; 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. Daibutsuden was mostly completed and approximately 19 meters high wooden Great Buddha statue decorated with lacquer and gold was set up in 1595 but collapsed due to the great earthquake in 1596 before a ceremony to consecrate a newly made Buddhist statue was held.
  2. Daichi
  3. Daichi (1290 - January 18, 1367) was a Buddhist priest of the Sotoshu sect from the late Kamakura period to the period of the Northern and Southern Courts.
  4. Daichi (Greater Knowledge) (black)
  5. Daichi began to study under Giin KANGEN in Daiji-ji Temple at the age of seven.
  6. Daichidoron (Commentary on the Great Wisdom Sutra)
  7. Daicho-ji Temple (Kanayadani, Miyazu City, Kyoto Prefecture)
  8. Daichu
  9. Daichu (Senior inspector), Shochu (Junior inspector)
  10. Daidai (bitter orange) is believed to bring descendants prosperity, so if people trample daidai to burn them quickly, it is considered as bad luck.
  11. Daidairi
  12. Daidairi is an Imperial Palace in the ancient capital of Heian.
  13. Daidarabocchi (a giant in Japanese mythology)
  14. Daidarabocchi is a mythological giant which is handed down in many parts of Japan (a creature in legend).
  15. Daidenpo-in Temple was established on Mt. Koya in 1130 by Shingon Sect monk Kakuban, but he left Mt. Koya due to doctrinal opposition, relocated Daidenpo-in Temple to Mt. Negoro in 1140 and established the Shingi Shingon Sect.
  16. Daido (Amidado Hall) of Fuki-dera Temple: Bungotakada City, Oita Prefecture
  17. Daido Life Insurance Nara Branch
  18. Daidoji Clan
  19. Daidojukukudo
  20. Daidokoro-zaka slope: These stone steps lead from Nene no Michi path to the Kodai-ji Temple precincts, and it is said that Kita no Mandokoro would walk up and down this path to pray for the soul of her husband Hideyoshi.
  21. Daidokorobugyo (in charge of the kitchen) and Sakabugyo (in charge of sake) with a stipend of 7 koku for two people (second generation).
  22. Daidokorogura (storeroom in a kitchen)
  23. Daidokoroyaku (supervisor in the kitchen) - Yaichihyoue IWATA (5 ryo)
  24. Daidoruijuho
  25. Daidoruijuho was a unique Koiho (school of ancient medicine) document compiled in Japan in 808 during the early Heian period, while it was also the oldest government-designated pharmacopoeia.
  26. Daidoshi (who chants the prayers and essence of religious texts and leads the whole ceremony in Shuni-e) states the essence of gyoho (method of ascetic practices) and prays.
  27. Daidoshi saho (the ritual performed by Daidoshi in Shuni-e) and Dokuju (Chanting Sutras) of a family register of deaths.
  28. Daie Soko, a Zen priest of Kanna-zen in the period of the Chinese Southern Sung Dynasty, rebuked the Zen style of the antagonistic Kochi school and called it 'Mokusho Jashi style' (literally, 'a style of wicked mentor Mokusho'); from that event the Kochi school became called 'Mokusho-zen.'
  29. Daiei
  30. Daiei (Taiei) (April 29, 1526) - August 20, 1528
  31. Daiei August 23, 1521 - (April 7, 1526)
  32. Daiei Kyoto Movie Studio also managed to slash its debts by turning into a rental studio, selling real estate it owned and streamlining its work force.
  33. Daiei Kyoto Movie Studio in Uzumasa, Kyoto closed.
  34. Daiei Motion Picture Company refers to a film company that operated from 1942 to 2002.
  35. Daiei Motion Picture Company star actress Nobuko OTOWA read the screenplay and expressed that she earnestly wished to play the role of the wife.
  36. Daiei Motion Pictures
  37. Daiei Motion Pictures produced a movie, "Zatoichi to Yojinbo"(Zatoichi and a Bodyguard, directed by Kihachi OKAMOTO in 1970) in which Shintaro KATSU played the lead and Toshiro MIFUNE appeared in it as a bodyguard dressed in a similar way as he was in "Yojinbo."
  38. Daiei Nagaoka Store, which was located in the Echigo Kotsu Building and was for a long time the landmark of Higashiguchi side of the station, also closed as of August 31, 2005, raising fears that the area around the station might empty out.
  39. Daiei TV, which broke away from the parent company immediately before the collapse, established itself as an independent company with a large number of former Daiei staff joining the company.
  40. Daiei also held the distribution rights to Walt Disney films in Japan.
  41. Daiei held top starts in Japanese motion picture history, and also produced films in which actors and actresses who were either freelance or under contract with other film companies, such as Hideko TAKAMINE, Koji TSURUTA and Keiko KISHI, appeared.
  42. Daiei is an offshoot of the Shinpuku-saikan school.
  43. Daiei under Nagata
  44. Daiei was once prosperous with many stores, but later stopped franchising and the chain system collapsed (while there are many opionions on why this happened, those explanations will not be included here).
  45. Daien-ji Temple (Sumiyoshi Ward, Osaka City) - Standing Statue of Amida Nyorai
  46. Daifang and Lelang Commandery were taken over by Wei.
  47. Daifukei is an act of disrespect for shrines.
  48. Daifuki: Diary of FUJIWARA no Tamefusa (1049 ? 1115)
  49. Daifuku
  50. Daifuku (big luck) and an-mochi (mochi including sweet bean paste in it)
  51. Daifuku Kibi Siryokan Museum
  52. Daifuku are often coated with edible powder.
  53. Daifuku are said to have originally been called daifuku-mochi or harabuto-mochi, both written with Chinese characters meaning 'large belly rice cake', because the feeling of fullness lasts a long time.
  54. Daifuku containing caramel custard cream instead of anko.
  55. Daifuku containing chestnut cream instead of anko.
  56. Daifuku containing custard cream instead of anko.
  57. Daifuku containing plum compote instead of anko.
  58. Daifuku flavored with salt instead of sugar.
  59. Daifuku in which coffee-flavored mochi is filled with tiramisu cream.
  60. Daifuku is a traditional Japanese confectionary consisting of mochi (rice cake) filled with anko (sweet bean paste) made from azuki beans.
  61. Daifuku is eaten as is while it is warm and, when it is cooled and becomes hard, it is eaten toasted or fried in oil to be eaten.
  62. Daifuku which is made from mochi with beans added when the mochi is pounded is called mame-daifuku-mochi (bean big-luck mochi).
  63. Daifuku whose anko contains strawberries.
  64. Daifuku whose mochi and/or anko contains salt.
  65. Daifuku whose mochi contains mugwort.
  66. Daifuku whose mochi contains peas or soya beans.
  67. Daifuku whose mochi contains plum juice and shiso (perilla).
  68. Daifuku with coffee-flavored anko.
  69. Daifuku-san
  70. Daifuku-san is Daifuku-mochi which is made everyday at "Daifuku-honpo", a long-standing third-generation downtown Japanese confectionary store.
  71. Daifukuden-ji Temple (Kuwana City, Mie Prefecture) Kuwana-no-Shoten-san, one of the three main shotens in Japan
  72. Daigaku IKEUCHI (March 11, 1863)
  73. Daigaku IKEUCHI was formerly a Confucian scholar who belonged to the townsmen class, and was one of the Sonno Joi ha (supporters of the doctrine of restoring the emperor and expelling the barbarians).
  74. Daigaku Jikiso (Daigaku-ryo's dormitories)
  75. Daigaku Keimo (Enlightenment of the Great Leaning [one of the Four Books and Five Classics of Confucianism, the Nine Chinese Classics]) in 1628.
  76. Daigaku besso (academic facility for nobles)
  77. Daigaku changed his name and hid himself in Osaka, but just at that moment, he was invited to a banquet of Yodo YAMAUCHI, and was attacked on his way home.
  78. Daigaku-besso
  79. Daigaku-besso (academic facility for nobles) Gakkanin, an institute in charge of educating the children of the Tachibana clan, was established by Kachiko.
  80. Daigaku-besso were dormitories for students from powerful clans.
  81. Daigaku-besso were facilities affiliated to the Daigaku-ryo (the government facility established in the eighth century to educate students who were to become bureaucrats).
  82. Daigaku-besso were the academic facilities for nobles in the Heian period.
  83. Daigaku-ryo
  84. Daigaku-ryo also promoted financial assistance measures such as the expansion of kangakuden, the offering of shikiden (a rice field provided for dainagon and the higher rank) to professors, and the provision of a study stipend and salary (financial aid) to students.
  85. Daigaku-ryo failed to conquer traditional practice of teaching the children of high-ranking noble families at home.
  86. Daigaku-ryo went into a decline due to the collapse of the systems of kangakuden and suiko, which were used to provide professors and students with financial aid and to maintain facilities.
  87. Daigakukai (an explanatory book for the Great Learning [one of the Four Books and Five Classics of Confucianism, the Nine Chinese Classics]) in 1647.
  88. Daigakuko in 1647.
  89. Daigakunosuke SAEKI, Tateba no Taheiji - Koshiro MATSUMOTO the fifth
  90. Daigakunosuke and Sezaemon come to the scene and investigate them, and discover that the imprint on the Hachinai's money indicates that it was stolen from the Taga family before.
