; 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. Chutan large-scale agricultural roads (between Fukuchiyama City and Ayabe City)
  2. Chutan used to indicate only the area in Amata-gun (present-day Fukuchiyama City) and Ikaruga-gun (present-day Ayabe City), but, now indicates the area including Kasa-gun (present-day Maizuru City) in the Tango region since around 1965, as an administrative term.
  3. Chutetsu Bus (some routes of the route bus, introduced in July 2008)
  4. Chuton-Making use of insects, reptiles, and amphibians.
  5. Chuya MARUBASHI: Sadanji ICHIKAWA the first
  6. Chuya MARUHASHI, who was called the right-hand man of Shosetsu YUI, named himself Morizumi CHOSOKABE who was the second son of a concubine of Morichika.
  7. Chuya or Hanya: Ne-ushi no koku (from around midnight to around 2 a.m.)
  8. Chuya spent his days drunk on purpose to hide his true intention of rising in rebellion.
  9. Chuya was perplexed and tried to persuade his father-in-law to understand him by telling the truth, but Tokuro was astounded and went to the police about him.
  10. Chuya was surrounded by a lot of torite (officials in charge of imprisoning offenders) and was arrested despite his resistance (Chuya Torimono no Ba [a scene when Chuya is caught]).
  11. Chuyodokkai (understanding of Chuyo) in 1647.
  12. Chuyokai (an explanatory book for Chuyo [The Four Books of Confucianism]) in1647.
  13. Chuyuki
  14. Chuyuki is a diary written by FUJIWARA no Munetada, Nakamikado Udaijin (Minister of the Right), for over 50 years from 1087 to 1138.
  15. Chuyuki: Diary of FUJIWARA no Munetada (1062 - 1141), Udaijin
  16. Chuza, shosei, and ichibun were second to jokan and takokushajin, kunizoshiki, kunisho, kunishoji, and miko are regarded as practical bureaucrats.
  17. Chuzaburo SHIGEYAMA
  18. Chuzaburo SHIGEYAMA (April 3, 1928 -) is a Kyogen actor (Kyogen: a genre of the Japanese traditional performing arts - a kind of farce).
  19. Chuzaemon Kanesuke YOSHIDA
  20. Chuzaemon YOSHIDA and Jujiro HAZAMA heard somebody talking in the charcoal shed beside the kitchen, so they tried to enter it, but bowls and charcoal were thrown at them, and two retainers of the Kira family attacked them with swords.
  21. Chuzaemon YOSHIDA in Edo wrote a letter to Yazaemon in Kyoto about this, and Yazaemon reported this to Kuranosuke OISHI in Yamashina Ward.
  22. Chuzaemon YOSHIDA was the one who actually took the lead.
  23. Chuzaemon let Oishi stay at an annex separate from Gihe KARUBE's residence located at Kawasaki Hirama station.
  24. Chuzan Sekan (Mirror of the Ages of Chuzan)
  25. Ci
  26. Ci is a form of Chinese poetry or an art form of ballad.
  27. Ci is composed according to each tune that had the different form; for example, in "Okukonan (Recalling the south of the Chang Jiang River) " the number of characters in each line is determined as 3,5,7,7, and 5 characters, and the 2nd, 4th, and 5th lines should be rhymed.
  28. Ci is considered to have various origins, from Engaku (Chinese court music) to popular music.
  29. Ci prospered during the Song Dynasty, therefore it is called Soshi (Songci in Chinese).
  30. Ci, as with shi (poetry), later came to be recited separately from music.
  31. Ci-hai used for the title of Ci has nothing to do with the contents unlike poems.
  32. Cigarette selling
  33. Cinema
  34. Cinema town
  35. Cinerary Urn in Green Glaze excavated from Kitadainichi-cho, Kanshuji, Yamashina Ward, Kyoto City
  36. Cinnabar: Also known as vermilion.
  37. Cinnamon
  38. Circa 1585 he was told to change his name back from Masuhide to Ujisato by Hideyoshi HASHIBA, the strongman at that time, who felt disrespected in the first character "hide" of his own name (Hide-yoshi) being the second character in Masu-hide.
  39. Circa 1752, he studied herbalism, Dutch, medicine, oil painting, etc., in Nagasaki for one year.
  40. Circa 1935 - slogans, such as hakkoichiu (eight corners of the world under one roof), created.
  41. Circa 700, EN no Ozunu (EN no Gyoja) founded a temple at the top of Mt. Omine in Tenkawa Village where he practiced asceticism before founding Shugendo (Japanese ascetic and shamanistic practice in mountainous sites).
  42. Circa 778, he mastered enju-ho (literally, prayers for life prolonging) at Mt. Murou in Yamato Province and cured a chronic disease Crown Prince Yamabe (the future Emperor Kammu) was suffering from, thereby earning the profound trust of the prince.
  43. Circa 884, after the enthronement of Emperor Koko, division of political authority between Mototsune and Toru was clarified, and so Toru returned to the government.
  44. Circa May, 1987: The work to extend the platforms, in preparation for the introduction of eight-car trains, was completed.
  45. Circles that still use Wafuku as their main costumes
  46. Circuit inspector (junsatsushi)
  47. Circular burial chambers, often found in tumuli in Musash, which were built at the end of the Kofun period, are called 'drum-shaped stone chambers.'
  48. Circular bus routes
  49. Circular pieces with less curvature are inlaid by tilting the surface plate by the thickness of the blade.
  50. Circulating bus services are also operated by the town.
  51. Circulating money or incantation coin?
  52. Circulating money theory
  53. Circulation
  54. Circulation in Japan
  55. Circulation of the Sung currency in Japan began in full in the late 12th century.
  56. Circumference: approx. 4km
  57. Circumstances
  58. Circumstances Behind the Case
  59. Circumstances behind his becoming the head of the Chiba clan (self-proclaimed)
  60. Circumstances behind the Incident
  61. Circumstances of the station's opening
  62. Circumstances such as those described above led to the revival of ehomaki.
  63. Circumstances surrounding the love between the kikoshi ARIWARA no Yukihira who was banished to Suma and the ama sisters are narrated in their conversation.
  64. Circumstances surrounding the naming of the Seiwa-Genji.
  65. Circus performance (Sarugaku), ritual field music (Dengaku) and celebrating longevity (Einen) influenced one each other and developed further.
  66. Circuses were also at one stage affiliated with the National Temporary Entertainment Association since they were operated by its members, who had adopted them from abroad.
  67. Cirrina (enCirrina)
  68. Cisco Asset Management Co., Ltd.
  69. Citadels were restored, especially castle towers that were built from before the war in the Showa period, reconstructed imitation keeps were built in Sumoto-jo Castle and Ueno-jo Castle and a reconstructed tenshu (keep) that was built on Osaka-jo Castle.
  70. Citatap is a word that means 'something that is beaten' in Ainu.
  71. Cited Literature
  72. Cited below are typical entrances often included in Seven Entrances to Kyoto, and are named in clockwise order from the north along with relevant information such as locations of the entrances from which roads extend and the place-names that remain to this day.
  73. Cities
  74. Cities developed by Nagayasu
  75. Cities during the Muromachi period
  76. Cities of Kyoto and Osaka were the central cites of stories such as; "Kakubei Jishi" (traveling entertainers who wear lion masks and perform tumbling acts) and "Tengu Kaijo" (a circular on Tengu).
  77. Cities where riots occurred
  78. Cities where riots occurred are listed by date as below based on "A study of rice riots" edited by Kiyoshi INOUE and Toru WATANABE.
  79. Cities, towns and villages
  80. Citing "Shomonki," he had two different thinking in his mind of plotting to kill Yoritomo if he had a chance, but he threw his malicious intent away to see Yoritomo's dauntless attitude, and averted a conflict following him.
  81. Citing explanations made by Yasuo YOSHINO, 'All the More for Counting Expressions' (stated above) written by IIDA, also adopted a theory that serving in pairs became a custom when the size of Nigiri-zushi got smaller after the war.
  82. Citing his above behavior as a reason, the bakufu imposed excessive military expenses on Nitta-no-sho and exacted.
  83. Citizens of Edo were furious about how well dogs were treated by the Shogunate.
  84. Citizens pass through Kyoto Gyoen National Garden, but, since the passage is sanded and not paved, it is difficult to traverse by bicycle.
  85. Citizens who became violent performed violent acts such as threw stones at trains causing arson repeatedly.
  86. Citizens' Affairs Division
  87. Citric acid and vitamin C included in the fruit skin has the effect of making the skin beautiful.
  88. Citrus
  89. Citrus prevailed widely in Japan as Mikan was Kishu Mikan.
  90. City Hall Front - Fukuchiyama Station - Kamisasaki
  91. City Hall, police stations, fire stations, post offices (from July 1, 2002), Nara Kotsu Bus Lines (Gojo Bus Center and other bus stop names), town names of 1 to 4-chome, Gojo, names of elementary, junior high and high schools and interchanges.
  92. City Kokura Foreign Affairs College (1946; today's Faculty of Foreign Studies, University of Kitakyushu)
  93. City Kokura Foreign Affairs College closed in June 1954.
  94. City Ordinances on the Preservation of Vistaed View
  95. City Planning
  96. City assembly
  97. City assembly consists of 30 seats.
  98. City block
  99. City buses run in Yasaka-cho, Omiya-cho and Kumihama-cho.
  100. City hall
  101. City of Paris Industrial Physics and Chemistry Higher Educational Institution
  102. City planning of the Kamakura bakufu: Kamakura roku oji (Kamakura's Six Big Streets)
  103. City profile
  104. City symbol
  105. Cityscape
  106. Civic Hospital Front - Fukuchiyama Station - City Hall Front - Shinkai - Tano Yamada Community Center Front
  107. Civic Hospital Front - Fukuchiyama Station - Hazumaki
  108. Civil Governor: Kiichiro KUMAGAI (July 28, 1905 - March 31, 1907)
  109. Civil Servant and Military Posts in the Muromachi Shogunate
  110. Civil Suits
  111. Civil engineering: Nara Civil Engineering Office, Nara Prefecture
  112. Civil servants as technical experts belonging to a different official system from Shitokan.
  113. Civil war continued for five years between the Taira and regional clans.
  114. Civilization
  115. Civilization and Enlightenment of Japan
  116. Clamp into tofu
  117. Clams
  118. Clams and the littleneck clams were gathered from the sea; in addition, the sea basses and the giltheads were consumed in large quantities.
