanrei, meanwhile usurping the Kanrei's authority himself, and managed personally to seize the full power and authority of the shogunal government from his position as one of the Shobanshu (Shogunal advisor).
  355. Chokei was a hard-liner towards the bakufu, and it is told that a policy conflict existed within the Southern Court.
  356. Chokei-in Temple
  357. Chokei-ji Temple (Toyama City) (Toyama City, Toyama Prefecture)
  358. Choken
  359. Choken (1126 - September 19, 1203) was a Buddhist priest of the Tendai sect who lived from the late Heian period to the beginning of the Kamakura period.
  360. Choken OTANI
  361. Choken OTANI (March 27, 1930 -) is a Jodo Shinshu (True Pure Land Sect Buddhism) priest and the 25th chief priest of the Otani school, Shinshu sect.
  362. Choken studied the Tendai doctrine under Chinken.
  363. Choken-ji Temple
  364. Chokendo (way of long sword)
  365. Choki (gravers), Kokki (gravers), Gravers, (Burin) (French):
  366. Chokichi
  367. Chokichi KIKKAWA
  368. Chokichi KIKKAWA (1859 - 1915) was a member of the KIKKAWA clan: the family of the former feudal lord of the Iwakuni Domain.
  369. Chokichi KIKKAWA: student studying in America
  370. Chokichi became a baron on November 21, 1891 and later worked as a member of the House of Peers.
  371. Chokichi had the opportunity to study in the United States of America by accompanying the Iwakura Mission in 1871.
  372. Chokichi's father was Tsunemasa KIKKAWA and his brother, Tsunetake KIKKAWA, was the last lord of the Iwakuni Domain.
  373. Chokichi's title was baron.
  374. Chokkai (the fifth rank of Shinto priest)
  375. Chokkan Style (Straight Trunk)
  376. Chokkyo shie no Hatto (Act prohibiting the Imperial Court from granting purple Buddhist robes to high-rank priests), 1613
  377. Choko "Gakusando Inpu"
  378. Choko (or choku)
  379. Choko Shinsho Daizen Jomon
  380. Choko-do Hall
  381. Choko-do Temple
  382. Choko-in Temple
  383. Choko-ji Temple
  384. Chokodai monjo = koshi kode' is a broad concept that includes documents other than history books.
  385. Chokodo - Former Rokujo Palace
  386. Chokodo is the abbreviation of "Hokke Choko Mida Sanmaido," which originated from the jibutsu-do hall (the nobility's private Buddha statue hall) and constructed at Rokujodono, Emperor Goshirakawa's in no gosho (retired Emperor's court).
  387. Chokodo-ryo (Chokodo's territory)
  388. Chokodo-ryo was an Imperial family shoen (manor) under the shoen koryo sei (a system of Public lands and Private estates) during the medieval period.
  389. Chokodo-ryo was established after the retired Emperor Goshirakawa donated vast numbers of shoen to the Chokodo.
  390. Chokoku-ji Temple (Nagano City, Nagano Prefecture)
  391. Chokokushi (sculptor)
  392. Chokokushi is divided into maeborishi (dedicated solely to sculpting transom) and uchiborishi (dedicated solely to sculpting parts other than transom).
  393. Choku
  394. Choku is the words of the emperor or a document that directly conveys the emperor's order.
  395. Chokugan-ji Temples
  396. Chokugan-ji Temples were temples for prayer founded at the will of the emperors and the retired emperors of the time to pray for the protection of the nation and the prosperity of the Imperial Household.
  397. Chokugo (Imperial Rescript)
  398. Chokugo had continuously been issued mainly since the Meiji Period before enforcement of the Constitution of Japan.
  399. Chokugo means, in principle, the Emperor's verbal expression of his or her intention concerning official matters, and is a type of Shochoku (imperial rescript).
  400. Chokunin Councilors
  401. Chokunin was a post appointed by the imperial edict (order).
  402. Chokunin, Sonin, Hannin, and Hanpo
  403. Chokunyu TANOMURA
  404. Chokunyu TANOMURA (March 31, 1814 - January 21, 1907) is an artist who flourished in Meiji period.
  405. Chokusai
  406. Chokusai is a religious service at a shrine where imperial messengers are sent by the Emperor.
  407. Chokusai with special content that refer to old styles that preserve traditional ceremonies, are called 'san chokusai.'
  408. Chokusai-sha
  409. Chokusai-sha Shrine
  410. Chokusai-sha shrine
  411. Chokusai-sha shrines existed from long ago, and most notable were the Nijuni-sha Shrines in the Kyoto area.
  412. Chokusen Councilors
  413. Chokusen Councilors were appointed by the Emperor, in consultation with the Cabinet, from men over 30 years of age with a history of significant contribution to the country or who were very knowledgeable.
  414. Chokusen Wakashu
  415. Chokusen wakashu (Chokusen shu)
  416. Chokusenshu
  417. Chokusenshu is an anthology collected by Imperial command, or a book which was designated as an official writing among the ones written by the Emperor.
  418. Chokushi (勅旨) or Chokusho (勅書)
  419. Chokushi-mon Gate
  420. Chokushi-mon Gate (gate for Imperial Envoys)
  421. Chokushi-mon Gate (gate for Imperial Envoys) (Important Cultural Property) - This four-legged gate stands at the southern entrance to the temple facing Yasaka-dori Road.
  422. Chokushi-mon Gate (gate for imperial envoys)
  423. Chokushi-mon Gate (gate for the imperial envoys) - Built in 1610.
  424. Chokushi-mon Gate (the gate for the Imperial Envoys)
  425. Chokushi-mon gate (Important Cultural Property) - The imperial palace gate constructed between 1596 and 1614 was bestowed to the temple where it was relocated in 1640.
  426. Chokushi-mon gate (an imperial messenger gate): Stands at the south face of the hojo.
  427. Chokushi-mon gate (gate for the imperial envoys) of Nanzen-ji Temple
  428. Chokushi-mon gate (imperial messenger gate) (Kara-mon gate): Reconstructed in 1521
  429. Chokushi-mon gate (the Gate for the Imperial Envoys)
  430. Chokushi-mon gate (the Gate for the Imperial Envoys), Sam-mon gate, Butsu-den and Hatto (lecture hall) are arranged in almost a straight line and the monastery around which these are centered is surrounded by over 20 sub-temples.
  431. Chokushiden
  432. Chokushiden had been in existence since the latter half of the eighth century, and its establishment was enhanced in the second quarter of the ninth century.
  433. Chokushiden is a farm developed under the edict of the Emperor in ancient Japan, it was used to provide funding for the Imperial Household.
  434. Chokushiden was exempted from tax, and the profit funded the Imperial Household economy.
  435. Chokushiden which was mainly established on vacant land or moorland was funded by shozei (the rice tax stored in provincial offices' warehouse) managed by the provincial governor's office, and the management of Chokushiden was under jurisdiction of the provincial governor.