  91. Daigakunosuke gloats, having obtained the scroll as well.
  92. Daigakunosuke is concerned with his own reputation in order to realize his ambition.
  93. Daigakunosuke kills his vassal Moriyama to silence him.
  94. Daigakunosuke orders Takuro to inform their men about the robbery of the incense burner.
  95. Daigakunosuke, having been preached to that it may disgrace his family name, reluctantly leaves the scene.
  96. Daigakunosuke, whose crimes have been disclosed, goes missing.
  97. Daigakuryo (Bureau of Education)
  98. Daigakuryo (Shikibusho)
  99. Daigan
  100. Daigan (May 21, 1773 - November 12, 1850) was a priest of Jodo Shinshu (the True Pure Land Sect of Buddhism) (Otani school) during the late Edo period.
  101. Daigan-ji Temple (Hatsukaichi City) (Itsukushima Island, Hiroshima Prefecture; one of the Three Great Benzaiten of Japan)
  102. Daigeki (corresponding to Junior Sixth Rank, Senior Seventh Rank, later Senior Sixth Rank, Upper Grade): 2
  103. Daigeki (senior secretary of the council of state) played a part of the job of keeping public documents and Kiden hakase was a teacher of history at Daigaku-ryo (Bureau of Education under the ritsuryo system).
  104. Daigeki, Shogeki
  105. Daigen (大権) are also pronounced 'Daigon', and is called "Daigen bosatsu" for short.
  106. Daigen Suiho
  107. Daigen Suiho is a ritual in which practitioners pray to an image of Daigensui Myoo for the defeat of enemies and traitors as well as the security of the nation that was introduced to Japan's Horin-ji Temple (Ikaruga-cho) from Tang Dynasty China by Jogyo in the year 839.
  108. Daigen Suiho is one of the magic rituals of esoteric Buddhism.
  109. Daigen Suiho subsequently became part of the Goshichinichi-no-mishiho (a seven-day New Year ritual).
  110. Daigen as his posthumous Buddhist name.
  111. Daigen shuri bosatsu (a deity which is respected and worshipped at temples of the Soto sect)
  112. Daigen shuri bosatsu is a deity respected at and enshrined to the temples of the Zen sect, especially the Soto sect.
  113. Daigen shuri bosatsu is often expressed in statue form where his right hand is placed against his forehead and gazes into the distance, wearing the Emperor's garments of the period of Tang Dynasty.
  114. Daigensui Myoo (a Buddhist deity believed to have the virtue to convert impurity into purity) standing statue (important cultural property) at Akishino-dera Temple (Nara): unveiled on June 6.
  115. Daigensui Myoo in Daigen-do Hall: Sculpted in the Kamakura period, designated as an Important Cultural Property
  116. Daigensui Myoo is said to have an angry look about him.
  117. Daigi (Greater Justice) (pure white)
  118. Daiginjoshu and junmai daiginjoshu
  119. Daiginjoshu is a seishu which is produced with rice with a polishing ratio of fifty percent or lower, malted rice and water and produced with special care and for which fermentation is carried out at a lower temperature spending a longer time compared to ginjoshu.
  120. Daiginjoshu with a high rice-polishing ratio that has been elaborately produced has a luster clearly shining like a diamond.
  121. Daiginjoshu, etc.
  122. Daigo = Dainehan-kyo Sutra
  123. Daigo = Hoke-Nehan
  124. Daigo Branch
  125. Daigo Chushojima Route by Yamashina Eigyosho (Yamashina business office) of Keihan Bus: Bound for Daigo Bus Terminal via south exit of Momoyama
  126. Daigo Community Bus
  127. Daigo Community Bus (all routes except for Route 4)
  128. Daigo Hanami Tanzaku - By Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI and Guests, 131pages
  129. Daigo Konpon Sojo Ryakuden
  130. Daigo Minamidani:
  131. Daigo Station (Kyoto Prefecture) (T03) - Ono Station (T04) - Nagitsuji Station (T05)
  132. Daigo Station, located in Daigo Takahata-cho, Fushimi Ward, Kyoto City, is a stop on the Tozai Line, which is operated by Kyoto Municipal Subway.
  133. Daigo Subway Station - Daigo General Town Hall - Ogurisu -Ogurisu Central West Housing Estate - Daigo Skate/Konan - Ogurisu Junior High School - Ishida Subway Station - Takeda General Hospital
  134. Daigo Subway Station → Daigo General Town Hall → Takonda-cho/Nene Hot Spring → Aiba-cho / Murai Corporation → Ichigon-ji Temple / Daigo Junior High School → Habayama Housing Estate → Daigo tsuji / Daigo Elementary School → Daigo Subway Station
  135. Daigo Takada, Daigo Miyanoshita:
  136. Daigo Takeda Route by Keihan Bus Yamashina Eigyosho (Yamashina business office): Bound for Daigo Station via Daigo Kita Danchi (Daigo north housing complex)
  137. Daigo Water - This sacred spring is said to have been the source of the name of Daigo-ji Temple, after Shobo had an epiphany there.
  138. Daigo Zojiki - Keien-ki, 15 books
  139. Daigo Zojiki - Scroll 7
  140. Daigo bus terminal
  141. Daigo family
  142. Daigo family are a kuge (court nobles) with kakaku (family status) of seigake (the second highest family status for court nobles).
  143. Daigo had many princes, but there was only one who became a crown prince and that was the child of Onshi and it turned out that the foundation of the later Sekkan government was in fact made during that time.
  144. Daigo no Hanami
  145. Daigo no Hanami (Blossom-viewing in Daigo)
  146. Daigo village, Uji County was integrated into Kyoto City and became a part of Fushimi Ward in 1931.
  147. Daigo-Genji
  148. Daigo-Genji (Minamoto clan)
  149. Daigo-Genji (Minamoto clan), Dainagon (chief councilor of state) MINAMOTO no Toshikata's child.
  150. Daigo-Genji (Minamoto clan).
  151. Daigo-go-monzeki (醍醐五門跡)
  152. Daigo-ji Sanbo-in Fusuma-e (Painting on a sliding screen of Sanbo-in, Daigo-ji Temple), and Myoho-in Fusuma-e (Painting on a sliding screen of Myoho-in Temple)
  153. Daigo-ji Temple
  154. Daigo-ji Temple (Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture): The Heian period (951); 38.2 m tall; the oldest wooden architecture in Kyoto Prefecture
  155. Daigo-ji Temple (Shingon Sect, Kyoto City)
  156. Daigo-ji Temple (placed on the World Heritage List as part of the cultural assets of ancient capital of Kyoto)
  157. Daigo-ji Temple - Grand head temple of the Shingon sect Daigo-ha (真言宗醍醐派総本山)
  158. Daigo-ji Temple Cultural Properties Research Center
  159. Daigo-ji Temple Documents - 16,403 items
  160. Daigo-ji Temple Kongoo-in
  161. Daigo-ji Temple Reihokan (Museum)
  162. Daigo-ji Temple Sampo-in
  163. Daigo-ji Temple Sanboin (Kyoto City) - Seated Statue of Miroku Bosatsu (1192), Important Cultural Property
  164. Daigo-ji Temple Sanboin - Seated Statue of Fudo Myoo (1203) Important Cultural Property
  165. Daigo-ji Temple Shin-Yoroku - In Gien's own writing, 22 books
  166. Daigo-ji Temple Shogyorui - 16,441 items
  167. Daigo-ji Temple and Romantic Uji (D course): Manpuku-ji Temple, Mimuroto-ji Temple, Byodo-in Temple, walking in Uji (free time), Daigo-ji Temple Sanbo-in, Kaju-ji Temple
  168. Daigo-ji Temple is a head temple of the Daigo-ha branch of Shingon Buddhism, in Daigo Higashioji, Fushimi Ward, Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture.
  169. Daigo-ji Temple was built in 874, when Rigen-daishi Shobo, a 2nd generation disciple of Kukai, placed Juntei Kannon and Nyoirin Kannon on top of Mt. Kasatori and named the area around the peak "Mt. Daigo".
  170. Daigo-ji Temple: Kondo (a main hall), "Goju no to" (a five-story pagoda), Seiryuguhaiden Hall and Yakushido Hall
  171. Daigo-ji no Uguisu (common for all stations, for Uzumasa-tenjingawa)
  172. Daigo-ji temple "Chigo no soshi" (tales of the temple acolytes)
  173. Daigoji Sanpoin-teien Garden
  174. Daigoji Temple Sampoin Omote-shoin (醍醐寺三宝院表書院) and Garden
  175. Daigoji bunkazai kenkyujo (Daigoji research institute for cultural properties)
  176. Daigokuden
  177. Daigokuden Gobutsujiko Ryaku Narabini Kengi: co-written with Kaien ATSUMI, Hakusei-do, 1893
  178. Daigokuden in Heian-kyo (the ancient capital in Kyoto)
  179. Daigokuden in Heijo-kyo (the ancient capital in the eighth century located in Nara City)
  180. Daigokuden in Naniwa-kyo (the capital in the seventh century located at the center of Osaka City)
  181. Daigokuden was the main administrative building of the Imperial Court in ancient times in Japan.
  182. Daigokuden-ato (remains of Daigokuden)
  183. Daigokuden-ato (remains of Daigokuden), Senbon-Marutamachi
  184. Daigon (1791-1856) - born into a family of village headman in Takatsu, Iwami Province (the present Masuda City, Shimane Prefecture).