  119. Clamshells are used to realize a higher whiteness degree, but materials like oyster and scallop shells are also used because they work easily.
  120. Clan
  121. Clan members including Rangaku KUMAGAI were all killed.
  122. Clan name and hereditary title were originally held by people of the governing classes and these titles were such as Omi, Muraji, Tomo no Miyatsuko, Kuni no Miyatsuko composing Yamato Sovereignty (the king and his family were excluded).
  123. Clan yashiki-gami: Only specific old families within a community have yashiki-gami which are worshipped by members of the family.
  124. Clans which are considered to be the descendants of Sakanoue clan are as follows.
  125. Clapping hands at specific locations causes vibrations, which have led to it being referred to as the 'roaring dragon.'
  126. Clarifying and filtering process: Remove the precipitate, and use diatomite filtration and precise filtration to remove insoluble solids such as a denatured protein contained in soy-sauce.
  127. Clark is said to have prohibited eating rice in the dormitory with the only exception of rice curry.
  128. Clarke Memorial Hall (CL)
  129. Clarke Memorial Hall (Doshisha University, Imadegawa Campus)
  130. Clarke Memorial Hall (Imadegawa Campus)
  131. Clarke Memorial Hall (Imadegawa-kochi)
  132. Clarke Memorial Hall (the abbreviated title is CL)
  133. Class 1
  134. Class 2
  135. Class 3
  136. Class 4
  137. Class 5
  138. Class 5 is regarded as a text supplemented by class 4.
  139. Class 6
  140. Class 7
  141. Class 8
  142. Class 9
  143. Class A is color applied to a mica solution undercoat; Class B is mica solution applied to black ink woodblock prints and then colors added; and Class C is gold and silver leaf scattered on mica, then black ink woodblock prints are added and colored.
  144. Class C62 #2 - Working (registered)
  145. Class D51 #200 - Working (registered)
  146. Class Difference in Kosode
  147. Class III (candidate from Rakunan Junior High School), class III (candidate from another junior high school), class I general, class I scholarship (sports, brass band), etc., with students separated by class.
  148. Class System
  149. Class composition
  150. Class of eating rice
  151. Class under the Japanese Ritsuryo system was roughly divided into 'ryomin' (good citizens) and 'senmin' (low citizens).
  152. Classes of rice suitable for producing sake
  153. Classic Architectures
  154. Classic Pants
  155. Classic and Historical Works
  156. Classic architecture is defined as being the highly valued traditional architecture that merges harmoniously with the surrounding environment to form a scene of historical beauty.
  157. Classic classification
  158. Classic shrine architecture (honden) can be categorized as follows:
  159. Classical Chinese literature in Japan (Japanese Chinese classical literature)
  160. Classical Japanese Dances
  161. Classical Japanese dance
  162. Classical Japanese dance in Shimabara followed the Shinozuka School first, then the Inoue School of Dance temporarily, and later the Hanayagi School of Dance.
  163. Classical Japanese literature (Chuko Bungaku) refers to literature written in the Chuko (middle-older) era of Japanese history, especially that of the Heian period.
  164. Classical Karuta Cards in Order of "Iroha" (the Traditional Japanese Syllabary)
  165. Classical Literature
  166. Classical Rakugo (classical comic story-telling)
  167. Classical books and ancient manuscripts
  168. Classical literary language and modern kana orthography
  169. Classical literary language and traditional kana orthography
  170. Classical plants for gardening
  171. Classical rakugo generally includes programs of Rakugo which were created from the Edo to Meiji eras.
  172. Classical rakugo refers to those performances which were established in some form between the Edo and Meiji periods, and which were staged World War Ⅱ.
  173. Classical white and red.
  174. Classics
  175. Classics Day
  176. Classics Day, on November 1, refers to an anniversary to publicly honor Japanese classical literature.
  177. Classics of incense burning
  178. Classics that were held up as being models of good literature were poetry from the Tang Dynasty and other writings from the Qin and Han Dynasties.
  179. Classification
  180. Classification 1, School Architecture
  181. Classification according to number
  182. Classification according to their area and foodstuffs
  183. Classification according to their establishment
  184. Classification and chronology of the point
  185. Classification and special features
  186. Classification based on ingredients and seasoning
  187. Classification based on the amount of water
  188. Classification based on the cooking method
  189. Classification by Contents
  190. Classification by JAS (Japan Agricultural Standards)
  191. Classification by Kiyohiko AGO
  192. Classification by Material
  193. Classification by Media
  194. Classification by Period
  195. Classification by Shape
  196. Classification by Shape and Way of Performing
  197. Classification by Tone
  198. Classification by Use
  199. Classification by appearance
  200. Classification by brand (flour mill) of buckwheat flour
  201. Classification by buckwheat flour producing area (Japan and overseas)
  202. Classification by buckwheat variety
  203. Classification by business methods and goods sold
  204. Classification by category
  205. Classification by character; ceremonial and practical
  206. Classification by contents
  207. Classification by difficulty of performance
  208. Classification by distribution form other than publication such books and magazines.
  209. Classification by expression form
  210. Classification by fundamental tone
  211. Classification by history and social status
  212. Classification by manufacturing methods of Udon noodles
  213. Classification by manufacturing process
  214. Classification by method or structure of the production
  215. Classification by noodles
  216. Classification by producer and trend
  217. Classification by production area and the school
  218. Classification by production period
  219. Classification by purpose
  220. Classification by seasonal periods
  221. Classification by shape
  222. Classification by shooting style
  223. Classification by size
  224. Classification by soba-making group
  225. Classification by specific class name
  226. Classification by target reader
  227. Classification by the number of finger holes (tone holes)
  228. Classification by the percentage of buckwheat flour content
  229. Classification by the shape of noodles
  230. Classification by the size of the government and by the person in charge.
  231. Classification by the type of buckwheat flour
  232. Classification by the weight of the bullet
  233. Classification by toppings
  234. Classification by type
  235. Classification by type of sage or ochi within otoshi-banashi
  236. Classification by use and tuning
  237. Classification by way of eating
  238. Classification in Japan
  239. Classification of Ci
  240. Classification of Court Caps
  241. Classification of Fue
  242. Classification of Heian court ancient calligraphy and the position of san-shikishi
  243. Classification of Jidaigeki
  244. Classification of Kannin
  245. Classification of Kyogen
  246. Classification of Kyujutsu
  247. Classification of Sake in the Liquor Tax Act
  248. Classification of Sake in the Liquor Tax Act is a general classification system of sake under the Liquor Tax Act, which long existed in Japan from 1940 to 1992.
  249. Classification of fushin
  250. Classification of hatago
  251. Classification of historical periods
  252. Classification of korai chawan
  253. Classification of province ranks
  254. Classification of sake
  255. Classification of soba
  256. Classification of the laws applicable to Gaichi
  257. Classification of the period
  258. Classification: Modern school building
  259. Classification: Monzen-machi
  260. Classification: Shikinaisha (Myojin Taisha), Shinto shrines listed in the Engishiki; one of Nijuni-sha Shrines, the 22 most important Shinto shrines designated during the Heian period; Kanpei-taisha, large-scale state shrine; Chokusai-sha, shrine attended by imperial envoy; and Beppyo jinja, Shrines on the Special List
  261. Classifications
  262. Classifications and Numbers of Gagaku
  263. Classifications and list of nihon-ryori dishes
  264. Classifications under 'Bunsha (文射) and Reisha (礼射)' or 'Busha (武射).'
  265. Classified according to the style of placing the drum
  266. Classified as a factual military record.
  267. Classified as a former prefectural shrine under the modern shrine ranking system.
  268. Classified into a type called Yokoguchishiki Sekkaku, the tumulus is a structure of a combination of flat stones on substrates.
  269. Classified list of fashion items
  270. Classified list of main items of clothes and outer wear (mainly for ladies)
  271. Classifying according to the condition of the noodles
  272. Classroom, department of facilities, department of the administration of property
  273. Classrooms
  274. Classrooms operated by headquarters throughout Japan
  275. Classrooms, Graduate School joint library, the office of the International Institute of American Studies and the Graduate School of American Studies, and the office of Graduate School of Policy and Management
  276. Classrooms, library of university and graduate schools, office of International Institutes of American Studies, office of the Graduate School of Policy and Management
  277. Classrooms, the office of the Faculty of Social Studies, the office of the Faculty of Policy Studies
  278. Claude Debussy, Andr? Gide and Pablo Picasso expressed great admiration for her acting and the French Government awarded her オフィシェ・ダ・アカデミー勲章.
  279. Claude MONET
  280. Clause 2: In case there is no member of the Imperial Family who falls under the above categories, the Imperial Throne shall be succeeded to by the member of the Imperial Family next nearest in lineage.
  281. Clause 3: In the case of the two preceding paragraphs, precedence shall be given to the senior line, and in the same degree, to the senior member.
  282. Clausilid Species: There are many varieties of the species, which are called names with "giseru".
  283. Clay Pot (unearthed at Joto, Kurashiki City, Okayama Prefecture; Yayoi Period)
  284. Clay Pot (unearthed at an unknown location; Yayoi Period)
  285. Clay containing a small amount of bole is used as the clay for dohyo.
  286. Clay standing statue of Shukongoshin (Vajrapani) (National Treasure)
  287. Clay standing statue of Shukongoshin (Vajrapani) (enshrined in the Hokke-do Hall)
  288. Clay standing statues of Kisshoten (Laksmi) and Benzaiten (Saraswati) (Important Cultural Property)
  289. Clay standing statues of Nikko and Gakko Bosatsu (Bodhisattva) (National Treasures)
  290. Clay standing statues of Nikko and Gekko Bosatsu (enshrined in the Hokke-do Hall)
  291. Clay standing statues of the Four Devas (National Treasures)
  292. Clay standing statues of the Four Devas (situated in the Kaidan-do Hall)
  293. Clay vessels carried in from various places such as western Osaka Prefecture, southern Shiga Prefecture, Mie Prefecture, western Aich Prefecture and southern Okayama Prefecture, were unearthed.
  294. Clean Development Mechanism
  295. Clean the interior of the butsudan if necessary.
  296. Clean wash
  297. Cleaning ditches or drains
  298. Cleaning off
  299. Clear soup
  300. Clear soup based on pork bone and pork meat.
  301. Clearness
  302. Clergymen had been excluded from initiation and practice of sokuikanjo.
  303. Clerical work, such as land survey, was conducted by so-called Gobugyo (five major magistrates), Hideyoshi's vassals trained from their boyhood: Mitsunari ISHIDA, Nagamasa ASANO, Geni MAEDA, Nagamori MASHITA and Masaie NAGATSUKA.