  436. Chokushimaki (Imperial pastures)
  437. Chokushimon (Yanonemon) of Kennin-ji Temple [Komatsu-cho, Yamato Ojidori Shijo-sagaru 4-chome, Higashiyama Ward, Kyoto City]
  438. Chokushimon Gate: A four-legged gate
  439. Chokushimon of Daitoku-ji Temple
  440. Chokushisho
  441. Chokushisho (Bureau of Edicts)
  442. Chokushisho attended the emperors and ex-emperors and managed to implement the imperial orders smoothly; it also administered and managed the Imperial estate.
  443. Chokushisho functioned as the Retired Empress's secretariat office, procured goods and services over the head of the Great Council of State.
  444. Chokushisho was an extra statutory office established in the latter half of the Nara period under the ritsuryo system.
  445. Chokushisho was the organization that succeeded Chokushisho (Bureau of Edicts) abolished in 782.
  446. Chokushizaka
  447. Chokushizuka-kofun Tumulus (Ibaraki Prefecture)
  448. Chokusho (official document issued by Emperor) of giving a name of Priest Togan
  449. Chokusho was all handwritten by Emperor Kokaku.
  450. Chokyo July 20, 1487 - August 21, 1489
  451. Chokyo War and Fusasada
  452. Chokyo-Entoku Wars
  453. Chokyu (1040 - 1044)
  454. Chokyu (Daikyu long bow) and short bow
  455. Chokyu-ji Temple
  456. Chokyu-ji Temple is a Buddhist temple of the Shingon Ritsu sect, located in Kamimachi, Ikoma City, Nara Prefecture.
  457. Chokyu-ji Temple used to have a three-storied pagoda that was said to have been constructed in the Kamakura period.
  458. Chokyu-no Shoen Seiri-rei 1040 Emperor Gosuzaku
  459. Chokyuzan Honjin-ji Temple (Sanjo City, Niigata Prefecture) (Echigo Province)
  460. Chokyuzan Honjo-ji Temple (Sanjo City, Niigata Prefecture) (Echigo Province)
  461. Choline
  462. Choma
  463. Chomei KAMONO defined Yugen as "suggested feelings that do not appear on words and invisible atmosphere" "inherent virtue of meanings deeply felt in mind and very attractive words" in Q&A of his book "Mumyosho" (an essay on tanka poetry).
  464. Chomei-ji Temple
  465. Chomei-ji Temple is located in Omihachiman City, Shiga Prefecture.
  466. Chomeiji mochi (Edo-fu sakuramochi):
  467. Chomin NAKAE also expressed his anxiety to his student, Shusui KOTOKU as follows;
  468. Chomin NAKAE highly appreciated the personalities of Inoue and Senichi SHIRANE in Nakae's posthumous book 'Ichinen yuhan' (A Year and a Half) as follows, 'They are serious, and they are not lazy or impudent', although Nakane was their opponent.
  469. Chomin NAKAE, who was on the side of Minto party, wrote in his "Ichinenyuhan" (One and a Half Year Left) (1901) and lamented: 'I have always looked up to a person who is sincere, who is not lazy, who is not brash; that is to say, two people; Kowashi INOUE and Senichi Shirane.
  470. Chomin NAKAE: student studying in England
  471. Chomu
  472. Chomu (1732 ? February 2, 1796) was a monk and a haiku poet during the mid Edo period.
  473. Chomu published many more of his writings.
  474. Chomusubi (bowknot)
  475. Chomyo-ji Temple
  476. Chomyo-ji Temple is a Buddhist temple located in Nishiiri (the west) of Shinfuya-machi, Niomon-dori, Sakyo Ward, Kyoto City.
  477. Chomyo-ji Temple: Niomon-dori Street
  478. Chomyo-ji Temple: Okikucho, Niomon-dori Shinfuyacho nishi-iru, Sakyo Ward
  479. Chonai, the imperial kin, and Shijin, retainers at Fifth Rank or above, corresponded to Zonin.
  480. Chonen
  481. Chonen (February 25, 938 - April 25, 1016) was a priest at Todai-ji Temple during the mid-Heian period.
  482. Chonen (February 3, 1793 - March 22, 1868) was a Jodo Shinshu (the True Pure Land Sect of Buddhism) priest in the late Edo period.
  483. Chonen said as follows:
  484. Chonen-taiho, in 848.
  485. Chongiri
  486. Chongyi LIANG from Chengde, Tenyu, Pinglu and Shannan East (eastern part of Shaanxi) who was dissatisfied with this treatment formed an alliance and started a rebellion.
  487. Chonin (Townspeople)
  488. Chonin (or machinin) is a term referring to craftsmen and merchants who lived in the urban area during the Edo period.
  489. Chonin Bukuro (Merchant's Wisdom)
  490. Chonin or odana thought of this as an unpaid job, and knew how to succeed in life by plowing a part their profits back into society.
  491. Chonin-soko-barai (Moral Book for Merchant)
  492. Chonmage (a topknot)
  493. Chonmage is a topknot tied by old men in the Edo period.
  494. Chonmage: This hairstyle reminds people of the men's hairstyles appearing in period dramas.
  495. Chonnam National University
  496. Choon-ji Temple (Amagasaki City, Hyogo Prefecture)
  497. Chopped leek or wakegi (scallion)
  498. Chopped leeks may be the standard seasoning for Udon noodles.
  499. Chopped pufferfish meat is coated with flour and deep-fried in oil.
  500. Chopped spring onions, grated ginger, sesame seeds and Japanese ginger are used as condiments.
  501. Chopped tsukemono
  502. Choppers: A kind of pebble tool having an edge formed by beating one side of a pebble for several times
  503. Choppin
  504. Chopping tool: A kind of pebble tool having a zig-zag edge formed by exfoliating a part of a pebble by beating it from both sides
  505. Chopsticks
  506. Chopsticks and spoons were used, although they declined in use after the Kamakura period, and all plates and bowls were almost same size and the order of foods was not clear, which was characteristic of this style.
  507. Chopsticks are the tool to pinch (nip and pick up) some foods, and therefore should not be used to impale or stab any food.
  508. Chopsticks are used to eat boiled rice.
  509. Choraku-ji Ichio ni Atauru no Gego' (Admiration for Ichio of Choraku-ji) (National Treasure) at Sokoku-ji Temple in Kyoto (reserved at Jotenkaku Museum)
  510. Choraku-ji Temple (Kami-cho, Hyogo Prefecture): Built in 1992; 70.0 m tall; ferroconcrete structure
  511. Choraku-ji Temple (Ota City): Seventh rank
  512. Choraku-ji Temple (Ota City): Tenth rank (afterwards converted to the Tendai sect)
  513. Choraku-ji Temple (in Higashiyama Ward, Kyoto City)
  514. Choraku-ji Temple, located in Higashiyama Ward, Kyoto City, is a temple of the Ji sect.
  515. Choreographed by Goroichi MATSUMOTO, the first performance: Mitsugoro BANDO (the third), performed at Edo Nakamura-za Theater, in July 1826.