  185. Daigono Haru (Spring for Daigo)
  186. Daigoro FUJITA
  187. Daigoro FUJITA (November 30, 1915 - November 15, 2008) was Nohgakushi (Noh actor) (Isso-ryu School Fuekata [a role who plays the flute]), the member of the Japan Art Academy, and Living National Treasure.
  188. Daigoro MIMASU
  189. Daigoro MIMASU the Fifth
  190. Daigoro MIMASU the First
  191. Daigoro MIMASU the Fourth
  192. Daigoro MIMASU the Second
  193. Daigoro MIMASU the Third
  194. Daigoro MIMASU was one of the professional names of Kabuki actors.
  195. Daigosan Denpo Academy (inside Daigo-ji Temple)
  196. Daigun consisted of 16-20 villages, jogun of 12-15, chugun of 8-11, gegun of 4-7 and shogun of 2-3, among which gegun did not have a shusei, and shogun did not differentiate between dairyo and shoryo but rather there was only a single manager.
  197. Daigyo-ji Temple
  198. Daigyo-ji Temple (Kyoto City, Sub-temple of Bukko-ji Temple) - Standing Statue of Amida Nyorai, Important Cultural Property
  199. Daigyojisha Shrine (subordinate to Omiwa-jinja Shrine)
  200. Daihachi OGUCHI: "Yukoma (a brave horse), Shinano-dengaku, bangaku-no-hibiki (echoes from thousands of mountains)"
  201. Daihachi YOSHIDA who acted as his replacement guide for the Ou Chinbushi was actively engaged in peace initiatives.
  202. Daihachi crashed through the fusuma (Japanese sliding door) and died.
  203. Daihanji (senior judge) Kiyosumi and Sadaka, widow of Dazai, have a conflict over territory.
  204. Daihanji and Sadaka walk on Hanamichi (passage through audience to stage) at each side, and speak to each other along the way.
  205. Daihannyae (the first of every month)
  206. Daihannyaharamittakyo (Mahaprajnaparamita Sutra), Volume 514 (postscript in 730 (Tenpyo era))
  207. Daihannyaharamittakyo (Mahaprajnaparamita Sutra), Volume 522 (postscript in the second year of Tenpyo [730])
  208. Daihannyakyo (Great Perfection of Wisdom Sutra) 600 volumes (The temple history states that they are genuine works of the Imperial Prince Koretaka).
  209. Daihannyakyo (Shinsenen Kishinkyo) ? 587 books
  210. Daihannyakyo (the Great Perfection of Wisdom Sutra), was donated by Monzaemon to Ryuan-ji Temple, Mino City, and later rediscovered there.
  211. Daihannyakyo ? 597 scrolls
  212. Daihatsu Nehangyo (The Nirvana Sutra): Vols. 1-40
  213. Daihatsu-nehan-gyo Sutra (Nirvana Sutra)
  214. Daihatsuinojo (Greater Initial Rank, Upper Grade).
  215. Daihi
  216. Daihi was the empress dowager who was an empress previously.
  217. Daihi-kyo Sutra (Sutra of the Great Compassion)
  218. Daihiei and Shimeigatake
  219. Daihiei's first-order triangulation point is located in Otsu City.
  220. Daihishin Dharani (Great Compassionate Heart Dharani) in this sutra has been recited at Zen sect temples in China and Japan up until the current time.
  221. Daihishindarani, in the last part of this sutra, is still recited at Zen sect temples in China and Japan.
  222. Daihitsu (senior assistant)
  223. Daiho-in Temple
  224. Daiho-ji Temple
  225. Daiho-ji Temple Sanjunoto: Aoki-mura, Chiisagata-gun, Nagano Prefecture; Kamakura period
  226. Daihodo Daijikkyo Sutra
  227. Daihoko Butsukegonkyo (Avatamsaka Sutra), Volume 8
  228. Daihokobutsu Kegonkyo (Avatamsaka Sutra), Volume 40
  229. Daihokobutsu-kegon-kyo Sutra (Avatamsaka Sutra)
  230. Daihokodarani-kyo-yobunshu written by monk Myoe
  231. Daihon-ji Temple (Senbon Shakado)
  232. Daihonzan (Head Temple) of Kencho-ji Temple school of the Rinzai sect
  233. Daihonzan (Head Temples)
  234. Daihonzan (Head temple)
  235. Daihonzan (great head temples): Koryu-ji Temple (Ukyo Ward, Kyoto City); Kongo-ji Temple (Kawachinagano City, Osaka Prefecture); Daisho-in (Miyajima) (Hatsukaichi City, Hiroshima Prefecture)
  236. Daihonzan (head temple), Jodo-ji Temple (Onomichi City, Hiroshima Prefecture), Horaku-ji Temple (Higashisumiyoshi Ward, Osaka City.)
  237. Daihonzan (head temple): Daikaku-ji Temple (Ukyo Ward, Kyoto City)
  238. Daihonzan (the main temples): Sanbo-in (in the precincts of Daigo-ji Temple Fushimi Ward, Kyoto City), Tenporin-ji Temple (Gose City, Nara Prefecture), Saigokuji-Temple (Onomichi City, Hiroshima Prefecture), Doryu-ji Temple (Tadotsu-cho, Kagawa Prefecture)
  239. Daihonzan (the major head temples): Hozan-ji Temple (Ikoma City, Nara Prefecture)
  240. Daihonzan Tanjo-in Temple (Kashima City Saga Prefecture)
  241. Daihoon-ji Temple
  242. Daihoon-ji Temple (Kyoto City) - Standing Statues of Judaideshi (ten major disciples of Shakyamuni), Important Cultural Property
  243. Daihoon-ji Temple is a Buddhist temple belonging to the Chizan school of the Shingon Sect located in Kamigyo Ward, Kyoto City.
  244. Daihoon-ji Temple was founded by Giku in 1227, during the Kamakura period.
  245. Daihoon-ji Temple: Hondo (a main hall) (so-called Senbonshaka-do)
  246. Daihoshaku-kyo Sutra (Daebojeokgyeong Sutra)
  247. Daihoto Daishu Bosatsu Nenbutsu-zanmaikyo (Sutra): Vols. 1-10
  248. Daihyozu-no-kami,' the enshrined deity of Anashi-Daihyozu-jinja Shrine is now enshrined in the left hall of the current Anashinimasu-Hyozu-jinja Shrine, and the shintai is a sword.
  249. Daiichi Gundo (first military road)
  250. Daiichi Gundo (first military road), Daini Gundo (second military road), Daisan Gundo (third military road)
  251. Daiichi Sankyo Company Kyoto Factory: Nishishiokoji-dori Street
  252. Daiichi-Asahi
  253. Daiichikosho released 'DAM,' GIGAnetworks released 'GIGA,' Pioneer Corporation released 'BeMAXS,' Victor Company of Japan released 'SONGOKU (karaoke),' SEGA released 'segakara,' and USEN released 'U-kara.'
  254. Daiiki NARUSE, Sanshu CHO, Baikei HIDAKA, Banka YOSHIDA, and Kindo KANAI advocated the calligraphic style of Yan Zhenqing (the Yan style) in Tang, to keep traditional calligraphic styles.
  255. Daiitoku Daranikyo (Great Majesty Daranikyo Sutra): Vols. 1-10
  256. Daiji Wakanroei-shu (Collection of Japanese and Chinese Poems)
  257. Daiji-in Temple
  258. Daijin (ministers) or taisho (general) used it on informal occasions.
  259. Daijingu (Amaterasu-omikami, Toyouke-no-okami)
  260. Daijingu mishotai (mirror with an engraved image)
  261. Daijingumishotai
  262. Daijiro (代二郎) was also written as 代次郎 or 代治郎.
  263. Daijiro SEKIKAWA
  264. Daijiro SEKIKAWA (1838 - 1909) was a feudal retainer of Kuwana Domain and member of Shinsengumi (a group who guarded Kyoto) at the end of Edo period.
  265. Daijiro died at his home in Kuwana City in 1909.
  266. Daijiro liked to drink alcohol and often talked about the Hakodate War when he got drunk.
  267. Daijizaiten was deeply moved, since he knew that there existed the master of Buddhas over respectable Buddhas in all things, and he obtained a certification (授記) to become a Buddha in the future, thanks to 'Daio (the great king)' of Fudo Myoo.
  268. Daijkkyo Sutra (Mahsamnipata sutra)
  269. Daijo (Senior Lieutenant)
  270. Daijo (Senior Secretary) (Shoshichiinoge [Senior Seventh Rank, Lower Grade]), and Shojo (Junior Secretary) (Jushichiinojo [Junior Seventh Rank, Upper Grade])
  271. Daijo (Senior secretary) (corresponding to Shoshichiinoge [Senior Seventh Rank, Lower Grade]) one member, shojo (Junior secretary) (corresponding to Jushichiinoge [Junior Seventh Rank, Lower Grade]) one member.
  272. Daijo (equivalent to Shoshichiinoge [Senior Seventh Rank, Lower Grade]): One each for Samaryo and Umaryo
  273. Daijo (prologue)
  274. Daijo (prologue) and Ouchi Act: Kanshusai chided the tyrannical rule of Fujiwara no Shihei and Shihei grudged because of it.