  304. Clericals
  305. Clerks for the investigation and development of Ezo included the chief commissioner of finance (kanjo bugyo) Hidemochi MATSUMOTO and the head of the accounting section (kanjo kumigashira) Sojiro TSUCHIYAMA.
  306. Clever schemes were devised and Imperial Prince Osabe was deposed in the end.
  307. Cliffs reaching almost 50 meters, gigantic stones, odd rocks, and caves, which are lined more than one kilometers on both sides of the gorge; this scenery makes Dorohaccho Gorge be one of the best scenic gorges in Japan.
  308. Climate
  309. Climate in the Iya region is suitable for growing buckwheat with a wide range of temperatures and frequent fog.
  310. Climax
  311. Climax of development
  312. Climbers who climbed over 100 times are awarded on May 3 in every year.
  313. Climbing Mt. Shioji
  314. Climbing down the mountain, Yamato Takeru no Mikoto came to his senses again at the spring of Isame (there are two theories about where it was: present-day Sekigahara Town at the foot of the mountain or Yonehara City).
  315. Climbing up from Kyoto City side, however, the road around the pass is closed with a gate.
  316. Clock Square in front of the City Hall, Kobe City, Hyogo Prefecture
  317. Cloisonne ware
  318. Cloistered Emperor Goshirakawa and Cloistered Imperial Prince Sonsho
  319. Cloistered Emperor Goshirakawa attempted to convince Shigehira by sending FUJIWARA no Sadanaga, and negotiated with Munemori, the commander of the Taira clan in Yashima in Sanuki Province to exchange the three sacred imperial treasures with Shigehira; but, this was refused.
  320. Cloistered Emperor Goshirakawa favored songs called imayo since he was a boy.
  321. Cloistered Emperor Goshirakawa gave Yoshinaka and Yukiie an imperial decree to search and kill the Taira clan, and at the same time, dispatched NAKAHARA no Yasusada, an officer of In no cho (Retired Emperor's Office) to Kanto region.
  322. Cloistered Emperor Goshirakawa gave the five hundred territories of the Taira clan to Yoritomo.
  323. Cloistered Emperor Goshirakawa had Sanjusangen-do Hall built with TAIRA no Kiyomori, and he stored treasures from the east and the west in the hozo there.
  324. Cloistered Emperor Goshirakawa negotiated with the Taira clan to exchange the imprisoned Shigehira and the Three Sacred Treasures of the Imperial Family.
  325. Cloistered Emperor Goshirakawa passed away in 1192, and Kanezane issued Senge, making Yoritomo a Seii taishogun (literally, "great general who subdues the barbarians"), and performed reconstruction work in Nara; what seemed to be the most flourishing time of the political life of Kanezane came but lasted a short time.
  326. Cloistered Emperor Goshirakawa turned his back on Yoshinaka and attempted to rely on MINAMOTO no Yoritomo in Kamakura City.
  327. Cloistered Emperor Goshirakawa's third Prince, Prince Mochihito was frustrated with the enthronement of Emperor Antoku, he raised an army with MINAMOTO no Yorimasa to overthrow the TAIRA clan in May of the same year.
  328. Cloistered Emperor Goshirakawa, who felt concern about this destruction, asked monks to cooperate in the reconstruction of Todai-ji Temple through kanjin, and in 1181 he appointed Chogen to the position of Dai Kanjin shoku in order to lead the monks in their activities.
  329. Cloistered Emperor Shirakawa's Unacknowledged Child Theory
  330. Cloistered Emperor Shirakawa's words, "The water of Kamo-gawa River, dice in sugoroku (a Japanese backgammon), and yamahoshi (armed priest); these are not in my power," describes his lament over the goso of Enryaku-ji Temple.
  331. Cloistered Emperor Uda told the new Emperor, "Tokihira is a child of a meritorious retainer, but I hear of his youth and misconduct; I have turned a deaf ear to it, however, recently encourage him to learn more of politics."
  332. Cloistered Imperial Prince Chokaku
  333. Cloistered Imperial Prince Chokaku (1219 - 1289) was a chief priest of Sanzen-in Temple of the Tendai sect during the Kamakura Period.
  334. Cloistered Imperial Prince Dokaku
  335. Cloistered Imperial Prince Dokaku (1204 - February 13, 1250) was a priest of the Tendai sect in the early to mid Kamakura period.
  336. Cloistered Imperial Prince Doko
  337. Cloistered Imperial Prince Doko (April 8, 1612 ? August 5, 1678) was a Cloistered Imperial Prince and learned monk during the early Edo Period.
  338. Cloistered Imperial Prince Gyoen
  339. Cloistered Imperial Prince Gyoen (January 31, 1677 - January 19, 1719) was a cloistered imperial prince during the early to mid Edo Period.
  340. Cloistered Imperial Prince Gyoen (years of birth and death unknown) was a cloistered imperial prince during the Kamakura and Northern and Southern Court periods.
  341. Cloistered Imperial Prince Gyojo
  342. Cloistered Imperial Prince Gyojo (November 29, 1640 - May 28, 1695) was a member of the Imperial family and a Buddhist priest who lived during the early Edo period.
  343. Cloistered Imperial Prince Gyonen (1602 - 1661), the sixth son of Emperor Goyozei, became the head priest of Myoho-in Temple and Tendai-zasu (chief priest of the Tendai sect), was well versed in the tea ceremony and received instruction in 'Ichijo han no Denju (initiation of one and half tatami mats)' from Sekishu.
  344. Cloistered Imperial Prince Jiin
  345. Cloistered Imperial Prince Jiin (Jiinhosshinno in Japanese, April 18, 1617 - January 21, 1700) was a Cloistered Imperial Prince in the early to mid-Edo Period.
  346. Cloistered Imperial Prince Joe Hosshinno
  347. Cloistered Imperial Prince Joe Hosshinno (1164 - April 26, 1203) was a Cloistered Imperial Prince of the end of Heian period to the early Kamakura period.
  348. Cloistered Imperial Prince Kakuho of Ninna-ji Temple is believed to have traveled this road on his pilgrimage to Mount Koya.
  349. Cloistered Imperial Prince Kakukai
  350. Cloistered Imperial Prince Kakukai (1134 - December 23, 1181) was a Buddhist monk of Tendai Sect in the late Heian period.
  351. Cloistered Imperial Prince Kakusin
  352. Cloistered Imperial Prince Kakusin (May 29, 1588 - March 15, 1648) was a Pure Land Sect Buddhist monk who lived during the early Edo period.
  353. Cloistered Imperial Prince Koben
  354. Cloistered Imperial Prince Koben (September 16, 1669 - June 6, 1716) was a Buddhist monk of the Tendai Sect in the Edo period.
  355. Cloistered Imperial Prince Saiun (1104 - March 10, 1162) was a monk of the Tendai sect of Buddhism in the middle of the Heian period.
  356. Cloistered Imperial Prince Shodo, who entered Ninna-ji Temple as an adopted child of Emperor Gokomatsu, and Cloistered Imperial Prince Myojin, who entered Myoho-in Temple, were his elder brothers, and Cloistered Imperial Prince Hoshin who entered Ninna-ji Temple was his son.
  357. Cloistered Imperial Prince Shoe
  358. Cloistered Imperial Prince Shoe (1094 - March 4, 1137) was a Shingon sect priest in the late Heian period.
  359. Cloistered Imperial Prince Shucho
  360. Cloistered Imperial Prince Shucho (September 3, 1634 - June 12, 1680) was the first Rinnojinomiya Monzeki (temple formerly led by founder of sect, temple in which resided a member of nobility or imperial family) or Nikko Monzeki.
  361. Cloistered Imperial Prince Soncho
  362. Cloistered Imperial Prince Soncho was talented in calligraphy, he established another style of calligraphy, the Soncho style out of Shoren-in Style.
  363. Cloistered Imperial Prince Soncho's achievements
  364. Cloistered Imperial Prince Sonen
  365. Cloistered Imperial Prince Sonen (August 1, 1298 - October 7, 1356) was the seventeenth Chief Priest of Shoren-in Temple.
  366. Cloistered Imperial Prince Sonkaku, Tendai-zasu (head priest of the Tendai sect) and Cloistered Imperial Prince Kakue, Chori (chief priest) of Onjo-ji Temple were his uterine brothers, and Emperor Chukyo and Imperial Prince Yoshimune were half brothers by the same father.
  367. Cloistered Imperial Prince Sonko, who succeeded Cloistered Imperial Prince Saishin as 30th Chori, was of the Fushiminomiya family.
  368. Cloistered Imperial Prince Tenshin succeeded him as Miya Monzeki.
  369. Cloistered Prince Soncho (September 8, 1552 - March 30, 1597) was the sixth Prince of Fushiminomiya Imperial Prince Kunisuke.
  370. Cloistered emperor Goshirakawa was put under house arrest at Toba Palace, while his Kanpaku (chief adviser to the Emperor) Motofusa was dismissed from his post and banished, and 39 of his close retainers were relieved of their official duties (in what became known as the Jisho Coup, so named because it occurred in the third year of the Jisho era).
  371. Close
  372. Close Aide to Kenshunmonin
  373. Close Army advisors were Taro KATSURA, Gentaro KODAMA, and Masatake TERAUCHI.
  374. Close View Preservation Zone
  375. Close adviser to Sanetomo
  376. Close adviser.
  377. Close analysis of the shoenezu is not only one of the researching methods but also the subject of research for the ancient and medieval history of Japan in the category of historical geography, cartography and history.
  378. Close attendants and acquaintances of the Empress Teimei, in describing her behavior toward the portrait in the room, said of her, 'she acted as if she were serving a live person.'
  379. Close attention was paid to historical accuracy such as ohaguro and hikimayu in the Daiei jidaigeki.
  380. Close examination of that theory showed that a matrix was made through processes of engraving letters on wooden pieces, and pressing them on clay materials.
  381. Close relations between discriminated people and the Emperor were clarified through research by scholars such as Yoshihiko AMINO, etc.