  516. Choreography by Senzo NISHIKAWA
  517. Choro (patriarch)
  518. Choro Q was sold to commemorate 80 years of service by the Kyoto Regular Tour Bus in April 18, 2008.
  519. Chorogi
  520. Chorogi (Chinese artichoke):
  521. Chorogi is a term used to refer to plant roots dyed with perilla vinegar.
  522. Chorogi is often served with kuromame in the same bowl.
  523. Choroku September 28, 1457 - December 21, 1460
  524. Choroku no Hen
  525. Choryaku (1037 - 1039)
  526. Choryang-dong Wakan
  527. Choryang-dong wakan was the Japanese residential area that was newly constructed all around Ryuto-zan park in Nampo-dong, Jung Ward, Busan Metropolitan City in 1678, having an ample area of 330,000 square meters.
  528. Chosa
  529. Chosai
  530. Chosai (1184 - February 19, 1266) was a priest of the Jodo Sect in the middle of the Kamakura period.
  531. Chosakushu' Complete 12 Volume Set was published by Keio Gijuku Daigaku Shuppankai in 2003.
  532. Chosan
  533. Chosan occurred in various areas just to escape the difficulties of life, but in Satsuma it had the purpose of saving the Nenbutsu belief by escaping to the neighboring domain, which permitted the Nenbutsu worship.
  534. Chosan was means of resistance and forms of struggle waged by farmers in Japan from the middle ages to the early modern period.
  535. Chosei Obento
  536. Chosei gained "hoin" (the highest rank of Buddhist priests), the first of all busshi to do so.
  537. Chosei is said to have been a pupil of Jocho at first.
  538. Chosei was a "busshi" (a sculptor of Buddhist statues) in the middle of the Heian period, whose birth year was 1010 (birth date unknown) and death date was December 27, 1091.
  539. Chosei's most famous achievement was the making of statues enshrined in Hosho-ji Temple.
  540. Choseiden' is one of Japan's three famous confections.
  541. Chosen (庁宣)
  542. Chosen Sotoku
  543. Chosen Sotoku-fu (Governor-General of Korea)
  544. Chosen Sotoku-fu Advisory Panel
  545. Chosen Sotoku-fu Seimu sokan (Vice Governor)
  546. Chosen Sotoku-fu made a survey based on the land survey project from 1910 to 1919, and determined the ownership of land.
  547. Chosen Sotoku-fu made various investments in conglomerates, such as Chisso Corporation, in the Korean Peninsula, using part of the fund of Toyo Takushoku Co. Ltd.
  548. Chosen Sotoku-fu was a government office established by the Empire of Japan of the day in 1910 in order to govern Korea in the period of Japan's rule by the annexation of Korea.
  549. Chosen Tsushinshi (the Korean Emissary)
  550. Chosen Tsushinshi (the Korean Emissary); envoys dispatched from The Ryukyu Kingdom to the Edo Bakufu for paying tribute; world information delivered by ships from the Netherlands and world information delivered by ships from the Tang Dynasty - interrogating castaways
  551. Chosen Tsushinshi came to Japan three times in the Muromachi period, and plans of sending it in 1459 and 1479 were not materialized.
  552. Chosen Tsushinshi ceased to come to Japan for some time after around the middle of 15th century.
  553. Chosen Tsushinshi in history education of Korea
  554. Chosen Tsushinshi in pictures, craftworks and performing arts in Japan
  555. Chosen Tsushinshi in the Edo period
  556. Chosen Tsushinshi in the Muromcahi period
  557. Chosen Tsushinshi is the name of envoys dispatched by Yi Dynasty Korea to Japan.
  558. Chosen Tsushinshi originally started as a return call for an envoy and message dispatched by Seii Taishogun (literally, "great general who subdues the barbarians") of the Muromachi bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun) to Korea.
  559. Chosen Tsushinshi was provided with the mission of secretly surveying situations in Japan as well.
  560. Chosen Tsushinshi's views of Japan
  561. Chosen as the first exchange student, he went to the United States to study.
  562. Chosen as the first poem in Shika Wakashu (Waka Collection of Verbal Flowers) of the anthology of waka poems (collected) by Imperial command.
  563. Chosen refers to documents issued by provincial governors remaining in the capital and passed on to their assigned provinces.
  564. Chosen-dera Temple (Korean Temple)
  565. Chosen-dera Temple (Korean Temple) refers to the common name of the temples worshipped by korean people living in Japan, particularly, the women.
  566. Chosen-in Temple
  567. Chosenjin kaido (Korean road)
  568. Choshi (sake decanter)
  569. Choshi City, Chiba Prefecture
  570. Choshimaro
  571. Choshimaru (Headquarters: Chiba City in Chiba Prefecture, JASDAQ, 65 shops as of April 2009)
  572. Choshin
  573. Choshin (1014 - November 12, 1072) was a Buddhist monk of the Shingon sect, in the mid-Heian period.
  574. Chosho (Chojo) August 11, 1132 - April 27, 1135
  575. Chosho (Le Lever) (1895)
  576. Chosho-in Temple
  577. Chosho-ji Temple
  578. Choshu Conquest
  579. Choshu Domain became Emperor's enemy due to their attack on Kinri (the Imperial Palace) in the Kinmon Incident.
  580. Choshu Domain set their policy as overthrowing the Shogunate after TAKASUGI wiped out conservative power by taking the initiative in the administration of the domain.
  581. Choshu Domain suffered a crushing defeat after the Satsuma Domain which had kept strict watch against Choshu Domain's suspicious movement joined the incident which caused the decisive change of the situation.
  582. Choshu Domain, where reformists and conservatives were in a power struggle, carried out the exclusionist policy, bombarding a foreign vessel sailing through the Bakan Straits with home-manufactured cannons in May 1863.
  583. Choshu Domain: Hagi-jo Castle and Suo-no-kuniIwakuni-jo Castle
  584. Choshu Expedition and Uprisings in 1866
  585. Choshu Expeditions
  586. Choshu Kiheitai army
  587. Choshu Railway=>The Kogushi Line
  588. Choshu armies gained the upper hand on other fronts, effectively winning the battle and brokering a ceasefire.
  589. Choshu clan that was Emperor's enemy was forgiven by the Decree for the Restoration of Imperial Rule in 1867 and Kawata returned to Tottori Domain due to samurai of the Choshu clan coming to the capital for overthrowing the Shogunate.
  590. Choshu clan, however, raised the Kinmon Incident in 1864 and became Emperor's enemy so that he was punished for being in touch with Choshu clan and sent to domain's territory to be confined.
  591. Choshu han (clan) had raised the sonno joi (Revere the Emperor, Expel the Barbarians) slogan and begun interfering in the political situation in Kyoto; in 1863, the Aizu and Satsuma clans joined forces and on August 18 launched a coup to expel Choshu from Kyoto.
  592. Choshueiso
  593. Choshueiso is a private poetry collection of FUJIWARA no Toshinari.
  594. Choshukaku (in Sankei-en Garden)
  595. Choshukaku House (Mikasa House) was moved to Sankeien Garden in Yokohama City's Naka Ward and is still there; it is designated a national Important Cultural Property.