  275. Daijo (prologue) section of Sento Imperial PalaceCloistered Emperor Goshirakawa gives a Hatsune no tsuzumi to Yoshitsune, as reward grants of the battle.
  276. Daijo (senior lieutenant)
  277. Daijo (senior secretaries), of Jurokuinoge (Junior Sixth Rank, Lower Grade), and Shojo (junior secretaries), of Jushichiinojo (Junior Seventh Rank, Upper Grade)
  278. Daijo (senior secretary) (corresponding to Shoshichiinoge [Senior Seventh Rank, Lower Grade]) one member, shojo (junior secretary) (corresponding to Jushichiinoge [Junior Seventh Rank, Lower Grade]) one member.
  279. Daijo (senior secretary): Corresponds to Shoshichiinoge (Lower Grade Senior Seventh Rank); one person Shojo (junior secretary): Corresponds to Jushichiinojo (Upper Grade Junior Seventh Rank); two persons
  280. Daijo Tenno
  281. Daijo Tenno (retired emperors), nyoin (a close female relative of the Emperor or a woman of comparable standing), chugu (empresses) and togu (crown prince) also had their own shoden system in their imperial palaces.
  282. Daijo Tenno (the Retired Emperor) is an honorary title awarded to an Emperor who handed over the Imperial Throne to his successor.
  283. Daijo Tenno Shomu died on June 8, 756.
  284. Daijo Tenno is often called 'In,'
  285. Daijo Zenkonkai
  286. Daijo bussetsuron hihan: criticism against the theory that Mahayana was expounded by the Buddha (in 1903)
  287. Daijo honsho shinjikangyo (An 8-fascicle sutra)
  288. Daijo-daijin (Grand Minister)
  289. Daijo-daijin (Grand minister of state)
  290. Daijo-daijin (Grand minister of state): 40 ha
  291. Daijo-daijin (grand minister of state) FUJIWARA no Nakamaro (also called EMI no Oshikatsu) conflicted with Empress Koken and Dokyo, rebelled against them, but was eventually defeated.
  292. Daijo-daijin FUJIWARA no Yoshifusa defended him and he was declared innocent.
  293. Daijo-daijin was later regarded as an honorary post, and Sadaijin bacame virtually the supreme leader of Daijokan.
  294. Daijo-in Temple
  295. Daijo-in Temple is a tatchu (sub-temples in the site of main temple) in Kofuku-ji Temple in Nara City, Nara Prefecture.
  296. Daijo-in monzeki
  297. Daijo-ji Temple has a big mokugyo (wood block) which is so heavy that it takes three people to move it, but Motsugai is said to have thrown it at that time and it was cracked.
  298. Daijo-ji Temple, of which the chief priest was Dohaku, became known as the temple of rigid kiku and was called 'Kikudaijo.'
  299. Daijo-sai festival (a festival to celebrate the succession of an emperor)
  300. Daijo-sai festival: November 14 and 15 of the same year
  301. Daijo-sai festival: November 17, Meiji 4 (December 28, 1871)
  302. Daijodaijin
  303. Daijodaiju Jizo Jurin-kyo Sutra
  304. Daijoe itself and Niinamesai (ceremonial offering by the Emperor of newly-harvested rice to the deities) were interrupted in the 15th century.
  305. Daijoin Nikki Mokuroku
  306. Daijoin Nikki Mokuroku is the book recording the politics, social events, culture, and the history of religion written by Jinson, the 27th Daisojo (highest ranked priest among Japanese Buddhist monks) of Daijoin-Temple, which is the related temple of the nobility oriented/established Kofuku-ji Temple in Nara Prefecture.
  307. Daijokaku (大乗閤) (Registered Tangible Cultural Property)
  308. Daijokan
  309. Daijokan (Grand Council of State) and Minbusho (Ministry of Popular Affairs), which had the authority concerning denso, issued fu (tally) and the shoen approved for tax exemption by the tally was called Kanshofu sho (a shoen enjoying immunity from taxation by virtue of having official documents from both the Council of State and the Ministry of Popular Affairs).
  310. Daijokan and Hassho code
  311. Daijokan chuke
  312. Daijokan consisted of the Central, Left and Right Councils, and Shugiin was replaced by the Left Council and became a legislature consisting of representatives assigned by the government.
  313. Daijokan established rules for ritual procedure in jingu (shrines dedicated to ancestors of the imperial family) or shrines with lower ranks.
  314. Daijokan system
  315. Daijokan under Ritsuryo system
  316. Daijokan was abolished as the ritsuryo system was abolished during the Meiji Restoration.
  317. Daijokan was also called Shoshosho or Tosho, its Tang name.
  318. Daijokan was the highest organ of state power presiding over eight ministries of Nakatsukasasho, Shikibusho, Minbusho, Jibusho, Hyobusho, Gyobusho, Okurasho, and Kunaisho (Injikanrei).
  319. Daijokan 太政官 (also known as Ooimatsurigotonotsukasa) was the highest organ of state power controlling jurisdiction, administration, and legislation of Japan under the Ritsuryo legal code system.
  320. Daijokan, Dajokan (highest organ of state power)
  321. Daijokan-so (Daijokan's Report to the Emperor)
  322. Daijokan-so'
  323. Daijokancho
  324. Daijokancho are official documents sent from Daijokan to organizations not under its direct control such as sogo and Buddhist temples.
  325. Daijokancho were actively used during the Heian period.
  326. Daijokanpu
  327. Daijokanpu (also known as Dajokanpu) were official documents issued by Daijokan (Grand Council of State) to lower agencies and Kokuga (local offices of the state) under the Ritsuyo system (ancient government system).
  328. Daijokanpu issued on October 26, 848 describes that gagakuryo and zoshiki no sho (student of low level functionaries) should be decreased.
  329. Daiju-in Temple (Ryoanji Goryo-no-shita-cho, Ukyo Ward)
  330. Daiju-ji Temple (Okazaki City, Aichi Prefecture)
  331. Daiju-ji Temple, the Matsudaira clan's family temple located in Okazaki City, Aichi Prefecture, and Ankokuin-reibyo on Mt. Koya, are his mausoleums as well.
  332. Daijuno (tool to carry charcoal fire)
  333. Daijuno is a deep Juno with legs to be placed on a board and is used for safe carriage of charcoal fire.
  334. Daikai site (Kobe City, Hyogo Prefecture)
  335. Daikaku
  336. Daikaku (1297 - May 5, 1364) was a Nichiren sect Buddhist monk during the period of the Northern and Southern Courts.
  337. Daikaku kokushi (大覺国師): Giten (義天) (1055 - 1101) was the patriarch of the Tendai Sect and the fourth son between Emperor Munjong (Emperor of Goryeo) and Empress Jinei ogo (仁睿王后).
  338. Daikaku-ji Burial Mounds
  339. Daikaku-ji Gisho
  340. Daikaku-ji Shinden Shoheki-ga (Wall painting at Daikaku-ji Shinden) (Daikaku-ji Temple, Kyoto) Important Cultural Property
  341. Daikaku-ji Temple
  342. Daikaku-ji Temple - Grand head temple of the Shingon sect Daikakuji-ha (真言宗大覚寺派大本山)
  343. Daikaku-ji Temple crest
  344. Daikaku-ji Temple was again completely destroyed by fire during the Onin War but the protection of the Toyotomi clan and Tokugawa clan meant that it was rebuilt and flourished as a monzeki temple until its decline at the end of the Edo period.
  345. Daikaku-ji Temple was founded in the year 876 by the command of Emperor Junna's wife, Imperial Princess Masako, and granted to the emperor's second son, Imperial Prince Monk Gojaku, who served as head priest and oversaw the construction of a complex of temple buildings.
  346. Daikaku-ji Temple, situated in Sagano, Ukyo Ward, Kyoto City, is the head temple of the Shingon sect Daikaku-ji School.
  347. Daikakuji Temple
  348. Daikakuji-to
  349. Daikakuji-to is a royal ancestry between the late Kamakura Period to the Northern and Southern Courts Period and used to oppose to Jimyoin-to.
  350. Daikakuji-to is descendent of the ninetieth Emperor Kameyama, son of eighty-eighth Emperor Go-Saga.
  351. Daikan (local governor)
  352. Daikan became one of the samurai government's posts in Japan.
  353. Daikan before the Edo period.
  354. Daikan in the Edo period
  355. Daikan in the early Edo period were mostly hereditary posts, and small sized gozoku (local ruling families) and jizamurai (local samurai) residing in the local lands were selected to be daikan and taken into the bakufu as retainers.
  356. Daikan-ji Temple (大観寺)
  357. Daikan-sho (Office of Local Governor) were established in each of the territories that were under the direct control of the Shogunate, and gundai (intendant of a region), daikan (local governor), or ongoku-bugyo (the collective name of the magistrates placed at important areas directly controlled by the government in the Edo period) governed those territories.