  382. Close relationship to the current Imperial Family
  383. Close relatives were invited to the ceremony and sometimes a banquet was also arranged.
  384. Close to "Shokubutsuen Kitamon Mae" bus stop using the Kyoto City Bus.
  385. Close to Keinawa Expressway Seikagakken Interchange.
  386. Close to Kitayama Station (Kyoto Prefecture) on the Kyoto Municipal Subway.
  387. Close to it lies the Shinmeiyama-kofun Tumulus (the largest keyhole-shaped tumulus on the Sea of Japan side).
  388. Close to the bus stop, 'Kokuritsu Hakubutsukan Mae' of the City Loop Bus
  389. Close to the end of the Tokugawa shogunate, Nariyasu MAEDA, Lord of Kaga Domain and Chunagon (vice-councilor of state), visited the Kamitokikuni family (branch family of the Tokikuni family).
  390. Close to the furo, there is a shitajimado to light the host's hands.
  391. Close to the pass, the Haiya-gawa River runs on the side of Seryo, where Seri (dropworts) were growing wild.
  392. Close to this bridge is Maizuru Repatriation Memorial Museum which stores the records of repatriation.
  393. Close: National holidays and Mondays (If a national holiday falls on a Monday, the museum will be closed on the following Tuesday as well.)
  394. Closed
  395. Closed Affiliated Hotels
  396. Closed Sections
  397. Closed Sundays and public holidays
  398. Closed days: Every Thursday
  399. Closed days: Mondays and days following national holidays
  400. Closed days: every Thursday (on the following day if it falls on a public holiday), the year-end and New Year holidays (Dec 29-January 3)
  401. Closed down.
  402. Closed educational institutions
  403. Closed from December to the following March due to snowfall.
  404. Closed in 1950.
  405. Closed in 1999.
  406. Closed in March 1951.
  407. Closed on Mondays
  408. Closed outside of business hours.
  409. Closed stations
  410. Closed syllables, which consist of a consonant plus a vowel plus a consonant, were counted as syllables but moras were based on traditional open syllables.
  411. Closed temples (three temples)
  412. Closed:
  413. Closed: Approximately 1980
  414. Closed: Mondays (Tuesday if the Monday is a holiday)
  415. Closed: Mondays (except for National Holidays on Monday, in which case the museum is open on the holiday and closed the following Tuesday instead)
  416. Closed: Mondays (except for holidays on Monday), the following days of holidays (the museum is open in the case where the day falls on Saturday or Sunday), December 28-January 4
  417. Closed: Mondays (if a Monday is a national holiday, then the next day)
  418. Closed: The second Wednesday every month; National Holidays (if it comes on Sunday, then the next day); the year end and the New Year days; inventory period
  419. Closed: The year-end and New Year holidays
  420. Closed: Usually every Monday, December 28 to January 3
  421. Closed: none; open through year
  422. Closed: the day after national holidays and also during the New Year period.
  423. Closed: year-end through New Year (December 29 to January 3)
  424. Closely witnessed the decline of Sadatsuna OUCHI, Yoshitsugu HATAKEYAMA asked Masamune to have a peace negotiation.
  425. Closely-related species
  426. Closer to oshizushi, a lightly-pressed piece of sushi with cooked ingredients on top.
  427. Closer to our own times, during the Edo period for instance, a Court noble, included in organizations of groups of every walks of life throughout the country, were also called honjo.
  428. Closer to the Sanjo-dori Street
  429. Closer to the pass, steeper the slopes become, but that is only for a short distance.
  430. Closest Station
  431. Closest Station: Keihan Demachiyanagi Station
  432. Closest railway stations
  433. Closing Days of the Tokugawa Shogunate
  434. Closing of the academy and its background
  435. Closure of Senba Kitcho
  436. Closure of the Mine
  437. Clothes
  438. Clothes became such that breathed well with opened-cuffs and loose-fitting to fit to a highly-humid climate.
  439. Clothes generally known at present
  440. Clothes hanger
  441. Clothes made of black or dark-blue cotton.
  442. Clothes produced more than 50 years ago but less than 100 years ago are called 'vintage.'
  443. Clothes that can be worn as everyday attire in contrast to artistic clothing that are far from everyday scene.
  444. Clothes which could be worn and manners were determined according to the cap rank.
  445. Clothes with gold brocade looks like 'jinbaori' (sleeveless campaign jacket worn over armour) and are called chihaya.
  446. Clothes with unified standards, which were called kokuminfuku (national uniform [such as mandated for Japanese males in 1940]), were rationed, and people were forced to live with few clothes that were rationed.
  447. Clothes worn by the Yayoi people can only be inferred from an article 'Gishiwajinden' included in part of 'Toiden' of the book 'Gisho' written in China.
  448. Clothing
  449. Clothing and fashion culture
  450. Clothing for the common people during the Heian period is mostly unknown.
  451. Clothing of the pant type is considered to have become established in Japan prior to the 18th century, with long ones called 'patches' and shorter ones called 'Momohiki drawers' in Kamigata (Kyoto and Osaka area).
  452. Clothing that overlapped in front used from the Tumulus period was the origin of hitatare.
  453. Clothing: Wafuku (Japanese traditional clothing)
  454. Cloud patterns are predominant among the patterns used in temples such as in a hall.
  455. Cloudiness
  456. Clouds (the clouds of the To-ji Temple)
  457. Clouds are drifting into the land of the dead but I can't see her, how sad.
  458. Clouds drift away to the land of the dead with Mizunoeno Urashima's message.
  459. Clove oil was used to take care of Japanese swords and its perfumes and herbal medicines were also not cheap during the Edo period.
  460. Clover Hall
  461. Club Activities
  462. Club Cosmetics Co., Ltd., Gojo Factory (Sumikawa-cho): A cosmetics maker
  463. Club activities and circle activities
  464. Clubhouse
  465. Clubhouse (for the use of each club)
  466. Clued by those words, Nagamasa later established an 'objection conference' system, where decisions were made by representatives of chief retainers and lower-ranking samurai discussing the matters at an equal level.
  467. Clustered Chrysanthemums: Emperor Go-Ichijo's accession to the throne
  468. Co-living with the handicapped
  469. CoCoLo Nagaoka' occupies the first and second floors of the station building.
  470. Coagulation
  471. Coalition with the Yamagata Faction
  472. Coarse food, honesty, daily bath and Darani Sutra are good for longevity and you should often let out fart.'
  473. Coarse mesh cloth is used for underwear more so than fine mesh cloth, because the former gives a softer feeling while the latter gives a rather rigid feeling.
  474. Coast Street (National Route 2)
  475. Coast route
  476. Coastal Safety Force (Maritime Self Defense Force) District Headquarters is established.
  477. Coastal cities, town and villages
  478. Coating the prawn twice is recommended in order to cook a fried prawn with a puffy and voluminous coating.
  479. Coating with excessive salt and sugar is effective to prevent growth of bacteria.
  480. Cobalt ice: Shaved ice sold by Horaku Manju Ltd.
  481. Cobble stone artifact (Muromachi Campus)
  482. Cochineal: A pigment made from an extract of cochineal insects, and exhibits red.
  483. Cock - Fudo Myoo
  484. Cockatoo
  485. Cockles
  486. Cod Milt
  487. Cod milt is called "Tachi (Tatsu) in Hokkaido, "Kiku" in Iwate Prefecture, "Dadami" in Akita Prefecture, Yamagata Prefecture, and Fukui Prefecture, and is processed into Kamaboko (steamed fish paste) within the jurisdiction area of Shiribeshi branch office, Hokkaido.
  488. Code Indicated On The Locomotives On Display
  489. Code of Naniwa kagura-dance
  490. Code of dead-letter and cassation
  491. Code of imperial succession theory - the most dominant theory since the 1950's.
  492. Code of the Taika Reforms theory - by Norinaga MOTOORI
  493. Code: 26211-1
  494. Coexistence of two contrary concepts, Kaichitsujo and treaty system and disappearance of Kaichitsujo.
  495. Coffee
  496. Coffee Mitsumame: Mitsumame with cubes of coffee jelly.
  497. Coffee Saloon Branch, Tachiurinishi-machi, Shijo-dori Takakura-dori Nishi-iru, Shimogyo Ward; fifty-four seats in total
  498. Coffee Shop
  499. Coffee beans are enclosed in the can in advance together with coffee liquid and milk.
  500. Coffee beverage
  501. Coffee beverages, a type of sub-acid drink involving a higher risk of spoilage due to bacterial pollution as compared with carbonated drinks (except for black coffee).
  502. Coffee daifuku, Cafe au lait daifuku:
  503. Coffee in 170 g cans
  504. Coffee in 190 g cans
  505. Coffee is the main ingredient of canned coffee.
  506. Coffee liquid is extracted mainly by the drip method.
  507. Coffee shops
  508. Coffee shops or caf?s as called in those days attracted great popularity, mainly among men, for their modernity.
  509. Coffee-containing carbonated drinks
  510. Coffee-containing carbonated drinks tend to be put on the market periodically around the world.
  511. Coffee-containing soft drinks
  512. Coffee: Strongly brewed coffee
  513. Coffins
  514. Cognition of a Capital in Various Ways
  515. Cohorts were deployed throughout the country as the national military organization under the Ritsuryo system (a system of centralized government based on the ritsuryo codes), which began to take full effect at the beginning of the eighth century.
  516. Cohousing: A type of danchi comprised of a collection of individual houses.
  517. Coil-shaped Senko
  518. Coil-shaped Senko burns slowly and it takes about 8 to 12 hours for a piece of coil-shaped Senko to burn out.
  519. Coil-shaped Senko is divided into those developed for the purpose of enjoying aroma and those developed for meeting practical need for extending burning time, such as mosquito repellent Senko (=>Kayariki [mosquito repellent Senko holder]).
  520. Coil-shaped Senko which was developed with the aim of extending burning time is also seen.
  521. Coiled dragon stone pillar: Chinese Tang Dynasty.
  522. Coin washing machines are available on the premises.
  523. Coinage
  524. Coincident with this rule, Hankyu Railway had to set up 'Mobile Phone Power Source Off Cars' because it didn't have any designated priority seats in the cars, but all other companies introduced the rule that mobile phones should remain off only around the reserved seats.
  525. Coincidentally, MIZUNO Nariyuki, head of Shiratsuka-gumi, is in the audience seat to see the play and he has grudge against Chobei.