  596. Choshuki (diary of MINAMOTO no Morotoki) … The diary of MINAMOTO no Morotoki.
  597. Choshukyo
  598. Choshun MIYAGAWA
  599. Choshun MIYAGAWA (the date of birth unknown, 1682 - December 18, 1752) was an ukiyo-e artist in the Edo period.
  600. Choso
  601. Choso (disposal of the dead by exposure)
  602. Choso means reaccession of retired emperors to the throne.
  603. Chosonsei (town and village system)
  604. Chosonsei, as well as Shisei (a municipal system), is the fundamental law governing local autonomy under the Constitution of the Empire of Japan.
  605. Chosuke SERIZAWA once classified the hafted point into four groups focusing on their morphological differences and presented a theory on their transition (1966).
  606. Chosun University
  607. Chosyuku YOSHIDA
  608. Chosyuku YOSHIDA (or Chokei, Nagayoshi) (male, 1779-September 2, 1824) was Dutch scholar and Ranpoi (a person who studied Western medicine by means of the Dutch language).
  609. Chosyuku was born in Tokyo in 1779.
  610. Chotanbusu sekibeki: this would have been a method of calculation to find the area of an indeterminate form of paddy and field.
  611. Chotei (Imperial Court) discussed whether to track down and kill Yoshiie, and decided to dispatch his roto (retainer), FUJIWARA no Sukemichi who was Gon no kami (provisional governor) of Bungo Province to persuade Yoshiie to return to Kyoto.
  612. Chotei (Imperial Court), afraid that it was divine punishment, decided to punish Yoriharu and sent him to Sado Province (According to another account, to Tosa Province).
  613. Choteki
  614. Chotoku
  615. Chotoku Coup
  616. Chotoku KYAN explained in "Kenpo Gaisetsu" (an outline of kenpo, 1929) that karate practitioners would exercise in shirtless conditions because 'they try to strengthen their skin and concentrate their mind on the balance of strength.'
  617. Chou do fu
  618. Choubei the second had such skills that could have come up to expectations of his lord Tadakatsu who had the post of roju (member of shogun's council of elders), but died in 1647.
  619. Chouchi
  620. Choumu entered Hokoku-ji Temple in Kyoto (Ji Sect) and learned under Kia, and entered the Buddhist priesthood at the age of nine.
  621. Chowa den Hall
  622. Chowa: December 25, 1012 - January 29, 1016
  623. Choya Gunsai
  624. Choya gunsai was edited by MIYOSHI no Tameyasu, San hakase (Doctor of Numbers), who classified monjo (written materials) n the Heian period such as prose and poetry, imperial decrees, official documents from the Dajokan (Great Council of State).
  625. Choyo (Chrysanthemum Festival)
  626. Choyo (September 9 of lunar calendar), Kiku no Sekku (the chrysanthemum festival)
  627. Choyo (a term which means September 9 by the lunar calendar)
  628. Choyo Gakko
  629. Choyo Gakko was a three-story school with tile-roofing in western style, which was built in the premises of the current Tsuruoka City Hall by order of prefectural governor Michitsune MISHIMA in 1876.
  630. Choyo festivals in Japan
  631. Choyo is a festival observed annually on September 9 as one of the five seasonal festivals in Japan.
  632. Choyo no Sekku (Chrysanthemum Festival), Kenko-sai (Incense-offering Festival) - October 9
  633. Choyo no Sekku (Chrysanthemum Festival): September 9.
  634. Choyo no sechi-e (an Imperial Court Ceremony, which held on the ninth of September)
  635. Choyobun
  636. Choyobun contrasts with the Hanzeirei (Hyoro-ryosho (grant areas for the support of troops in the field)) administered by the Muromachi bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun) that held the North Court around the same time.
  637. Choyobun refers to the taxation that the Southern Court temporarily imposed on the territories of temples and shrines under their control in order to secure provisions and revenue during the period of the Northern and Southern Courts (Japan).
  638. Choyobun was imposed a few times from the Shohei era of Emperor Gomurakami until just before the unification with the North Court by the Meitoku Treaty, which was applied mainly in the southern part of the Kinki region where the South Court had influence, such as the Kii Province, Izumi Province and Kawachi Province.
  639. Chozaemon Kagenori was the first.
  640. Chozaemon no jo Muneharu SHIMIZU, a resourceful man, was in charge of the castle with about 3,000 soldiers inside, which made it a difficult castle to conquer.
  641. Chozo SUZUKI: Went back to Tokyo with Negishi
  642. Chozubachi
  643. Chozubachi (a water basin used to rinse the hands or as a decorative element in gardens) in 1839; in Suwa-jinja Shrine, Kochi, Shimoda City.
  644. Chozubachi (washbasin)
  645. Chozubachi in front of the veranda.
  646. Chozubachi made of natural stone
  647. Chozubachi originally referred to a bowl holding water for people to purify themselves by rinsing out their mouths before the altar of a shrine or a temple.
  648. Chozusha (building for cleaning hands and rinsing mouth)
  649. Chozuya (Water Ablution Pavilion)
  650. Chozuya (also pronounced Temizuya) is an area within the precinct of a Shinto shrine or Buddhist temple at which worshippers wash their hands and mouths.
  651. Chozuya around Japan
  652. Christchurch Polytechnic Institute of Technology
  653. Christian God has been called as 'Deus' among Christians since then.
  654. Christian churches worship Jesus Christ as the mediator between humanity and God, but they also look up to him as one of the Trinity as the Son of God (God the Son) or the central existence.
  655. Christian daimyo
  656. Christian missionary work at the end of the Qing dynasty.
  657. Christian named Joan as a Christian name.
  658. Christian rites are carried out according to seasons, and Japanese people accepted the rites, not being involved in Christian faith at all.
  659. Christian-ban (Amakusa-ban): 'Amakusa-ban Heike Monogatari (天草版平家物語),' 'Amakusa-ban Isoho Monogatari (天草版伊曽保物語),' 'Guia do Pecador,' 'Vocabulario da Lingoa de Iapam (日葡辞書)'
  660. Christianity
  661. Christianity began spreading remarkably fast, especially in those domains whose daimyo had professed their faith.
  662. Christianity does not include "enlightenment" but the experience of knowing the existence of God.
  663. Christianity had martyrs in its history from the beginning, and there were followers who visited their graves in order to honor them.
  664. Christianity was introduced to China during an early period, but by the end of the Qing dynasty it had still not gained many believers due to differences in customs and similar reasons.
  665. Christianity was introduced, gathering devotees, and the newest technology, such as guns, spread around the country instantly.
  666. Christianity was practically prohibited in Japan after the Ban on Christianity was issued in 1614 ordered by Ieyasu TOKUGAWA and his prohibition edict also basically followed this Edict expelling the missionaries by Hideyoshi in the wording.
  667. Christianity: Christianity in Japan
  668. Christians account for 0.8 percent of the total population and this figure has never been more than one percent, except for a period right after Francis XAVIER conducted missionary work.
  669. Christians thus captured were terribly tortured.
  670. Christians who had been forced to move to other domains returned to their hometown and this problem was finally solved.
  671. Christmas cards, greeting cards
  672. Christmas has been designated as a statutory holiday.
  673. Christmas on December 25 is traditionally known as a Christian event for being Jesus Christ's birthday, however, there is no mention of this written in the Bible.