  358. Daikan-shoten Shop (which sets up a shop in Kibuneguchi Station and sells commuter tickets on a commission basis)
  359. Daikandai-ji Temple (Takechidai-ji Temple) and Yakushi-ji Temple were built.
  360. Daikandai-ji Temple and Yakushi-ji Temple Toto (east pagoda) with mokoshi (double-roof structure)
  361. Daikandai-ji Temple was also moved to Shibo, Rokujo, Sakyo, Heijo-kyo, and was renamed Daian-ji Temple.
  362. Daikansho (daikan's administrative office)
  363. Daikansho was an administrative office, where a daikan was sent and performed administration, set up in the territory under the direct control of the Edo bakufu such as shihaijo (bakufu-owned land) and tenryo in the Edo period.
  364. Daikazari
  365. Daikazari is a procedure used to serve tea for nobilities.
  366. Daikei-ji Temple: Fifth rank (temple subsequently abandoned)
  367. Daikenmotsu (Junior Fifth Rank, Lower Grade) One
  368. Daikenmotsu (high-ranked Kenmotsu, corresponding to Jugoinoge) … one person
  369. Daiki
  370. Daiki - Shoki - Koi - Ryosui - Taisei - Kacho - (Gocho)
  371. Daiki became the chief priest of Manzoku-an hermitage of Hofuku-ji Temple and died in Saigahana, Yokota, Hisashiro village.
  372. Daiki lived during the Sengoku period (period of warring states) and Azuchi-Momoyama period.
  373. Daiki was a Buddhism priest of the Rinzai sect.
  374. Daiki was born in Yokota, Hisashiro village, Shimomichi county, Bicchu Province (currently, Hisashiro, Fusashiro City in Okayama Prefecture) and, when he was a child, became a young Buddhism monk in Tenpuku-ji Temple (Tempukuzen-ji Temple) in his home town, Yokota, Hisashiro village.
  375. Daiki went to Korea at the request of Hideyoshi, in order to survey human nature, customs, etc., of Korea, and participate in the Bunroku and Keicho War.
  376. Daiki's grave and a stone monument are located in Tenpuku-ji Temple.
  377. Daiki, fearing that his crime might be revealed, put Kobungo in his own custody in the castle.
  378. Daikichiyama Observatory (an observatory on Mt. Daikichiyama)
  379. Daikinban (the imperial standard [flag] for the ceremony of enthronement)
  380. Daiko
  381. Daiko-daki (burning Japanese radish)
  382. Daiko-daki is an annual event held in December in Kyoto.
  383. Daiko-in Temple
  384. Daiko-ji Temple (Fukuchiyama City)
  385. Daiko-ji Temple is a temple of the Rinzai Sect of Buddhism located in Shomyoji, Fukuchiyama City, Kyoto Prefecture.
  386. Daikofusho kokushi: Ingen Ryuki (1592 - 1673) was the founder of the Obaku sect.
  387. Daikoku Gari (The Monk's Wife)
  388. Daikoku Ramen
  389. Daikoku and Ebisu
  390. Daikoku mai (The dance of Daikoku)
  391. Daikoku no kami (superior provincial governors): 2.6 ha
  392. Daikoku-chogin where 12 hallmarks of daikoku were inscribed was used for payment to the authorities or celebration, but in this case, it is impossible to classify kyoho and shotoku by the number of hallmarks inscribed.
  393. Daikoku-zu (Daikoku in painting) at Itabashi Art Museum
  394. Daikokudo
  395. Daikokuten
  396. Daikokuten (Mahakala): day of the Kinoene (the first of the Chinese sexagenary cycle)
  397. Daikokuten eventually began to be depicted as the Dharma guardian who defeats Hinduism and ensures the victory of Buddhism by crushing Shiva and his wife Parvati (or Negasha, in some versions) underfoot--despite the ironic fact that Daikokuten originally evolved from Shiva.
  398. Daikokuten has also been worshipped as a deity of commerce because the products of agriculture and fishery used to be the main commodities for trading.
  399. Daikokuten is shown with a bag slung over his shoulder is because according to the legend of Inaba no Shirousagi--which marks the god's first appearance in Japanese mythology--Okuninushi no mikoto would carry a bag filled with the personal items of the yasogami (lit. "eighty gods", meaning a large group of deities).
  400. Daikokuten means Maha kala (Sanskrit:, transliteration: 摩訶迦羅) that is a reincarnation of Shiva, a deity of the Hindu religion.
  401. Daikokuten of Buddhism
  402. Daikokuten of Mikkyo (Esoteric Buddhism)
  403. Daikokuten of the Shinto religion
  404. Daikokuten was introduced into Japan together with Mikkyo and was believed to be one of the guardian deities of Buddhism called Tenbu.
  405. Daikokuten was originally expressed as the statue of Ichimen nihi or Sanmen roppi with a blue-black or black body and funnuso (fury).
  406. Daikokuya (a supermarket)
  407. Daikon
  408. Daikon (Japanese radish)
  409. Daikon (Japanese radish): Daikon cut into rectangles may be used.
  410. Daikon (giant radish) Shimenawa taper at both ends and, burdock Shimenawa are thinner at just one end.
  411. Daikon Oroshi
  412. Daikon Oroshi Keeps the Doctor Away
  413. Daikon is peeled thickly and pre-pickled in alum water to prevent discoloration of white daikon before pickled in amazake (sweet mild sake) mixed with sugar and salt.
  414. Daikon oroshi is a food made by grating daikon radish with an oroshigane (Japanese grater).
  415. Daikon oroshi is also used as a marinade.
  416. Daikon oroshi mixed with honey and drunk is also known as a folk remedy said to be good for coughs, sore throats, hoarseness and hangovers.
  417. Daikon radish contains large amount of digestive enzymes such as amylase, protease and lipase.
  418. Daikon varieties: shogoin, karami (literally, strong-tasting), aomi (literally, greenish), tokinashi, momoyama, kuki, sabaka
  419. Daikon-daki: A Buddhist Bodhi Day service held on the December 7 and 8.
  420. Daikoshu (or okoshu; very old sake)
  421. Daiku (Master Carpenter) was newly established to give directions about construction work
  422. Daiku (literally, a big ward) administrative districts were created under each Prefecture, and shoku districts were put under the daiku.
  423. Daikyo (or Oae) Ryori
  424. Daikyo' had at least two different kinds of style: 'Nigu no daikyo' (a grand banquet hosted by the Empress and Crown Prince) and 'Otodo no daikyo' (a grand banquet hosted by Minister).
  425. Daikyoin, the national organization to supervise kyodoshoku (evangelists), was established in Zojo-ji Temple located in Shiba, Tokyo Prefecture.
  426. Daikyosei (the director general of Daikyoin)
  427. Daikyu (Teg) Normal School (keihoku (Kyungpook) National University Normal College)
  428. Daikyu Sokyu
  429. Daikyu Sokyu (1468 - September 25, 1549) was a priest of Rinzai Sect in the Sengoku period (period of warring states).
  430. Daikyu also gave a lecture on the doctrine of the Rinzai Sect in the presence of Emperor Gonara, and was honored with the posthumous name Enman Honko Kokushi.
  431. Daily Hai Nisai Stakes (Daily Cup 2-year-old Stakes)
  432. Daily Yamazaki, Kyoto Gojo Branch
  433. Daily airborne pollen forecasts by area are now available in newspapers, on television (weather forecasts), via the internet (including mobile telephones and E-mail) and by telephone.
  434. Daily and monthly events
  435. Daily care
  436. Daily in Danjo Garan (the precinct for religious practices) - Two Satanin (an officer collecting render, conveying the order of the lord of the manor, etc.) and two Ajari (a master in esoteric Buddhism) on a five-day rotation
  437. Daily in Oku no in - Two priests who practice asceticism are normally present and recite sutras.
  438. Daily movement
  439. Daily necessaries
  440. Daily necessities
  441. Daily use
  442. Daimaru
  443. Daimaru Kyoto
  444. Daimaru Kyoto Store
  445. Daimaru Kyoto, Shijo Agaru (to the north of Shijo), Shijo-dori Street
  446. Daimaru Kyoto, Takakura-kado
  447. Daimaru Kyoto, from Takakura to Higashi-no-Toin
  448. Daimler (1913 - 1927)
  449. Daimler was introduced because of the fact that it was adopted by the British Royal Family as their first goryosha.
  450. Daimoku Odori dance
  451. Daimokuko
  452. Daimokuko is a ko (meeting to lecture Buddhist scriptures) composed by followers of Hokke sects.
  453. Daimokutate performance (May 4, 1976; Kamifukawa-cho, Nara City; Daimokutate Hozonkai [Association for the Preservation of Daimokutate])
  454. Daimon
  455. Daimon (great outer gate) of Sennyu-ji Temple
  456. Daimon (large outer gate) of Kuhon-ji Temple [Nantan City]
  457. Daimon - rebuilt in 1640.
  458. Daimon Gate
  459. Daimon Gate (Important Cultural Property) - Constructed in the early Edo period for the imperial palace and relocated to the temple.
  460. Daimon and Suou were derived from Hitatare.
  461. Daimon gate
  462. Daimon gate (a great outer gate) with munafuda (a tag on a ridge of a temple describing its history) and hengaku (a tablet or a framed picture): Irimoya zukuri (hip-and-gable construction) and romon (a two-story gate) with hiwadabuki (cypress bark roof)
  463. Daimon gate (the great outer gate) - Cultural Property designated by Nara Prefecture
  464. Daimon is a type of Japanese kimono for males.
  465. Daimon of Kotohira-jinja Shrine, Kotohira, Kagawa Prefecture - There is Kiyozuka (omen in the dream monument of Sei Shonagon) on which Sei Shonagon inscribed the place of her death.