  526. Coincidentally, Shogun Iemochi TOKUGAWA suddenly died on July 20August 29 (表記の変更).
  527. Coincidentally, with the demise of the Ritsuryo system (the political system based on the ritsuryo codes), the high-level aristocrats lost their eagerness for politics completely, and accordingly, local politics were entrusted to the Kokushi.
  528. Coins cast secretly in local areas
  529. Coins in dead storage
  530. Coins issued before Wado-kaichin included the Mumonginsen Coin and the Fuhonsen Coin.
  531. Coins minted at this time were commonly called Ogiwasa-sen.
  532. Coins were issued by selling them to ryogaesho (money exchangers) in accordance with their current market value.
  533. Coins were minted in batches of 12 kan (approx. 45 kg), with the ore placed in a tomebashi (skull crucible) for melting and next collected by the yuiriyaku in a steel ladle for pouring into Chogin or mameitagin molds containing hot water.
  534. Coins were removed from edasen, threaded onto a rectangle section bar, and the edges of coins were filed at one time in order to get rid of burr (disambiguation).
  535. Coins were screened by quality in shape, with coins that passed inspection counted and weighed and later sent to the jouze-gokuinyaku.
  536. Colby College
  537. Cold amazake or hot amazake used to be drunk during summer in order to forget the summer heat.
  538. Cold mineral springs
  539. Cold soba
  540. Cold soba served with dipping sauce
  541. Cold soba with meat (Yachi, Kahoku-cho, Yamagata Prefecture)
  542. Cold storage is preferable.
  543. Coli group
  544. Collaborating with businesses was first introduced in the fourth Kyoto Intercollegiate Festa, and again in the fifth Kyoto Intercollegiate Festa.
  545. Collaborative Research & Education Division of School of Government
  546. Collaborative Research Laboratories
  547. Collaborative projects
  548. Collagen (animal protein) extracted from animal bones, skin and tendons is used for gelatin in the production of sumi.
  549. Collagen in pufferfish skin jellifies the dish, setting it into a gelatin-like state.
  550. Collapse
  551. Collapse of shozei
  552. Collapse of the Government
  553. Collapse of the Osaka Conference System
  554. Collapse of the Takeda army corps
  555. Collapse of the government
  556. Collapse of the system
  557. Collapse period: Yoriie's assumption of the shogun in the period of MINAMOTO no Yoriie ~ Assassination of MINAMOTO no Sanetomo in the period of MINAMOTO no Sanetomo.
  558. Collars
  559. Collars sewn to the hems of Uwamae and Shitamae
  560. Collateral line of Ise-Heishi (Taira clan).
  561. Collating was a means of livelihood.
  562. Collected green lavers are washed with water, air dried, and then shipped as foodstuffs.
  563. Collected in Book 1
  564. Collected in Book 2
  565. Collected in Book 3
  566. Collected in Book 4
  567. Collected in Book 5
  568. Collected oshibori are washed and cleaned many times before being leased to users again.
  569. Collected poems of Ise is called "Ise-shu."
  570. Collecting kelp washed up on the shore and hauling kelp rushing for the shore on the beach with a hook are other methods to gather kelp.
  571. Collecting yunohana (deposits of hot spring minerals)
  572. Collection
  573. Collection and appreciation
  574. Collection and delivery in Minami Ward is operated by Kyoto Central Post Office (located near the northern edge of Minami Ward) in Shimogyo Ward due to the Minami Ward's history of separation from Shimogyo Ward.
  575. Collection and delivery in Nishikyo Ward except the Rakusai area (Rakusai Post Office) is operated by Ukyo Post Office and Kyoto West Post Office in Ukyo Ward due to the history of Nishikyo Ward's separation from Ukyo Ward.
  576. Collection and redemption
  577. Collection and revision of "Azumakagami" (The Mirror of the East)
  578. Collection of Fujita Museum of Art
  579. Collection of Gagaku Songs in Staff Notation Publishing Department, Kunitachi College of Music, 1964
  580. Collection of Gagaku in Staff Notation Volume 1 to 4, Kawai Gakufu 1968 to 1972
  581. Collection of Jingo-ji Temple in Kyoto Prefecture
  582. Collection of Kouta (short songs) and Poems
  583. Collection of Kyoto National Museum
  584. Collection of MIHO MUSEUM
  585. Collection of Nansen, Kanichi HASHIMOTO, 1915
  586. Collection of Nara National Museum
  587. Collection of Poems by Bo Juyi, Volumes 3-4
  588. Collection of Ryuko-in of Daitoku-ji Temple
  589. Collection of Ryukoin Temple in (Koya Town) Wakayama Prefecture
  590. Collection of Seikado Bunko Art Museum
  591. Collection of Shakugo`s writings.
  592. Collection of Tokyo National Museum
  593. Collection of nengu and miscellaneous taxes was difficult without relying on the influential power that early hon-byakusho had in the villages, but it can be evaluated that a system that could rely on the murauke system was completed.
  594. Collection of poems
  595. Collection of post-ancient writings
  596. Collection of season words is referred to as Kiyose (a practical catalog of season-specific words used in haiku) or Saijiki and a variety of these catalogs have been published.
  597. Collection of stories (esp. myths, legends etc.)
  598. Collection of the survey reports was proceeding with difficulty even in August 1876, but being urged by the determination to abolish Kyobusho the following January, the compilation work was brought to tentative fruition in December of the same year even with some incompleteness, which is this book.
  599. Collection of works by Kansetsu, Kotoshoin, 1947
  600. Collection, exhibition, information service, copy service, translation, and publication of Italian documents and research materials.
  601. Collections
  602. Collections and Exhibitions
  603. Collections in "Kodo Ini" that Fuyo specified the original condition by comparing with other writings are entirely impressions of seal of itoin.
  604. Collections of Haikai
  605. Collections of haiku and collections of poems
  606. Collections of his poetic works are: "Choushu Eiso" (Choushu Palace Anthology) and "Shunzei Kashu" (Shunzei Poetry Anthology).
  607. Collections of notes written by court nobles exist, in which they admired his improvement of learning.
  608. Collections of poetry
  609. Collections of rakugo sounds and images
  610. Collections of works
  611. Collective buildings of Gunkan-jima Island
  612. Collective conflict occurred between those who made a new entry to the sake brewing industry without sakekabu, or mukabumono, and those who had brewed sake with sakekabu for long, or kabumochi.
  613. Collective of codes
  614. Collective term for unusual odor added in the process of filtering
  615. Collectively, these are called "Santo", or more specifically "Santo Jurokudani Nibessho".
  616. Collectively, they are called sankyoku.
  617. Collectively, they are called the 'three Yoichi of Genji.'
  618. Collects, analyzes and provides materials required in the preparation of legislation.
  619. College
  620. College Song
  621. College of Medical Technology (closed in March, 2007)
  622. College of Medical Technology, University Hospital, Kyoto Prefectural University of Medicine
  623. College of Science, Tohoku Imperial University (Sendai City), was newly established in January, 1911 and the headquarters of Kyushu University was established and College of Engineering, Kyushu Imperial University, was newly established (both in Fukuoka City).
  624. Colleges and universities
  625. Collegio at that time was located in Shimabara (Kazusa), and then relocated to Amakusa, Nagasaki.
  626. Colliding with Toshimichi OKUBO, Tomomi IWAKURA and their sympathizers over Seikanron (debate on subjugation of Korea), the 5 hardliners such as Shinpei ETO, Takamori SAIGO, Taneomi SOEJIMA, Taisuke ITAGAKI and Shojiro GOTO resigned from the post of Sangi (councilor) (Meiji roku-nen no Seihen (Political Upheaval of 1873)).
  627. Colloquial expression for preparing to fire is 'hibuta o kiru,' which means to take off the cover of the flash pan.
  628. Colloquial language and modern kana orthography
  629. Colloquial style Japanese: In the fall of the middle September, I found myself sitting in a certain birch woods all day.
  630. Colloquial style: Junichi KOIZUMI left the inn in Shibahikagecho, asking people questions with a Tokyo gridded map in his hand, and got on a train for Ueno at Shimbshi Station.
  631. Colloquial style: Now I am going to tell you about my own and family's economic situations.
  632. Cologne (Germany): The city established a sister-city relationship with Cologne on May 29, 1963.
  633. Colonel Michitsura NOZU (younger brother), who happened to be at the headquarters of the 2nd brigade, decided with the leaders of the brigade to send reinforcements and also commanded them to occupy the Inariyama hill.
  634. Colonel Motojiro AKASHI's support of the revolutionary movements in Russia spurred the aforementioned situation.
  635. Colonel Tadashi Satoh, the commander of the 18th infantry regiment of the Japanese army (in the pioneer days of the Army) engaged in an assault and was shot in his left leg, suffering serious injury, resulting in an amputation.
  636. Colonial government ? Chosen Sotoku-fu
  637. Colonial government ? Kantototokufu (the Office of the governor-general) => Kwantung Agency => Kwantung Bureau, Kwantung State Office
  638. Colonial government ? Nanyo-cho (Government office of the South Sea Islands)
  639. Colony
  640. Color
  641. Color coding
  642. Color combinations for shitagasane
  643. Color ink
  644. Color ink and black ink
  645. Color landscape painting on silk folding screen: Created some time from the late Heian period to the early Kamakura period.
  646. Color of aida-gi (garment clad under uchikake) shall be limited to white, red, or yellow.
  647. Color of uchikake shall be limited to black, white, red or pink.
  648. Color on Gold Background Bugaku-zu By Tawaraya Sotatsu 2-panel Folding Screen
  649. Color on Gold Background Senmen Chirashi-zu - Attributed to Tawaraya Sotatsu, 2-panel Folding Screen
  650. Color on Paper Choba-zu 6-panel Folding Screen
  651. Color on Paper Eingakyo
  652. Color on Paper Jukkan-sho (Replica of vol. 10)
  653. Color on Silk Hannya Bosatsu Mandara-zu
  654. Color on Silk Image of Aizen Myoo
  655. Color on Silk Image of Amida Sanson
  656. Color on Silk Image of Daiitoku Myoo
  657. Color on Silk Image of Dainichi Kinrin (Designated an Important Cultural Property in 1902, 98.2x60.9cm)
  658. Color on Silk Image of Dainichi Kinrin (Designated an Important Cultural Property in 1941, 96.4x83.3cm)
  659. Color on Silk Image of Enmaten
  660. Color on Silk Image of Fugen Enmei
  661. Color on Silk Image of Godaison
  662. Color on Silk Image of Gohimitsu
  663. Color on Silk Image of Jizo Bosatsu
  664. Color on Silk Image of Kariteimo
  665. Color on Silk Image of Kokuzo Bosatsu
  666. Color on Silk Image of Kongoyasha Myoo
  667. Color on Silk Image of Miroku Bosatsu
  668. Color on Silk Landscape - 6-Panel Folding Screen
  669. Color on Silk Miroku Mandara-zu
  670. Color on Silk Monjutokai-zu
  671. Color on Silk Ninnokyo Mandara-zu
  672. Color on Silk Picture of Hachimanshin as a Monk
  673. Color on Silk Portrait of Shotoku Taishi
  674. Color on Silk Rokujikyo Mandara-zu
  675. Color on Silk Ryokai Mandara-zu
  676. Color on cloth portrait of Bishamonten
  677. Color on gold leaf background paper image of a pine tree and flowering plants: In fact a pair of two-section folding screens (byobu) but included with the 'large study hall wall paintings.'