  674. Chronic digestive diseases, diabetes, gout and liver ailment
  675. Chronic illness
  676. Chronicle
  677. Chronicle (History of his government posts and official ranks)
  678. Chronicle (History of jofficial rank)
  679. Chronicle List of heads of Mitoya clan
  680. Chronicle of the Nakagawa Family
  681. Chronological Division
  682. Chronological History
  683. Chronological List of Main Events
  684. Chronological List of Major Events
  685. Chronological List of Major Events for Empress Kogyoku and Saimei
  686. Chronological List of the Main Events
  687. Chronological Order of Kotaro NAKAMURA
  688. Chronological Record
  689. Chronological Table
  690. Chronological history
  691. Chronological list
  692. Chronological list of events
  693. Chronological list of main events
  694. Chronological list of major events
  695. Chronological list of the main events
  696. Chronological record
  697. Chronological records
  698. Chronological table
  699. Chronological table of his reign shown in the western calendar
  700. Chronological table of related matters
  701. Chronologically, Saigyo was living in seclusion in the base of the mountains in northern Kyoto, in places such as Kurama, immediately after being a priest and traveled to the Ou region for the first time around 1144.
  702. Chronology
  703. Chronology (Record of Office and Rank)
  704. Chronology of Government Positions
  705. Chronology of Government Posts and Ranks
  706. Chronology of Ranks and Posts
  707. Chronology of battles
  708. Chronology of events related to family registers
  709. Chronology of government posts and ranks
  710. Chronology of the Old Capital Tax
  711. Chronology of the family registration system and local administration
  712. Chronology:
  713. Chrysanthemum and a long life
  714. Chrysanthemum is treated like a national flower the same as sakura (Japanese cherry); Kikkamon is also used for Kunsho Nihon no Isho (the Decorations, Japanese Designs).
  715. Chsentoshi before and after making the tea is thus sometimes called "chasentoji" (preparing a tea whisk) and "chasensusugi" (washing a tea whisk), respectively, for differentiation.
  716. Chu ASAI
  717. Chu ASAI (July 22, 1856 - December 16, 1907) was a Western-style painter in the Meiji period.
  718. Chu ASAI, "Gure no Yanagi" (グレーの柳) (Willow of Grez-Sur-Loing), 1901, "Gyoson no Shojo" (漁村の少女) (A Girl in a Fishing Village)
  719. Chu ASAI: "Poplar-trees in Grez-Sur-Loing"
  720. Chu His
  721. Chu His and Riku Kyuen argued in person (the talk at Gako), but reached no conclusion, and only reconfirmed the differences in their theories.
  722. Chu His died in 1200, while being considered a rebel.
  723. Chu His, who acknowledged himself as a successor of Luo learning, valued training of the mind, and developed a methodology based on a precise theory.
  724. Chu MOMOKAWA
  725. Chu no mai (A basic type of dance in Noh danced between quieter dances and faster dances)
  726. Chu spent his childhood in an area, which is now called Masakado-machi in Sakura City, from 1863 to 1872.
  727. Chu was originally a long, thin bamboo spatula used for a lottery.
  728. Chu-Agonkyo - Scroll 14 Dialogue Fragments, Scroll 7
  729. Chu-Hanji (middle judge, corresponding to Shorokuinoge) - one person
  730. Chu-Tokibe (middle interrogator, corresponding to Shohachiinoge)
  731. Chu-bito
  732. Chu-dai made them give up the beads in order to turn them into eyes for Buddha Statues installed around Awa.
  733. Chu-kissaki (medium point)
  734. Chu-mokume hada (medium burl wood grain pattern)
  735. Chu-mon Gate (1790)
  736. Chu-no-mai (literally "Dancing in the Middle")
  737. Chubei ITO (August 7, 1842 - July 8, 1903) was a Japanese merchant and businessman.
  738. Chubei ITO (the first)
  739. Chubei and Magoemon, of "Niiguchi-mura"
  740. Chubon
  741. Chubon chusho
  742. Chubon gesho
  743. Chubonjosho
  744. Chubu
  745. Chubu Region
  746. Chubu and Hokuriku region
  747. Chubu region
  748. Chubu region and Shikoku region
  749. Chubu region: Obsidian is produced in the Wada-toge Pass (Nagano Prefecture) in the central highlands region.
  750. Chubunsen (Import duties in the Muromachi period)
  751. Chubunsen was an import duty in the Muromachi period.
  752. Chucho
  753. Chucho Jijitsu (The record of the central nation)
  754. Chucho Jijitsu (The record of the central nation) is a history book about the thought of reverence for the emperor, written by Soko YAMAGA.
  755. Chuck off the hot water, and wipe the inside of bowl with chakin (a cloth used in the tea ceremony.)
  756. Chudahantaka, Chudapanthaka
  757. Chudai (literally, a stand in the middle)
  758. Chudai refers to a part supporting hibukuro and taking a form contrasting to the bottom part of toro, that is, the base.
  759. Chudaka shimada: A hairstyle of geigi in the Kansai region.
  760. Chudan (middle level)
  761. Chudan certification
  762. Chudo (the member of Hirashu, recorder) is the clerical.
  763. Chudoji Nishidera-cho, Shimogyo Ward, Kyoto City
  764. Chuefu(Headquarter of the Middle Palace Guard): newly established in the Nara period but abolished later.
  765. Chuemon ASHIZUKA
  766. Chugai GOTO
  767. Chugai Konzern Group (the old Chosen Boshoku, Nippon Kayaku, Chugai Mining, etc.)
  768. Chugaisho
  769. Chugaisho is a collection of narrative recordings during the times under cloistered rule.
  770. Chugan Engetsu
  771. Chugan Engetsu (January 28, 1300 - February 9, 1375) was a priest of the Rinzai sect during the period of the Northern and Southern Courts (Japan).
  772. Chugan Engetsu who heard the story named the pond 'Ryuyaku-ike Pond' (Pond of the ascending dragon).
  773. Chugan Engetsu who visited Kangnam some decades later recorded that the Rinken no ju had been attributed to Sesson, but not Sogen there after this event.
  774. Chugan Engetsu, Fumon Kaimon, and other Zen priests went on board to study in Yuan.
  775. Chugan was his dogo (a pseudonym as a priest) and his shigo (a posthumous name) was Zenji (Master of Zen Buddhism).
  776. Chugen
  777. Chugen (days around O-bon) Mantoro Festival at Kasuga-taisha Shrine (August 14, 15)
  778. Chugen-ji Temple
  779. Chugen-ji Temple is a Buddhist temple belonging to the Jodo (Pure Land) Sect located in Higashiyama-ku Ward, Kyoto City.