  466. Daimon-dori Street, Shohei-cho, Ashikaga City, Tochigi Prefecture
  467. Daimon-gate (Nio-mon gate)
  468. Daimon-gate (the great outer gate) (Important Cultural Property): It is called Nio-mon gate.
  469. Daimonji
  470. Daimonji (Gozan Okuribi [Mountain Bon Fire])
  471. Daimonji Okuribi (great bonfire event) (August 15)
  472. Daimonji Okuribi (the Great Bonfire Event) (August)
  473. Daimonji no Okuribi (ceremonial bonfire of a Daimonji letter)
  474. Daimonji yaki
  475. Daimonji yaki is an event in which bonfires are arranged so that they form a Kanji character '大' (Dai means big).
  476. Daimonjiya
  477. Daimotsu Station and (freight train) Nagasu Station were discontinued.
  478. Daimotsu Station: Discontinued in 1905 between Kinrakuji and Amagasaki-ko (about 3.7 km)
  479. Daimyo
  480. Daimyo (Japanese feudal lord)
  481. Daimyo (Japanese feudal lord) also supplied and purchased army provisions as they preformed a project to supply and transport food such as rice, salt and miso, which helped their smooth military mobilization.
  482. Daimyo (Japanese feudal lord) in the early Edo period.
  483. Daimyo (Japanese feudal lords), main shogun's retainers, court nobles and shake (family of Shinto priests serving a shrine on a hereditary basis) were covered and pedigree records were extended to the end of Edo period.
  484. Daimyo (feudal lord) and hanshi (feudal retainer of domain) were stationed in hancho to handle the domain's administrative affairs.
  485. Daimyo (feudal lords) were classified into Shinpan daimyo (descendants of Ieyasu TOKUGAWA), Fudai daimyo (hereditary vassals to the Tokugawa family) and Tozama daimyo (non-Tokugawa feudal lords), all of which were controlled by Tokugawa shogunate through Sankinkotai (a system under which feudal lords were required to spend every other year in their residences in Edo) and Kaieki (change or forfeit of ranks).
  486. Daimyo Akamatsu family
  487. Daimyo Bushin - Extravagant construction.
  488. Daimyo Gyoretsu (Daimyo Procession) - The Daimyo moving in a file when changing beginning a term in Edo.
  489. Daimyo Hikeshi - Edo firefighter brigades that the Edo Shogunate ordered each Daimyo to create.
  490. Daimyo Hikyaku - A messenger that a Daimyo employed to communicate between Edo and the province.
  491. Daimyo Kazoku - Among the nobility, those who had formerly been Daimyo.
  492. Daimyo Kendon - Refers to a Kendon that was served in a container that has a lacquer painting of a Daimyo's family crest or boat.
  493. Daimyo Kyogen
  494. Daimyo Kyogen is a program dealing with stories between a lord and vassals, in which the performer playing the role of Daimyo (the feudal lord) assumes the role of "Shite."
  495. Daimyo Oroshi - Cutting a fish into three slices so that a lot of meat stays around the spine.
  496. Daimyo Ryoko - Extravagant travel.
  497. Daimyo Shonin Seido (feudal lord pawn system)
  498. Daimyo Wan - A big bowl.
  499. Daimyo Whose Territories Were Diminished or Divided during the Edo Period
  500. Daimyo Yashiki
  501. Daimyo Yashiki - A Daimyo's mansion.
  502. Daimyo Yashiki in Edo
  503. Daimyo Yashiki in Edo were places where daimyo stayed during their term of Sankinkotai (duty of alternate-year attendance in Edo), and they also had an embassy-like function for daimyo (han, or his domain) for political or economical negotiations with the Bakufu.
  504. Daimyo adopted a horoku (salary) system in place of the chigyo system (a system under which vassals were entitled and given the right to rule the land) and monopolized the right to rule the land.
  505. Daimyo belonging to the 100,000 koku class possessed several sonae.
  506. Daimyo families with the head-and-branch family disputes
  507. Daimyo having an enclave domain occasionally set up a jinya as a local office in the enclave.
  508. Daimyo hibachi (hibachi made for feudal lords)
  509. Daimyo in Shimotsuke Province (mujo)=>Izumi Domain (joshukaku)=> Sagara Domain (joshukaku)=> Annaka Domain (joshu); 15,000 koku=> 20,000 koku=>30,000 koku; fudai; Kari no ma (room for castle-owning fudai daimyo newly assigned after the establishment of the Edo bakufu)
  510. Daimyo in the Sengoku period racked their brains to prevent rebellion, considering that, when yori-ko (寄騎・寄子), territory owners were allowed to be integrated into yori-oya (寄親), the power of the yori-oya could become too big..
  511. Daimyo in the sengoku period advanced the level of independent control over their territories significantly, which decentralized control of the nation.
  512. Daimyo is an expression that came from Daimyoshu.
  513. Daimyo kokushi: Mukan Fumon (1212 - 1291) was the founder of Nanzen-ji Temple.
  514. Daimyo lived in their lord's place and their own feudal domains each for one year.
  515. Daimyo or hatamoto (direct retainers of the bakufu, which is a form of Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun) gave the myojitaito right to dominant merchants or farmers, depending on their lineages or distinguished services to them, and dealt with these persons in a way similar to that for samurai.
  516. Daimyo residences such as as those of the Tokugawa gosanke in Fukiage were relocated to Kioi-cho Town outside the Manzo-mon Gate, and large empty lots and gardens were established to prevent fires from spreading to neighboring areas.
  517. Daimyo shonin seido was the system that the Edo bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun) held hostages from feudal loads and their senior vassals and put them up in Edo.
  518. Daimyo tetsudai fushin is fushin where each daimyo is charged with rebuilding or repairing after a flood, such as the fushin after the flood in Kanpo in the Kanto region
  519. Daimyo tetsudai fushin:
  520. Daimyo that were subjected to kaieki during the Edo era
  521. Daimyo were classified as follows.
  522. Daimyo were subject to control by the Shogunate through the Laws for the Military Houses and the sankin kotai (alternate attendance) system.
  523. Daimyo who had a castle along Tokai-do Road were ordered to submit a wooden model of their castle as well.
  524. Daimyo who had the government office of their domains at a jinya were called mujo daimyo (daimyo without a castle) or jinya-daimyo.
  525. Daimyo who were given the title, HASHIBA
  526. Daimyo who were related to Hidetsugu were confined, and the Jurakudai residence was also destroyed.
  527. Daimyo, as a rule, had 10,000 koku or more, but the Kitsuregawa clan's Kitsuregawa domain was 5,000 koku.
  528. Daimyo-cha (大名茶)
  529. Daimyo-gyoretsu (feudal lord's costumed procession); daimyo's procession
  530. Daimyo-gyoretsu refers to procession that was formed when daimyo (Japanese feudal lord) went out along with attendants for public purpose.
  531. Daimyo-ji Temple (Kyoto City)
  532. Daimyo-ji Temple (Kyoto City) (relocated from its site near Myoken-ji Temple in 1991): Katagihara Hakaridanicho, Nishikyo Ward
  533. Daimyo-ji Temple is a temple of the Nichiren sect, located in Nishikyo Ward, Kyoto City.
  534. Daimyoazuke - When the Shogunate entrusted management of criminals to a Daimyo.
  535. Daimyogai - Purchasing something just as the seller asks for.
  536. Daimyogashi
  537. Daimyogashi - When a major merchant lent money to a Daimyo at high interest with rice as collateral.
  538. Daimyogiri - Cutting meat or fish into rough chunks.
  539. Daimyojima - A design of thin, vertical pinstripes.
  540. Daimyojin is enshrined in a small hokora (a small shrine) on the great stone.
  541. Daimyos of Sengoku Period had a taste of sodomy with vassal boys (so-called 'Shudo') (one of famous couples are Nobunaga ODA and Naritoshi MORI).
  542. Daimyozen - Generous like a Daimyo.
  543. Dainagon
  544. Dainagon (Major Councilor) OTOMO no Sukune Yasumaro was in the former group.
  545. Dainagon (chief councilor of state)
  546. Dainagon (chief councilor of state) FUJIWARA no Kinto, and Chunagon FUJIWARA no Yukinari argued that Takaie's army fought before receiving the imperial charter to fight off the pirates.
  547. Dainagon (chief councilor of state) MINAMOTO no Morotada was his younger paternal half-brother.
  548. Dainagon (chief councilor of state) Tameie (FUJIWARA no Tameie)
  549. Dainagon (chief councilor of state), MINAMOTO no Masamichi was appointed to Kotaigo Gu Daibu (the Lord Steward to the Empress Dowager), and Ukone no chujo (a rank equivalent to Shinoge (Junior Fourth Rank, Lower Grade)), Munemori was appointed to Gonnodaibu (interim steward), FUJIWARA no Sadataka was appointed to suke (an assistant secretary of an office).
  550. Dainagon (chief councilor of state): 20 ha
  551. Dainagon (the chief councilor of the state), Naosue IMADEGAWA was his son and a wife of Kinmichi DAITOKUJI was his daughter.