  678. Color on gold leaf background paper images of pine and plum trees: A pair of two-section folding screens (byobu)
  679. Color on gold leaf images of kusamaki trees and kaido crab apple trees (anteroom of the abbot's quarters): four on sliding panels
  680. Color on gold leaf images of paulownia trees and bamboo (upper room of the abbot's quarters): three in the alcove room and four on sliding panels
  681. Color on gold leaf images of young pine trees (upper room of the abbot's quarters): three on staggered shelves
  682. Color on gold-leafed paper paintings of pine trees and cherry trees: 12 paintings pasted on sliding doors in the entrance hall
  683. Color on gold-leafed paper paintings of pine trees and cherry trees: 8 paintings pasted on sliding doors and 4 paintings pasted on cupboards in the first room
  684. Color on gold-leafed paper paintings of pine trees and cherry trees: 8 paintings pasted on sliding doors in the second room
  685. Color on gold-leafed paper paintings of pine trees, cedar trees and cherry trees: 6 paintings pasted on sliding doors in the wing of the first room
  686. Color on panel portrait of a god
  687. Color on paper Butsu Nehan zu (image of a nirvana scene) - Painted by Naonobu KANO
  688. Color on paper Myoe Shonin-zo (portrait of the monk Myoe): Also known as 'Jujo Zazen zo' (Zen Meditation in a Tree).
  689. Color on paper image of a dragon and tiger (six-panel screen)
  690. Color on paper inscribed by Zekkai Chushin depicting mountains and water
  691. Color on paper picture scroll of Noue Hoshi
  692. Color on paper portrait of Emperor Go-Uda
  693. Color on paper portrait of Priest Yinyuan painted by Genki with Yinyuan's own title
  694. Color on paper portrait of Prince Shotoku
  695. Color on paper portrait of Shoichi-kokushi painted by Kitsuzan Mincho
  696. Color on paper portraits of Shinran, Nyoshin and Kakunyo
  697. Color on paper, Hand scroll
  698. Color on paper, Handscroll
  699. Color on silk Amida Jodozu (Illustration of the Pure Land of Amida) in 1183
  700. Color on silk Amida Nijugo Bosatsu Raigozu (Descent of Amida and Twenty-Five Attendants) (National Treasure) - Kamakura period Buddhist picture
  701. Color on silk Bosatsu-zo (Jiden-Miroku-Bosatsu-zo)
  702. Color on silk Botan zu (Illustration of peonies)
  703. Color on silk Chosei Bikuni portrait - Inscribed by Yoso on 10th day of the 7th month of the Bunan era (1449)
  704. Color on silk Daio-kokushi portrait - Inscribed with the first year of the Shoo period (1288)
  705. Color on silk Daito-kokushi portrait
  706. Color on silk Dojikyo mandala
  707. Color on silk Fuku-Sanzo-zo
  708. Color on silk Gohyakurakan zo (image of the Five hundred arhats) - Painted by Tinggui LIN, Jichang ZHOU et al, 82 haba (30.996 m).
  709. Color on silk Kangyo Mandala illustration
  710. Color on silk Kegon-Kaie-Shoshoju-Mandala
  711. Color on silk Kido Osho portrait - Inscribed with the first year of the Xianchun period (1265)
  712. Color on silk Kumano-Mandala
  713. Color on silk Monju-Bosatsu-zo
  714. Color on silk Myoe-Shonin-zo
  715. Color on silk Shaka Sanzon zo (image of Gautama Buddha flanked by two attendants)
  716. Color on silk Sukhavati sutra and Mandala illustration
  717. Color on silk Unan Osho portrait - Inscribed with the 11th year of the Jiading period (1218)
  718. Color on silk by Bunsei depicting cranes, 2 haba (0.756 m)
  719. Color on silk by Shinchu RIKU depicting the sixteen arhats, 16 haba (6.048 m)
  720. Color on silk image of Amida's Pure Land
  721. Color on silk image of Bodhidharma.
  722. Color on silk image of Egrets and Willow in the snow (attributed to Cho Chuboku).
  723. Color on silk image of Juntei Butsumo
  724. Color on silk image of Mahamayuri
  725. Color on silk image of Nirvana
  726. Color on silk image of Shaka and the sixteen good deities
  727. Color on silk image of Taima Mandala
  728. Color on silk image of the twelve celestials
  729. Color on silk image of three thousands Buddhas
  730. Color on silk painting of Hie Sanno mandala
  731. Color on silk painting of Kasuga Shika (Deer) Mandala
  732. Color on silk painting of the coming of Amida and Twenty-five Attendants
  733. Color on silk portrait of Amida descending to receive a deceased person's soul
  734. Color on silk portrait of Avalokitesvara
  735. Color on silk portrait of Bhaisajyaguru
  736. Color on silk portrait of Daimyo-kokushi
  737. Color on silk portrait of Daimyo-kokushi inscribed by Priest Hirata
  738. Color on silk portrait of Daito-kokushi inscribed with the first year of the Kemmu era (1334).
  739. Color on silk portrait of Discipline Master Dosen and Discipline Master Gansho
  740. Color on silk portrait of Discipline Master Shunjo
  741. Color on silk portrait of Emperor Go-Daigo
  742. Color on silk portrait of Emperor Go-Uda
  743. Color on silk portrait of Emperor Hanazono inscribed by Emperor Go-Hanazono
  744. Color on silk portrait of Fugen Bosatsu
  745. Color on silk portrait of Gottan Funei, painted by Seitan (with own praise)
  746. Color on silk portrait of Gottan Funei, with own praise
  747. Color on silk portrait of High Priest Shinzei
  748. Color on silk portrait of Juo
  749. Color on silk portrait of Kido Osho/color on silk portrait of Daio-kokushi/color on silk portrait of Daito-kokushi (dated 1330).
  750. Color on silk portrait of Kujaku Myoo
  751. Color on silk portrait of Michiie FUJIWARA
  752. Color on silk portrait of Muso Kokushi (designated an Important Cultural Property in 1906) inscribed by Toryo Eiyo.
  753. Color on silk portrait of Muso Kokushi (designated an Important Cultural Property in 1922)
  754. Color on silk portrait of Muso Kokushi inscribed by Tokusai
  755. Color on silk portrait of Muso Kokushi inscribed with the 15th day of the 8th lunar month in the Ryakuo Era
  756. Color on silk portrait of Muso Kokushi self titled quiet old man (Muso)
  757. Color on silk portrait of Muso Soseki (Important Cultural Property)
  758. Color on silk portrait of Oan Osho
  759. Color on silk portrait of Priest Mongaku
  760. Color on silk portrait of Samantabhadra (Nara National Museum)
  761. Color on silk portrait of Shaka and sixteen Zenshin (good deities)
  762. Color on silk portrait of Shoichi-kokushi inscribed by Kempo Shidon
  763. Color on silk portrait of Shoichi-kokushi inscribed with the 3rd year of the Koan era (1280)
  764. Color on silk portrait of Wuzhun Shifan inscribed 1238 - A Southern Song period work dating from 1238.
  765. Color on silk portrait of Yoryu Kannon - Designated an Important Cultural Property in 1900
  766. Color on silk portrait of Yoryu Kannon - Designated an Important Cultural Property in 1907
  767. Color on silk portrait of Yoryu Kannon - Designated an Important Cultural Property in 1908
  768. Color on silk portrait of Yoshimitsu ASHIKAGA (July 1408, written an inscription on a painting by Yoshimochi ASHIKAGA) and color on silk portrait of Yoshimitu ASHIKAGA (including three of his Waka poems)
  769. Color on silk portrait of Yoshimochi ASHIKAGA (portrait of Yoshimitsu ASHIKAGA according to temple legend)
  770. Color on silk portrait of the Five Great Akasagarbha
  771. Color on silk portrait of the bodhisattva Ksitigarbha
  772. Color on silk portraits of Shaka Nyorai and the Ten Great Disciples
  773. Color on silk portraits of Zen Priest Shoryo Hogen/Ummon Taishi
  774. Color on silk red crystal color portrait of Amida Nyorai
  775. Color on silk twelve celestials 6-folding-screen
  776. Color painted wooden dharma wheel
  777. Color painting on gold-foil paper Ranteikyokusui-zu: Two pairs of eight-panel folding screens attributed to Kano Sansetsu
  778. Color painting on paper 'Kacho-zu' (images of flowers and birds) eight panels (located in the temple patron's room, the work of Motonobu KANO)
  779. Color painting on paper Kegon-shu Soshi Eden 7-kan (seven scrolls of pictorial biographies of the founders of the Kegon Sect): Created during the Kamakura period.
  780. Color painting on paper Naki Fudo Engi Emaki (Narrative Handscroll of the Legends of the Weeping Fudo)
  781. Color painting on paper depiction of the origin of Shinnyo-do Hall.
  782. Color painting on paper image of Yasaka Pagoda (Hokan-ji Temple pilgrimage mandala)
  783. Color painting on paper of Nirvana or Buddha's death by Tohaku HASEGAWA
  784. Color painting on paper of Onjo-ji Temple, five width
  785. Color painting on paper of portrait of 6th Patriarch Daikan Zenji
  786. Color painting on paper of portrait of Shaka undergoing ascetic practices in his search for enlightenment attributed to Dasoku
  787. Color painting on paper, Ichiryu Sosho keizu (genealogical tree of a single-lineage) (owned by Bukko-ji Temple and Chosei-in Temple)
  788. Color painting on paper, made in the Kamakura period.
  789. Color painting on silk Aizen Mandala
  790. Color painting on silk Butsugen-Butsumo-zo (painting): Created in the early Kamakura period at the end of the 12th century.