  780. Chugenmantoro (Lantern Festival) - August 14 to 15
  781. Chugoku
  782. Chugoku (middle-sized provinces) - gakusho 30 persons isho 6 persons
  783. Chugoku (ryoseikoku) (middle-sized provinces)
  784. Chugoku Bus/Keihan Kyoto Kotsu bus (formerly SANYO EXPRESS, Bocho Bus 'Maiko')
  785. Chugoku Headquarters (Kamoi Bldg. 1st and 2nd Floors, 2-4, Ekimaecho 2-chome, Kita Ward, Okayama City, 700-0023)
  786. Chugoku Highway Bus (West Japan JR Bus Company and Shinki Bus)
  787. Chugoku JR Bus
  788. Chugoku JR Bus: partially introduced
  789. Chugoku Region
  790. Chugoku Taiheiki also mentioned 'Ueno Uemon no jo was defeated by Jirouemon WAKABAYASHI, a member of the Ueki family.'
  791. Chugoku Tandai or Saigoku Tandai (local commissioner in Chugoku and Saigoku, located in the western part of the main island of Japan)
  792. Chugoku and Shikoku
  793. Chugoku and Shikoku region
  794. Chugoku area
  795. Chugoku region
  796. Chugoku region: Hideyoshi HASHIBA was appointed as commander in chief of the region, and Yoshikata KURODA and Masakatsu HACHISUKA were assigned as yoriki.
  797. Chugoku region: The army corps of Hideyoshi HASHIBA
  798. Chugoku, Shikoku, Kyushu region
  799. Chugoku/Shikoku region
  800. Chugosho (lowest rank of samurai) - Genpachiro SODA (7 ryo), Seiemon SAITO (6 ryo), Chotaro KASAHARA (5 ryo), Kizaemon ITO (4 ryo), Mokuemon SUZUKI (4 ryo), Kidaibu IWASE (7 ryo), Shimanosuke MIYAISHI (5 ryo)
  801. Chugosho (the lowest rank of samurai) and kinju (attendant) with a stipend of half of 12 ryo for three people.
  802. Chugosho (the lowest samurai rank) and Kurabugyo (warehouse magistrate) with a stipend of 10 ryo for three people (newcomer).
  803. Chugu
  804. Chugu (Empress) Anshi FUJIWARA was deeply jealous about this and "Okagami" recorded an episode where she threw a piece of pottery at Hoshi.
  805. Chugu (Empress), FUJIWARA no Teishi/Sadako
  806. Chugu (Empress, TAIRA no Tokuko who was a daughter of TAIRA no Kiyomori) was unable to let it pass unnoticed, and introduced a chunagon's daughter who was celebrated for her beauty and musical talent to the Emperor in order to console him.
  807. Chugu (second consort) of the Emperor Kiritsubo, and the mother of the Emperor Reizei.
  808. Chugu Gon no daibu (provisional master of the Consort's Household office): one person.
  809. Chugu Gon no shojo (or "Gon no shoshin") (provisional junior secretary of the Consort's Household office): one person.
  810. Chugu Gon no suke (provisional assistant master of the Consort's Household office): one person.
  811. Chugu Tokuko/Tokushi/Noriko
  812. Chugu Toneri (Officer of the Household of the Empress).
  813. Chugu Toneri (officer of the household of Chugu [an empress, an empress dowager and a grand empress dowager] in Chugushiku [office of Chugu]) guarded Chugu.
  814. Chugu became to exclusively be used as the name of empresses.
  815. Chugu daibu (master of the Consort's Household office): one person.
  816. Chugu daisakan (or "taisakan") (senior clerk of the Consort's Household office): one person.
  817. Chugu is one of the names given to wives of Japanese emperors.
  818. Chugu no suke (assistant master of the Consort's Household office): one person.
  819. Chugu shojo (or "shoshin") (junior secretary of the Consort's Household office): two persons.
  820. Chugu shosakan (junior clerk of the Consort's Household office): two persons.
  821. Chugu taijo (or "taishin") (senior secretary of the Consort's Household office): one person.
  822. Chugu-gon-no-suke retained unchanged.
  823. Chugu-ji Goryu School: Passed down in Nara Chugu-ji Temple
  824. Chugu-ji Temple
  825. Chugu-ji Temple (Hossorisshu sect (法相律宗)) Ikaruga-goten
  826. Chugu-ji Temple fell into a decline after the Heian Period but it has remained as a monzeki temple up to today since Jikakuin no miya assumed the first monzeki (chief nun) in the early Edo period (1602).
  827. Chugu-ji Temple is now next to Toin (East Precinct) of Horyu-ji Temple, but it was located 500 meter east when it was originally set up.
  828. Chugu-ji Temple, Tenjukoku Shucho Mandara (national treasure), Asuka period
  829. Chugu-ji Temple, next to Horyu-ji Temple in Ikaruga-cho, Ikoma County, Nara Prefecture, is noted in connection with Prince Shotoku.
  830. Chugu: Originally a chugu referred to another name for an empress.
  831. Chugushiki
  832. Chugushiki (Nakatsukasasho)
  833. Chugushiki (Office of the Consort's Household)
  834. Chugushiki (Office of the Consort's Household): responsible for clerical duties related to the inner buildings of a palace.
  835. Chugushiki was established for Koshi and it was thereafter settled as an organization of government officials dedicated to empresses.
  836. Chugushiki was the office which belonged to Nakatsukasasho (Ministry of Central Affairs) and was in charge of the consort's household affairs under the Ritsuryo system (a system of centralized government based on the ritsuryo code).
  837. Chugushiki which had been assigned to Junshi was assigned to Teishi, and Kogogushiki was revived and assigned to Junshi.
  838. Chugushiki, not Kogogushiki, was established to serve Onshi.
  839. Chuhachi NINOMIYA succeeded in an air trial with a model plane with engine in 1891, but he stopped developing an airplane when he knew that the Wright brothers successfully made a two-person airplane.
  840. Chuhichi NAGASAKIYA, the head of itowappunakama (thread tally union) in Kyoto requested minting of the coin to bakufu with his members of the union, and he was assigned to mint ozeni.
  841. Chuho is the method to change Shika Sanden by getting a client to draw chu on which the signs of junishi are painted and using the sign which is painted on chu drawn by a client.
  842. Chui (also known as Shigekata) TOGO (1561 - August 11, 1643) was a samurai in the Satsuma clan and the founder of the Jigen school of swordsmanship.
  843. Chui TOGO
  844. Chui's grave site is located on the grounds of Nanrin-ji Temple, Soto sect (Kagoshima City).
  845. Chui's posthumous Buddhist name is Nogakushungei anju.
  846. Chuichi NAGUMO in "Midway" and Corporate Executive Takagi in "Die Hard."
  847. Chuigong Luli
  848. Chuin
  849. Chuin School
  850. Chuin School is one of the sects of the Shingon Buddhism (Tomitsu) that places emphasis on jiso (one of Buddhism practical trainings).
  851. Chuin and chuu refer to the period of mourning lasting seven weeks in Buddhism.
  852. Chuji MATSUBARA
  853. Chuji MATSUBARA (date of birth unknown, 1835 - October 20, 1865) was a Roshi (masterless samurai) from Harima Province (Osaka, according to Shinpachi NAGAKURA), joined Shinsengumi and became a Fukucho-jokin (assistant vice commander), leader of the Fourth Unit and instructor of jujutsu.
  854. Chuji MATSUBARA: Died September 1, 1865 from illness
  855. Chuji MISHINA
  856. Chuji MISHINA (year of birth and death unknown) was a member of the Shinsengumi (a Tokugawa shogunate police force located in Kyoto).