  552. Dainagon Co., Ltd., a Japanese confectioner in Osaka City.
  553. Dainagon Junii ISONOKAMI no Ason Maro was appointed to Udaijin and was given 2170 ko.
  554. Dainagon Otomo no Miyuki' which was one of characters of "Taketori Monogatari" (The Tale of the Bamboo Cutter) is considered to have been modeled on this actual OTOMO no Miyuki.
  555. Dainagon Shokosan Miushi was promoted to Shojunii Udaijin.
  556. Dainagon TOMO no Yoshio's suito (bureaucrat in charge of accounts) rushes to where his child and a worker's child are quarreling,
  557. Dainagon takes advantage of Taifu no Kimi and tries to set Nioumiya's mind on Naka no Kimi, but Nioumiya questions this and seems to be interested in Miya no Onkata.
  558. Dainagon(Major Councilor) as well as Commander in Chief Shosanmi (Senior Third Rank) OTOMO no Sukune Yasumaro died on May 1, 714.
  559. Dainaiki (Senior Secretary of the Ministry of Central Affairs): Yugiri's teacher of academics.
  560. Dainaiki (Senior Sixth Rank, Upper Grade) One among two
  561. Dainaiki (high-ranked Naiki, corresponding to Shorokuinojo) … two people
  562. Dainanakai dento karano sozo 21seikiten (The 7th Twenty-first Century Exhibition, Creation from Tradition)'
  563. Dainanko (poem on a great samurai)
  564. Dainehan-zu (painting of Great Nirvana), 6 meters long and 4 meters wide
  565. Dainehan-zu (painting of the great Nirvana): Approximately 4m high by 3.8m wide.
  566. Daineiji no hen (the revolt of Daineiji)
  567. Daineiji no hen (the revolt of Daineiji) is a coup happened between September 28 to September 30, 1551.
  568. Dainen-ji Temple
  569. Dainen-ji Temple (Oyamazaki-cho)
  570. Dainen-ji Temple is a Buddhist temple belonging to the Pure Land Sect located in Oyamazaki-cho, Otokuni-gun, Kyoto Prefecture.
  571. Dainen-ji Temple was founded in 1555 during the latter part of the Muromachi period by the kaiki (founding patron) Ijiri Tajimanokami Chosuke and kaizan (founding priest) Tokuyo Konen who was invited from Chion-in Temple.
  572. Dainenbutsu Kyogen
  573. Dainenbutsu Kyogen is performed at the Kyogen-do Hall May 1-4 each year.
  574. Dainenbutsu kyogen, a silent play created from the teachings of the Yuzu Nenbutsu (reciting the name of Amida Buddha) sect (also known as Dainenbutsu), was revived by Enkaku Shonin.
  575. Dainenbutsu-ji Temple (Hirano Ward, Osaka City)
  576. Dainenbutsudo hall (stage for Kyogen) of Mibu-dera Temple [Mibu Naginomiya-cho, Nakagyo Ward, Kyoto City]
  577. Daini Gundo (second military road)
  578. Daini Keihan Road (the second Keihan road) (the bypass of National Route 1:
  579. Daini Kuze-bashi Bridge [1] (Minami Ward, Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture): 9.6 km
  580. Daini no Sanmi
  581. Daini no Sanmi (ca. 999-ca. 1082) was a female poet who lived during the mid-Heian period.
  582. Daini no tsubone (the wife of Yoshisane ROKKAKU)
  583. Daini-Keihan-Doro Bypass
  584. Daini-Sho-shi (the Sho clan, the second), the royal family of Ryukyu, was also ranked as Koshaku (侯爵).
  585. Dainichi Kinrin (great cosmic Buddha with a golden wheel)
  586. Dainichi Kinrin is a deity decorated with a crown engraved with five images of Buddha, with its hands placed in the wisdom-fist mudra.
  587. Dainichi Kinrin, which is believed to be a deity derived from the great cosmic Buddha (Dainichi Nyorai in Japanese), is associated with the Sanskrit syllable "bhruuM," which Dainichi Nyorai of the transcendental world uttered while he was absorbed in profound meditation in the world of physical phenomenon.
  588. Dainichi Nyorai (center)
  589. Dainichi Nyorai Buddha Hanging Scroll of Embroidery
  590. Dainichi Nyorai is enshrined there.
  591. Dainichi-do Hall bugaku court music and dance (May 4, 1976; Hachimantai, Kazuno City; Dainichi-do Bugaku Hozonkai [Association for the Preservation of Bugaku in Dainichi-do Hall])
  592. Dainichi-do and the wooden statue of Dainichi Nyorai are National important cultural assets.
  593. Dainichi-kyo (Mahavairocana Sutra) Jushin Bonsho Gendan, 1 volume
  594. Dainichi-kyo (Mahavairocana Sutra), Vajrasekhara Sutra, Rishu-kyo (Principle of Wisdom Sutra), among others.
  595. Dainichi-kyo Sutra, the main sutra of the Shingon sect, is a sutra of Kyoso, and Kongocho-kyo is a sutra of Jiso.
  596. Dainichido
  597. Dainichikyo Shoen Oshosho
  598. Dainichikyokaidai ? Written by Kobo-daishi
  599. Dainichinyorai
  600. Dainichinyorai (mahaavairocana in Sanskrit) is a venerable entity of the pantheistic Nyorai (the Dharmakaya Buddha), which is thought of as a unit of the universe itself in Mikkyo (Esoteric Buddhism).
  601. Dainichinyorai and Kongosatta were removed from Fuho Hasso because they were not historical figures, and consequently the other two forefathers were added.
  602. Dainichiren
  603. Dainichizuka-kofun Tumulus (Tochigi Prefecture)
  604. Dainihon Chado Gakkai (Tea Ceremony Association)
  605. Dainihon Chado Gakkai is one of the schools of the tea ceremony.
  606. Dainihon Enkaiyochi Zenzu (a map of Japan)
  607. Dainihon Enkaiyochi Zenzu is a surveyed map of the whole of Japan drawn by Tadataka INO, a geographical surveyor in the late Edo period.
  608. Dainihon Shakaku-in (大日本射覚院): founded by Zenzo OHIRA in 1923.
  609. Dainihon Shiryo (Historical Materials of Greater Japan)
  610. Dainihon Shodo-in
  611. Dainihonkoku Ichinomiya-Ki
  612. Dainikeihan Road, Yawata Higashi Interchange
  613. Dainin (Greater Charity) (dark blue)
  614. Dainini (大弐尼)
  615. Dainippon Screen MFG. Co., Ltd.
  616. Dainippon Screen MFG: a corner of Horikawa-dori Street
  617. Daio Ho-den hall: Constructed in 1668.
  618. Daio ohi
  619. Daio ohi was a grandmother to the king and mother of the previous king.
  620. Daio-in Temple
  621. Daion or Taiin: cock, shin (辛), metal (yin), fall, west
  622. Daionhogi (Jurokuinojo (Junior Sixth Rank, Upper Grade), the governor of Dewa Province)
  623. Daiotsujo MONONOBE no Muraji Maro was sent to Silla.
  624. Dairai (Greater Courtesy) (dark red)
  625. Dairai (the fifth grade official), ONO no Imoko and Onari, will be sent to visit you.'
  626. Daireishi (Daihatsuinojo [Greater Initial Rank, Upper Grade]), Shoreishi (Daihatsuinoge [Greater Initial Rank, Lower Grade]), one individual for each.
  627. Daireishi (corresponding to Daihatsuinojo [Greater Initial Rank, Upper Grade]) one member, Shoreishi (corresponding to Daihatsuinoge [Greater Initial Rank, Lower Grade]) one member.
  628. Daireishi (ranked Daihatsuinojo [Greater Initial Rank, Upper Grade]): one person, and, Shoreishi (ranked Daihatsuinoge [Greater Initial Rank, Lower Grade]): one person
  629. Dairen-ji Temple (Kyoto City)
  630. Dairen-ji Temple was founded by Senrensha Shinyo Shonin.
  631. Dairen-ji Temple was founded by Shinyo on Gojo-dori Street, Shimogyo Ward in 1600.
  632. Dairi (the Imperial palace)
  633. Dairi in Heian-kyo frequently burnt down; residences of the retainers, including Sekkan (regents and advisers), and the maternal relatives were often taken up as the temporary Kokyo (Satodairi).
  634. Dairi in Heiankyo (the ancient capital of Heian-kyo)
  635. Dairi was destroyed by fire in 960 and until reconstruction, Reizei-in imperial villa was taken up as the temporary Kokyo.
  636. Dairi was devastated again in 976, and Horikawa-dono mansion, the residence of FUJIWARA no Kanemichi, was taken up as the temporary Kokyo.
  637. Dairibina (festival dolls representing the emperor and the empress)
  638. Dairibina is a pair of Girl's Festival dolls representing the emperor and the empress, and is placed on the top tier of a display.
  639. Dairin
  640. Dairin-in Temple- Image of Fudomyoo Nidoji, color on silk; Wooden Statue of Seated Fudo Myoo
  641. Dairinshoja
  642. Dairinshoja (also known as Double-storied lecture hall, or Mikochishoja)
  643. Dairoku HARADA estimates that the mirror had the same shape of the Naiko Kamonkyo Mirror, which was excavated from the Hirabaru ruins in Maebara City, Fukuoka Prefecture.