  791. Color painting on silk Hokke Mandala-zu (Lotus Mandala painting): Painted during the Kamakura period
  792. Color painting on silk Kumano mandala image
  793. Color painting on silk Shaka Sanzon Juroku Rahan-zu (painting of Shaka Nyorai flanked by two attendants and the Sixteen Arhats)
  794. Color painting on silk Tobo Saku Datto-zu (Dongfang Shuo depriving peaches)
  795. Color painting on silk image of Amida (Amitabha) Sanzon
  796. Color painting on silk image of Shaka Nyorai in Nirvana: Created during the Kamakura period
  797. Color painting on silk image of Yakushi Nyorai and his twelve divine generals
  798. Color painting on silk image of the Sixteen Arhats
  799. Color painting on silk of Aizen Myoo (Ragaraja) portrait
  800. Color painting on silk of Buddha nirvana
  801. Color painting on silk of Buddha's entrance into Nirvana: Created during the Muromachi period and donated by Tadaoki HOSOKAWA
  802. Color painting on silk of Butsugen Mandara
  803. Color painting on silk of Gama-tekkai
  804. Color painting on silk of Geni MAEDA
  805. Color painting on silk of Ikkyu Sojun (ume blossom image) dated 1468
  806. Color painting on silk of Konoe Yorakuin-zo (Iehiro KONOE)
  807. Color painting on silk of Monjubosatsu (Manjusri [bodhisattva])
  808. Color painting on silk of Nyorai
  809. Color painting on silk of Pure Land and mandala
  810. Color painting on silk of Shaka Nyorai: A Buddhist image created during the late Heian period.
  811. Color painting on silk of a portrait of Nittsu by Tohaku HASEGAWA
  812. Color painting on silk of image of Fugen and the ten demonesses
  813. Color painting on silk of portrait of Ikkyu Sojun inscribed ZHANG Yingqi and dated 1485
  814. Color painting on silk of portrait of Nagayoshi MIYOSHI
  815. Color painting on silk of portrait of Nichigyo by Nobuharu (also pronounced Shinshun) HASEGAWA
  816. Color painting on silk of portrait of Ryochu INABA
  817. Color painting on silk of portrait of the Eleven-faced Kannon with an inscription by Shuho Myocho
  818. Color painting on silk of portrait of the sixteen Arhats
  819. Color painting on silk of shaka sanzon (Shaka triad) (principal image of ninno-e [name of important ceremony])
  820. Color painting on silk of the Night Parade of One Hundred Demons
  821. Color painting on silk of the image of Zendo Daichi
  822. Color painting on silk of the image of the Jittai Amida
  823. Color painting on silk portrait of Cloistered Emperor Goshirakawa
  824. Color painting on silk portrait of Enni (with self-inscription) (deposited at Kyoto National Museum)
  825. Color painting on silk portrait of Fugen Bosatsu
  826. Color painting on silk portrait of Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI (designation includes a color painting on silk image of Kodaiin, a color painting on silk image of Hideaki KOBAYAKAWA, and letters written by Kodaiin)
  827. Color painting on silk portrait of Honen-shonin
  828. Color painting on silk portrait of Juo
  829. Color painting on silk portrait of Mukan Fumon: A self-inscribed portrait of Nanzen-ji Temple founding priest Mukan Fumon and the only surviving image of him to have been painted during is lifetime.
  830. Color painting on silk portrait of Shaka Nyorai flanked by two attendants
  831. Color painting on silk portrait of Shoyo-in Sanetaka and color painting on silk portrait of Shomyo-in Kineda
  832. Color painting on silk portrait of Yusai HOSOKAWA and color painting on silk portrait of Yusai HOSOKAWA's wife (Important Cultural Properties): A portrait of military commander and man of culture Yusai HOSOKAWA and his wife, of which that of Yusai HOSOKAWA has been inscribed by Ishin Suden, a monk who had the highest trust of Ieyasu TOKUGAWA.
  833. Color painting on silk portrait of the five founders of the Jodo (Pure Land) Sect
  834. Color painting on silk self-inscribed portrait of High Priest Genkitsu with an epigraph on his own painting
  835. Color painting on silk self-inscribed portrait of Priest Kiyo (deposited at Kyoto National Museum)
  836. Color painting on silk, Mt. Zhongnan-shan mandala
  837. Color painting on silk, Sochu-zu (painting of grass and insects): 2 scrolls, drawn by Keiho RO.
  838. Color painting on silk, Zegaibo-e (painting of Zegaibo, the Goblin): 2 volumes.
  839. Color painting on silk, a portrait of Fudo Myoo (Ki Fudo (Yellow Cetaka)) - one of the portraits produced based on Ki Fudo Zo (produced in the early Heian period) located in Enjo-ji Temple (Miidera Temple) in Shiga Prefecture, and is estimated to have been produced in around the twelfth century, in the late Heian period.
  840. Color painting on silk, lotus mandala
  841. Color painting on silk, portrait of Cintamanicakra
  842. Color painting on silk, portrait of Mahamayuri
  843. Color painting on silk, portrait of Samantabhadra
  844. Color painting on silk: Ichijikinrin Mandala-zu (Kamakura period)
  845. Color painting picture scroll of Bukkigun
  846. Color paintings on silk of 12 devas
  847. Color paintings on silk of Yoshino mandala (mandala, or a diagram that depicts Buddhist deities according to certain geometric formats and illustrates the Buddhist world view)
  848. Color paintings on silk of a group of Kai
  849. Color paintings on silk of autumn and winter landscapes
  850. Color panting on silk of Shaka hasso nehan-zu (painting of Shaka's eight-phase Nirvana)
  851. Color paper painting of Kegon 55-sho Emaki (Scroll of 55 famous places associated with the Avatamsaka Sutra)
  852. Color paper painting of Todai-ji Daibutsu Engi (History of the Great Buddha of Todai-ji Temple) by Rinken SHIBA
  853. Color screentone
  854. Color silk painting of Juichimen Kannon (designated as Important Cultural Property in 2005)
  855. Color silk painting of Kajo Daishi and color silk image of Joyo Daishi
  856. Color silk painting of Kegon Kai-e Zenchishiki Mandara Zu (The Good Friends of the Avatamsaka Ocean Assembly)
  857. Color silk painting of Kusha Mandara (Mandala of the Ahbidharmakosa Tradition)
  858. Color silk painting of Xiangxiang Dashi
  859. Color silk paintings of Shisho no Mie (images of the Holy Four) (Kencho era and Eiwa era versions)
  860. Color to see with our own eyes is a clean mental state of Bosatsu.
  861. Color tone which is the most liked among various teri (luster)
  862. Color used from long ago ranged from shiro (white), moegi (yellowish green), ko (yellowish light red), ai (indigo) ("Gyokuyo" [Diary of FUJIWARA no Kanezane]), zuri, kurenai (crimson), aka (red) ("Sankaiki"[Diary of Tadachika NAKAYAMA]), and asagi (light yellow) ("Makura no soshi" [the Pillow Book] and "Tamagusuri" [Gunpowder]).
  863. Color woodblock prints are used for the paper's designs and patterns.
  864. Color-coded Japanese Railways: the colors used for the JR Kyoto Line, Biwako Line, Nara Line, Sagano Line, etc.
  865. Color-coded conventional railway lines
  866. Color-coded world map for comparison of state regulations
  867. Color; Grey
  868. Color; chestnut.
  869. Color; roan.
  870. Colored
  871. Colored Tabi and Patterned Tabi
  872. Colored deeply
  873. Colored on paper.
  874. Colored on silk canvas of Ikkyu Osho
  875. Colored painting on paper of Hiin Tsuyo-zo
  876. Colored painting on paper of Ingen Ryuki-zo
  877. Colored painting on paper of Mitsuun Engo-zo
  878. Colored painting on paper of Mokuan Sho-zo
  879. Colored painting on paper of Tetsugyu Doki-zo
  880. Colored painting on silk: Aizen Myoo (Ragaraja)
  881. Colored painting on silk: Amida Nijugo Bosatsu Raigozu (Descent of Amida and Twenty-Five Attendants)
  882. Colored painting on silk: Kasuga Mandala
  883. Colored painting on silk: Miroku Bosatsu (Maitreya Bodhisattva)
  884. Colored textiles are permitted, however, it is said that the ninamusubi knot is limited to white.
  885. Colored well
  886. Colored.
  887. Colorful flowers made of habutae (type of silk) or mizubiki-saiku (string works) are used for this product.
  888. Colorful obiage of complete tie-dyeing is said to be suited for furisode (kimono with long, trailing sleeves).
  889. Coloring is added and the material is formed into many varied shapes.
  890. Colors
  891. Colors are used for the hair, eyebrows, eyes, lips and beards, and on the base of the whole robe, the tachiwaku, asa no ha, slanting lattice, uroko, karakusa, kikko, yotsume-shippo and danka patterns, and so on, in the kirikane technique provide a glamorous texture.
  892. Colors used for the lines (Kusatsu Line, Kosei Line, etc.) in the rollsign (destination blind).
  893. Colors vary widely depending on the redness of the thread: from vermillion through to deep violet.
  894. Columns
  895. Columns are symmetrical, and there are even numbers of columns on the right and left sides.
  896. Columns containing O show the parts that were judged to be edible.
  897. Combat Timeline of Kannonji-jo Castle after the War
  898. Combat techniques using shuriken
  899. Combination Theory
  900. Combination of materials
  901. Combination of the sect and the mausoleum
  902. Combinations of 2 different colors of the outer and lining materials were often used.
  903. Combinations with other cooking
  904. Combined with "Mingaku" (Ming-era Chinese music), it is also called "Minshingaku" (Ming and Qing-era Chinese music).
  905. Combined with '竹' (take, bamboo) as the kanmuri (the upper part of a character), it means a jaggy, notched whip.
  906. Combined with '走' (hashiru, run) placed as the hen (left half of a character), ? means jumping up to look outstanding.
  907. Combined with 10,000 koku received from his father Shigeharu, Motoharu became a daimyo (Japanese feudal lord) with 12,000 koku and founded Gose Domain.