  857. Chujin
  858. Chujin (1065 - November 25, 1138) was a Buddhist monk of Tendai Sect in the late Heian period.
  859. Chujiro
  860. Chujo
  861. Chujo (Middle Captain): Kindachi (high-ranking nobles)
  862. Chujo Hime (Princess Chujo)
  863. Chujo Hime (September 30, 747 - April 22, 775) is a character of a Japanese legend, who has been told to have been a daughter of Udaijin (minister of the right) FUJIWARA no Toyonari.
  864. Chujo Hime had been continuously abused by this stepmother and nearly killed because of an innocent sin at last.
  865. Chujo Hime is regarded as a daughter of FUJIWARA no Toyonari, but there are some women who are assumed to be her model.
  866. Chujo no Kimi: Ukifune's mother.
  867. Chujo was attracted to Ukifune when he saw her back view and made advances to her, but Ukifune refused stubbornly.
  868. Chujuton no jutsu (a tonjutsu using insects and animals)
  869. Chuka manju
  870. Chukai
  871. Chukai (born in 1162; died on April 10, 1227) was a priest of the Tendai Sect during the late Heian period and early Kamakura period.
  872. Chukai was a high-ranking priest who was worshipped by the Imperial Court as well as by the Kamakura Bakufu (the Japanese Feudal Government headed by a Shogun).
  873. Chukai was placed under custody of Munemochi KANO in Izu.
  874. Chukai was promoted to Gon Shosozu (a provisional junior rank in the second highest managerial position) under the Taira Clan Administration.
  875. Chukei (ceremonial folding fan)
  876. Chukenmotsu (Junior Sixth Rank, Upper Grade) Four, abolished.
  877. Chukenmotsu … four people when Taiho Code was enacted, later abolished
  878. Chukichi the first
  879. Chukichi the first was a swordsmith of Hizen Shinto (modern sword).
  880. Chuko
  881. Chuko (Middle Ages) is a word used to represent a time period, and is the second of the three words: joko (ancient times), chuko (middle ages), and kinko (early modern age).
  882. Chuko (periodization)
  883. Chuko carries the same meaning as the "Middle Ages."
  884. Chuko is therefore regarded as a word used to refer to the Heian period (794 - 1192) in Japanese literature.
  885. Chuko no So (father of restoration) of Kinpusen-ji Temple is believed to be Shobo, a monk of early Heian period, who is known as a founder of Daigo-ji Temple in Kyoto.
  886. Chuko no so (the founder of a renaissance)
  887. Chuko-Meibutsu
  888. Chukoku and Gekoku no sakan (middle and junior provincial assistant officials) and Shisho: 1 ha
  889. Chukoku no jo (middle provincial officials) and Daikoku and Jokoku no sakan (superior and senior provincial assistant officials): 1.2 ha
  890. Chukoku no kami (middle provincial governors) and Daikoku no suke (superior assistant governors): 2.2 ha
  891. Chukoku no kami and Jokoku no suke (senior assistant governors): 2 ha
  892. Chukon-do Hall
  893. Chukyo Tax Office - Nijo-dori Street sagaru
  894. Chukyo University manuscript
  895. Chukyosei (the director general of Chukyoin)
  896. Chulalongkorn University
  897. Chumaki
  898. Chumaki (medium-sized sushi roll) is mainly sold at takeout sushi shops after the Middle Showa period.
  899. Chumaki has a diameter between that of Futomaki and of Hosomaki, and usually contains more than one filling in many cases.
  900. Chumon
  901. Chumon (inner gate): Constructed in 1744.
  902. Chumon Gate
  903. Chumon Gate (Important Cultural Property)
  904. Chumon Gate (中門) (Registered Tangible Cultural Property)
  905. Chumon-zukuri (Akita Prefecture)
  906. Chumon-zukuri (Niigata Prefecture)
  907. Chunagon
  908. Chunagon (Vice Councilor of State) OE no Sadaoku was deported to Kire-Sho in Mino Province (present day Ibigawa-Cho in Gifu Prefecture).
  909. Chunagon (vice-councilor of state)
  910. Chunagon (vice-councilor of state) FUJIWARA no Kadonomaro and other retainers remonstrated with the Retired Emperor as much as they could, but he headed for the east by palanquin with Kusuko.
  911. Chunagon (vice-councilor of state) Hosho Narabini Takaieno Sho Ezu
  912. Chunagon (vice-councilor of state)(MINAMOTO no Tadayori): Ochikubo's father
  913. Chunagon (vice-councilor of state), Tsunehisa, the second son of Gon Dainagon (provisional chief councilor of state), Tsunehiro KAJUJI, called himself 'Kajusen' (derived from Kajusen-ji Temple) at first, then renamed himself 'Honami' during the Kanbun era (1661-1673), which was the beginning of the Honami family.
  914. Chunagon Jikidaichi ISONOKAMI no Ason Maro became Shosanmi Dainagon.
  915. Chunagon left, thinking that she was someone else.
  916. Chunaiki (Senior Seventh Rank, Upper Grade) Two
  917. Chunaiki (middle-ranked Naiki) … two people when Taiho Code was enacted, later abolished
  918. Chunin were kogashira (head of an organizational section) leading Genin.
  919. Chunqiu and Zhanguo period
  920. Chuo Dream Kyoto-go
  921. Chuo Highway Daytime Express Kyoto-go (Nishinihon JR Bus/JR Bus Kanto)
  922. Chuo Main Line
  923. Chuo Shinkansen which will play a role as a bypass for Tokaido Shinkansen is scheduled to be built along the Koshu Highway and Nakasen-do Road in interiors as well.
  924. Chuo Ward, Tokyo Metropolis, Osaka City and Uji City
  925. Chuo-Jidosha-do National Highway, Oyamazaki JCT - Kumiyamayodo IC (revised name)
  926. Chuo-do Daytime Express Kyoto-go
  927. Chuo-do Daytime Express Kyoto-go (Chuo-do Road Daytime Express bound for Kyoto)
  928. Chuo-do Daytime Express Kyoto-go is a daytime express bus service which connects Tokyo and Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture.
  929. Chuo-do Daytime Express Kyoto-go was well-received from the very start of operations.
  930. Chuo-do Daytime Express Kyoto-go: Tokyo Station - Shinjuku Station - Kyoto Station Outbound 8 hours 31 minutes; inbound 8 hours 41 minutes
  931. Chuo-do Daytime Express Kyoto-go: Two round trips a day
  932. Chuonsokujomoto (sokujomoto produced under a medium temperature) or chuonsokujoshubo
  933. Church
  934. Church of the Gesu (Rome, Italy)
  935. Church weddings are said to be chosen because brides want to walk down the church aisle, but after the ceremony less than one percent go to pray in church.
  936. Churches Outside of Japan
  937. Churches Outside of Japan with a Strong Relationship to Xavier, but Without the Name of Xavier
  938. Churches and institutions with Xavier's name were built around the world centering around Spain, France, China closely related to the life of Xavier, and nations with a majority of their society being Catholics.
  939. Churches and monasteries were established as means to unite each family, which would in turn own its patrimonial bailiwick and entrust it to the oldest person in the family.
  940. Churches within Japan
  941. Churo who slept with the shogun were called "Otetsuki" (person who slept with a shogun) and, if she got pregnant and delivered a girl, she was called "Oharasama", and if she delivered a boy, she was called "Oheyasama", and then finally became a concubine.
  942. Churyo (the sixth note of the ancient chromatic scale)
  943. Chusai SHIBUE (Tokyo Nichinichi Newspaper, Osaka Mainichi Shimbun, January - May 1916).
  944. Chusan (prostitute who died a natural death at the end of Bunsei era (1818-1829.)
  945. Chusei Geino wo Yomu (Iwanami Seminar Books of Iwanami Shoten, Publishers, 2002)
  946. Chusei Nihongi (A set of medieval Japanese myths)
  947. Chusei Nihongi collectively refers to a set of Japanese mythologies that were variously reinterpreted and revised based mainly on the Honchi Suijaku theory (the theory that Japanese deities were the multi-faceted embodiment of Buddha) in the medieval period while founding its base on classics such as "Nihonshoki" (Chronicles of Japan).
  948. Chusei Nihongi features myths built on "Shjnbutsu Shugo Shiso" (syncretism of Shinto and Buddhism), which prevailed in medieval Japan, such as Ryobu Shinto (a fusion of Shinto and the Shingon sect of Buddhism) and Sanno Shinto (a fusion of Shinto and the Tendai sect of Buddhism), whereby Shinto deities and Buddhist gods play on a level playing field.
  949. Chusei Shinwa, meanwhile, was discarded as implausible superstition and scarcely paid heed to throughout the early modern times.
  950. Chusei wo Tsukutta Hitobito (Shinshokan, 2001)
  951. Chuseigaku' as festivity music of Konkokyo sect created by Otondo OHARA, master of the music section of the Konkokyo sect
  952. Chusetu Meoto Matsu (The faithful man and wife pines)
  953. Chusha
  954. Chusha' (Middle Shrine)
  955. Chushakubon-kei' attempted to give a commentary on words, phrases and sentence meanings in the form of 'book notes.'
  956. Chushimada: A hairstyle between Yakkoshimada and Kyofu shimada.
  957. Chushin ZEKKAI
  958. Chushin ZEKKAI (December 9, 1334 - May 3, 1405) was a Buddhist monk from the period of the Northern and Southern Courts (Japan) to the early years of the Muromachi period.
  959. Chushin ZEKKAI counseled him not to believe rumors that the shogunal family was bent on destroying Yoshihiro, and that he should make his way to the capital and apologize to the Ashikaga family for not heeding the earlier summons.
  960. Chushin ZEKKAI gave up his attempts to persuade Yoshihiro otherwise and returned to the capital.
  961. Chushin ZEKKAI, 'Jugyuju' (Ten Oxherding Poems)
  962. Chushin accepted the invitation from Yoriyuki HOSOKAWA in July 1385 and went to Sanuki Province and established Hokai-ji Temple there.
  963. Chushin and Shushin GIDO were from the same home town.
  964. Chushin moved to Kitayama Toji-in Temple in 1391, became the chief priest of Shokoku-ji Temple in October 1392, and then came back to Toji-ji Temple in 1394.
  965. Chushin served as Toyakujisha (the person in charge of meals) under Dairin Zeniku.
  966. Chushin was born on November 13, 1334 into the Tsuno clan that was the local ruling family of Tsuno, Takaoka-gun, Tosa Province (Tsuno-cho, Takaoka-gun, Kochi Prefecture).
  967. Chushin wrote "Analects of Zekkai Osho" and "Shoken-shu" (collection of poems).
  968. Chushoin (middle-sized drawing room)
  969. Chushojima
  970. Chushojima (a place name in Fushimi Ward, Kyoto City)
  971. Chushojima Station
  972. Chushojima Station - Kangetsukyo Station
  973. Chushojima Station - Kangetsukyo Station - Momoyama-Minamiguchi Station
  974. Chushojima Station - Kangetsukyo Station - Momoyama-Minamiguchi Station - Rokujizo Station - (from/to Keihan Uji Station)
  975. Chushojima Station - Keihan Main Line
  976. Chushojima Station - Tanbabashi Station - Fushimi-inari Station
  977. Chushojima Station - Tanbabashi Station - Shichijo Station
  978. Chushojima Station, located in Yoshijima Yagura-cho, Fushimi Ward, Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture, is a facility of Keihan Electric Railway.
  979. Chushojima is a name of a place in Fushimi Ward, Kyoto City.
  980. Chushojima station - Fushimi-momoyama Station - Tanbabashi Station
  981. Chushojima: terminated in 1970
  982. Chusin ZEKKAI (1336-1405)
  983. Chuso' in the table below means the population of Buddhist priests not belonging to any of the two Honganji schools, while the priests of these two schools are included in the population of townspeople in the three districts mentioned above.
  984. Chuson is joroku-zo pausing Raigo-in (Reasoning Mudra), and other eight figures were hanjoroku-zo (statue considered to be a half scale) pausing Jo-in (samadhi mudra, gesture of meditation).
  985. Chuson-ji Temple (Hiraizumi-cho, Iwate Prefecture)
  986. Chuson-ji Temple Konjiki-do Hall (Hiraizumi-cho, Iwate Prefecture, a national treasure)
  987. Chuson-ji Temple and FUJIWARA no Motohira-built Motsu-ji Temple and keep their original forms relatively well, and stone configurations were newly found.
  988. Chusuke SAWA
  989. Chusuke SAWA (year of birth and death unknown) was a member of Shinsengumi (a group which guarded Kyoto during the end of Tokugawa Shogunate).
  990. Chuta ITO
  991. Chuta ITO (academic journal 'Archetecture Journal,' on the orientation of Kaso ? Unknown) states that in Japan, Kaso was a popular theory from the Kasei era.
  992. Chuta ITO, a professor at the University of Tokyo who would later design Dendo-in Mission and Tsukiji Hongan-ji Temple, gave advice from the beginning of construction.
  993. Chuta OTANI struggled for the return of Tomonaga's head (which served as a talisman) to be buried at Fukuroi-Mikawa in Suruga Province (present day Fukuroi City, Shizuoka Prefecture).
  994. Chutaku SASAKI
  995. Chutaku SASAKI (1790 - April 26, 1846) was a rangakusha (a person who studied Western sciences by means of the Dutch language) in Edo period.
  996. Chutan
  997. Chutan (the area extends over Tanba and Tango), Fukuchiyama city, Ayabe city and Maizuru city (the former Amada, Ikaruga and Kasa Districts.)
  998. Chutan Prefectural School for Handicapped Children (Fukuchiyama City)
  999. Chutan Wide-Area Agricultural Road
  1000. Chutan indicates an area extending from the northern part of Tanba region to the southern part of Tango region in Kyoto Prefecture, where three cities of Maizuru, Fukuchiyama and Ayabe exist as an administrative province.

56001 ~ 57000

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