  908. Combined with Japanese customs, the calendar introduced from China was changed into Sekku.
  909. Combined with Kunto (order of merit) it was also called "Ikai Kunto" in Japan, and generally referred to what was stipulated by the Ritsuryo codes (the Ritsuryo System, a system of centralized government based on the ritsuryo code). (Particularlly from the Meiji to the early Showa periods, the Order of the Golden Kite was included.)
  910. Combined with Urabon (the formal name of Bon), this seems to have been regarded as the event for greeting the spirits of--and paying homage to--the dead.
  911. Combined with increased stage performances, there is a pressing need to train new players.
  912. Combined with the Chinese ceremony to pray for the good crop, the ancient Japanese ritual of agriculture in spring is deemed to have been renewed as the ritual of the nation under ritsuryo.
  913. Combining Ichiboku-zukuri style with dry lacquer, the style and technique are reminiscent of the Nara period.
  914. Combining of Steel
  915. Combining the above legends leads one to believe that original temple founded during the early Heian period fell into ruin later in the Heian period and was then restored at some point in the Kamakura period.
  916. Combining the collections of books from the two libraries, with their different histories, the NDL Main Library opened on November 1, 1961 with a total collection of 2,050,000 volumes.
  917. Combining the first kanji from his foster father's first name (朝) with the first kanji from his biological father's first name (業), he took the name Tomonari (朝業) for himself.
  918. Combustible substances such as yellow phosphorus, carbide, metal sodium, and explosive substances such as magnesium powder, hydrogen peroxide, soda peroxide
  919. Come here!'
  920. Come on Kanpei, what's your answer?
  921. Comeback
  922. Comes after Sadaijin (minister of the left) and Udaijin (minister of the right).
  923. Comes from the fact that the practice is extravagant.
  924. Comic
  925. Comic (One page is divided by several frames and the topic develops with such several pages.)
  926. Comic Books
  927. Comical stories called dangibon and kokkeibon: "Tokai dochu hizakurige" (Travels on Foot on the Tokaido) by Ikku JUPPENSHA, and "Ukiyo-buro" (The Bathhouse of the Floating World) by Sanba SHIKITEI
  928. Comics
  929. Comics and Animations
  930. Comics settling on the subject matter of office worker often showed a situation where a husband going bar-hopping until late at night bought and brought a box lunch of sushi in order to pay his court to his wife.
  931. Comics, comics, magazines, weekly magazines, and monthly magazines
  932. Comics/Animated films
  933. Comics: Etehon (art manuals).
  934. Coming and going of Zen priests
  935. Coming ashore in Liaodong Peninsula, the Japanese army succeeded by a narrow margin to force the Russian army using overwhelming superiority to back off during the siege of Lushun and the Battle of Mukden.
  936. Coming away from the countryside with a pining heart, I saw the mountains of Yamato from the Strait of Akashi.
  937. Coming back to Japan
  938. Coming back to Japan from France where he studied, Saionji went into politics after serving as the president of Toyo Jiyu Shinbun journal, and he never lost his passion for education.
  939. Coming form kuge families, they were provided with no political power, and it is said that they confronted Otoshiyori servants who were from hatamoto (a direct retainer of the bakufu) samurai families.
  940. Coming from Kakegoto (gambling) and Shobugoto (game), Tomobiki is considered to mean 'draw with a friend in Shobugoto' derived from mixing with Onmyodo (way of Yin and Yang; occult divination system based on the Taoist theory of the five elements).
  941. Coming from a Buddhist terminology, it was also used in Chinese classics, meaning a high-profile person with fortune and virtuous deeds.
  942. Coming from a branch line of the Rokujo family, itself of the Uona line of the Northern House of the Fujiwara clan, the family claims descent from FUJIWARA no Iesue, the great-grandson of FUJIWARA no Akisuke.
  943. Coming from a family of Jingikan (the Council of Shinto rituals) officers, he became a Jingitaifu (Deputy Director of the Council) with Shoshiinoge (Senior Fourth Rank, Lower Grade), serving as the Saishu (Officer of the Grand Shrines of Ise).
  944. Coming into existence
  945. Coming out of the backroom by himself, the person did not even wear an obi.
  946. Coming to Kyushu, Ousu no Mikoto disguised himself as a beautiful girl and slipped into the banquet celebrating Kumaso Takeru's newly-built dwelling.
  947. Coming to himself after that, Shinsuke knows the truth from Sakusuke who has come to him running, and kills himself to atone for his sin.
  948. Coming to my senses thanks to the overpowering reality of my father's death, I went back to Tokyo with my mother and left literary circles to start my job at the government office where I remain employed at present.
  949. Coming to own lots of capital gradually, sakaya also came to handle business in various areas, including financial business, such as doso (a pawnbroker and money lender), distribution business, such as packing and wrapping, and communications business.
  950. Coming to power after the deaths of Michitaka and Michikane, FUJIWARA no Michinaga appointed Arikuni Dazai no Daini in order to expand trade with the Song Dynasty of China and to implement the policy of rebuilding Saikaido (ancient name of Kyushu).
  951. Coming to the surface
  952. Coming up from the underground station, we find ourselves at Higashiyama Sanjo (the intersection of Sanjo-dori Street and Higashioji-dori Street), which is why this station is often used as a base for tours of the surrounding area, including Heian-jingu Shrine and Okazaki Park (Kyoto City).
  953. Coming up to Kyoto with his clan in 1095, he was appointed as Jushiijo, Daizen no daibu.
  954. Coming-of-Age Day
  955. Coming-of-Age Day is a national holiday in Japan.
  956. Coming-of-age
  957. Coming-of-age celebration in January: Ceremony of coming-of-age celebration (this event is not held in the years when there are no believer who become adults in each temple)
  958. Coming-of-age ceremony.
  959. Command freely in defense
  960. Command to return political power to the emperor and restore monarchy.
  961. Commanded by MINAMOTO no Yoritomo, he gave his daughter (Sato Gozen) to MINAMOTO no Yoshitsune in marriage.
  962. Commander in Chief: Akiyoshi YAMADA, Major General of the Imperial Army (March 28 -)
  963. Commander in Chief: Goro MIURA, Major General of the Imperial Army (March 10 -)
  964. Commander in Chief: Imperial Prince Komatsunomiya Akihito, Major General of the Imperial Army (May 29, 1877 -)
  965. Commander in Chief: Iwao OYAMA, Major General of the Imperial Army (April 13 -)
  966. Commander in Chief: Iwao OYAMA, Major General of the Imperial Army (February 27 -), and Tomonosuke TAKASHIMA (March 28 -)
  967. Commander in Chief: Shigeomi MIYOSHI, Major General of the Imperial Army (February 29 -), Iwao OYAMA, Major General of the Imperial Army (March 10 (served concurrently as the Commander in Chief of the detached 1st brigade) -), and Michinori KUROKAWA, Colonel of the Imperial Army (May 13 -)
  968. Commander in Chief: Shizuo NOZU, Major General of the Imperial Army
  969. Commander in Chief: Sukenori SOGA, Major General of the Imperial Army (April 16 -)
  970. Commander in Chief: Takeki TANI, Major General of the Imperial Army
  971. Commander in Chief: Toshiyoshi KAWAJI, Major General of the Imperial Army and the Superintendent-General of the Metropolitan Police Department, and Iwao OYAMA, Major General of the Imperial Army (June 28 (concurrently served as Commander in Chief of the detached 5th brigade)-)
  972. Commander of sonae.
  973. Commander: Kiyoshi KIJIMA
  974. Commander: Kunimoto SHINOHARA, Leader of the 1st platoon: Kohei SAIGO, Leader of the 2nd platoon: Naonoshin ASAE, Leader of the 5th platoon: Chii TEI, Leader of the 6th platoon: Kichinosuke SAGARA
  975. Commander: Kyonosuke KODAMA, Leader of the 1st platoon: Keisuke SAKAMOTO
  976. Commander: Kyuzo KOSHIYAMA, Army's Supervisor: Hikoshiro YUZUKI
  977. Commander: Shinpachi MURATA, Leader of the 1st platoon: Seinojo MATSUNAGA, Leader of the 2nd platoon: Takehiko NAKAJIMA
  978. Commander: Shinsuke BEPPU
  979. Commander: Shiro IKEGAMI, Leader of the 1st platoon: Shuichiro KONO, Leader of the 10th platoon: Hachinoshin KODAMA
  980. Commander: Toshiaki KIRINO, Leader of the 1st platoon: Shinjiro HORI, Leader of the 2nd platoon: Nagaaki MINESAKI, Leader of the 3rd platoon: Oshisuke NOMURA, Leader of the 4th platoon: Juji KAWAKUBO, Leader of the 5th platoon: Kyuji NAGAYAMA
  981. Commander: Yaichiro NAGAYAMA, Leader of the 1st platoon: Jurota HENMI, Leader of the 3rd platoon: Shichinojo TAKI, Leader of the 10th platoon: Hanzaemon YAMAUCHI
  982. Commanders Moritoshi, Kageie, and Tadakiyo, who were the bravest among the Taira clan, fled with no subordinates accompanying them.
  983. Commanders dispatched to Korea conquered strategic points in accordance with Hachidokuniwari strategy.
  984. Commanding general: TAIRA no Munemori
  985. Commanding generals: on land, MINAMOTO no Noriyori; at sea, MINAMOTO no Yoshitsune.
  986. Commanding ten small boats, Noritsune sortied and defeated them crushingly, saying "It is not permissible to breach pledges. Kill them to the last man."
  987. Commanding the Tenth Unit as the leader of the rear guard, Harada participated in all major fights of Shinsengumi.
  988. Commands of successive emperors
  989. Commemorating this, it cut the sales price of gyumeshi (of the regular size from 390 yen to 290 yen).
  990. Commemoration of the 2600th Anniversary of Japan
  991. Commemorative Events of the 1300th Anniversary of Nara Heijo-kyo Capital are scheduled to be held in 2010.
  992. Commemorative Monument for Xavier's Arrival to Kagoshima (Kagoshima City)
  993. Commemorative Monument for Xavier's Landing on Kagoshima (Kagoshima City)
  994. Commemorative issues
  995. Commemorative postage stamp was issued for commemorating the ceremony.
  996. Commemorative publication
  997. Commencement
  998. Commencement of Hostilities
  999. Commencement of sokuikanjo
  1000. Commencing with Todai-ji Temple, he took part in the planning of construction of Saidai-ji Temple and Sairyu-ji Temple in Nara.

57001 ~ 58000

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