  644. Dairoku KIKUCHI, a mathematician, and Kakichi MITSUKURI, a zoologist, were the elder bothers of Genpachi.
  645. Dairokuten Mao and Amaterasu Omikami
  646. Dairy products (milk, condensed milk, butter, and cheese)
  647. Dairyo (directors of Gunji): 6 ha
  648. Dairyo and Shoryo who especially had high authorities were also called, 'Gunryo' (hereditary district magistrates).
  649. Dairyo and shoryo were collectively called gunryo.
  650. Dairyo-in Temple
  651. Dairyu SAKURAGAWA
  652. Dairyu SAKURAGAWA (his real name: Torakichi NISHIZAWA, 1809 - March 29, 1890) was Soke (the owner of the highest-graded patches of land under the stratified land ruling structure of Shoen, the same as Honke in this manner) of Koshu ondo (the folk dance around Shiga prefecture).
  653. Daisaburo OISHI
  654. Daisaiin no gyoshu'
  655. Daisaiin saki no gyoshu'
  656. Daisaitogoma ceremonies in Japan
  657. Daisaitogoma ceremony
  658. Daisaitogoma ceremony in Mt. Koya:http//www.pref.wakayama.lg.jp/prefg/000200/ren/web/ren11/pro_2.html
  659. Daisaitogoma ceremony refers to large-scale Goma (Holy Fire) Mass held in the field.
  660. Daisakan (Juhachiinoge (Junior Eighth Rank, Lower Grade) Shosakan (Daishoinojo (Greater Initial Rank, Upper Grade)
  661. Daisakan (Jurokui and Juhachii [Junior Eighth Rank]), Shosakan (Jurokui and Juhachii)
  662. Daisakan (Senior Alternate Adjudicator, corresponding to Shoshichiinojo [Senior Seventh Rank, Upper Grade]) - two people
  663. Daisakan (Senior Alternate Adjudicator, corresponding to Shoshichiinojo [Senior Seventh Rank, Upper Grade]) … one person
  664. Daisakan (Senior Alternate Adjudicator, corresponding to Shoshichiinojo [Senior Seventh Rank, Upper Grade]) … two people
  665. Daisakan (Senior Clerk) (Juhachiinojo [Junior Eighth Rank, Upper Grade]), and Shosakan (Junior Clerk) (Juhachiinoge [Junior Eighth Rank, Lower Grade])
  666. Daisakan (Senior Clerk) (Shohachiinoge [Senior Eighth Rank, Lower Grade]), and Shosakan (Junior Clerk) (Juhachiinojo [Junior Eighth Rank, Upper Grade])
  667. Daisakan (Senior Clerk) (corresponding to Shohachiinoge [Senior Eighth Rank, Lower Grade]) one member and Shosakan (Junior Clerk) (corresponding to Juhachiinojo [Junior Eighth Rank, Upper Grade]) two members.
  668. Daisakan (Senior Clerk) (corresponding to Shohachiinojo [Senior Eighth Rank, Upper Grade]) one member.
  669. Daisakan (Senior Clerk) (equivalent to Juhachiinoge (Junior Eighth Rank, Lower Grade))
  670. Daisakan (Senior Clerk) (equivalent to Juhachiinoge [Junior Eighth Rank, Lower Grade]), and Shosakan (Junior Clerk) (equivalent to Daihatsuinojo [Greater Initial Rank, Upper Grade])
  671. Daisakan (Senior Clerk) (equivalent to Juhachiinojo [Junior Eighth Rank, Upper Grade]): One each for Samaryo and Umaryo
  672. Daisakan (Senior Clerk) (equivalent to Shohachiinoge (Senior Eighth rank, Lower Grade)): One person
  673. Daisakan (senior clerk) (corresponding to Juhachiinoge [Junior Eighth Rank, Lower Grade]) one member, Shosakan (Junior Clerk) (corresponding to Daihatsuinojo [Greater Initial Rank, Upper Grade]) one member.
  674. Daisakan (senior clerk) (corresponding to Juhachiinoge [Junior Eighth Rank, Lower Grade]), Shosakan (Junior Clerk) (corresponding to Daihatsuinojo [Greater Initial Rank, Upper Grade]) one member.
  675. Daisakan (senior clerk) (corresponding to Juhachiinoge [Junior Eighth Rank, Lower Grade]): one person
  676. Daisakan (senior clerk) (corresponding to Juhachiinojo [Junior Eighth Rank, Upper Grade]), Shosakan (Junior Clerk) (corresponding to Juhachiinoge [Junior Eighth Rank, Lower Grade]) one member.
  677. Daisan Gundo (third military road)
  678. Daisan-tayu Mitsuto
  679. Daisanji (second to a governor)
  680. Daisanji was a government post next to a chief of chihokan (local officials) placed during the time of fu-han-ken sanchisei (fu-han-ken tripartite governance system) in the early Meiji period.
  681. Daisei Shogun-ji Temple
  682. Daisekkanbutsu ? a great Buddhist image which is 2 meters in height, sculpted on the ancient stone coffin.
  683. Daisen (outbound train) No. 1' had its operating section transferred from Osaka Station to Hamada Station.
  684. Daisen Mounded Tomb: supposed to be the Mausoleum of Emperor Nintoku
  685. Daisen-in Partition Wall Painting (Daitoku-ji, Daisen-in, Kyoto Prefecture) Important Cultural Property, On loan to Kyoto National Museum
  686. Daisen-in Partition Wall Painting (Tokyo National Museum) Important Cultural Property
  687. Daisen-in Temple
  688. Daisen-in Temple - Known for its main hall that has been designated a national treasure and the dry landscape garden which is both a Special Historic Site and a Special Place of Scenic Beauty.
  689. Daisen-in Temple is a sub-temple within the precincts of Daitoku-ji Temple in Kita Ward, Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture.
  690. Daisen-in Temple was constructed at the time when 'toko no ma' (lit. alcove rooms) were starting to appear, and this main hall has been designated a National Treasure for its possession of what is considered to be the oldest toko no ma in Japan as well as the oldest entrance hall in the country.
  691. Daisen-in Temple's 3rd chief priest, Kokei, brought the severed head of SEN no Rikyu, that was exposed beside the Kamo-gawa River due to Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI's anger, back to the temple grounds and compassionately burying it.
  692. Daisen-in Temple: Hondo (a main hall)
  693. Daisen-ji Temple (Takashima City)
  694. Daisen-ji Temple is a branch temple of Enryaku-ji Temple which belongs to Tendai sect, located in Aiba, Shinasahi-cho, Takashima City, Shiga Prefecture.
  695. Daisenji Engi
  696. Daisenji Engi Emaki (Illustrated handscroll of the history of Daisen-ji Temple)
  697. Daisenji engi
  698. Daisenji engi (tales of the origin of Daisen-ji Temple) is:
  699. Daisenno
  700. Daisenryo-kofun Tumulus (which is said to be the mausoleum of Emperor Nintoku) is the largest of all.
  701. Daisetsu SUZUKI (real name: Sadataro), Ryokichi YAMAMOTO and Sakutaro FUJIOKA of the same prefecture had been his friends since Ishikawa Prefectural College (which late became Fourth High School), and Nishida, Suzuki and Fujioka were known as the 'Kaga no San Taro' (lit. the three Taro of Kaga).
  702. Daisetsu SUZUKI who introduced Zen to the West experienced Zen under the two masters, IMAKITA and Souen SHAKU as a lay buddhist.
  703. Daisetsu SUZUKI, who was a researcher of Buddhism (Zen), was an English teacher for Yanagi during his high school days.
  704. Daisetsu Sono
  705. Daisetsu Sono (April 7, 1313 - October 1, 1377) was a Buddhist monk of the Rinzai Sect in the period of the Northern and Southern Courts (Japan).
  706. Daisha-dokyo: the school was founded by Kenzo AWA at the beginning of Showa Period.
  707. Daishgo in Japan
  708. Daishi ((daisokan) (senior assistant lieutenant)
  709. Daishi (literally, a great teacher, an honorific title for a high priest) of the Rinzai sect.
  710. Daishi (priest)
  711. Daishi (senior assistant lieutenant) (corresponds to Shohachiinoge (Lower Grade Senior Eighth Rank) under the Ritsuryo system;
  712. Daishi and Shoshi (Senior Assistant Lieutenants)
  713. Daishi and Shoshi administered recording of received official documents, drawing up and signing of drafts, examining delay or negligence in public services, and reading up of official documents (Taihorei Shokuinrei.)
  714. Daishi corresponded to Senior Sixth Rank and Shoshi corresponded to Senior Seventh Rank (Taihorei Kanirei), and until the Kamakura period, it became a practice that Sadaishijoshu was promoted to Fifth Rank and called Taifushi.
  715. Daishi is a kind of honorific title in China and in Japan bestowed to priests with high virtue by the Imperial Court, and many of them are okurina (posthumous names).
  716. Daishi of the Obaku sect.
  717. Daishi of the Soto sect.
  718. Daishi was a relatively high rank among ranks given meritorious vassals of Jinshin, however there is no description of HOSHIKAWA no Maro in the article of the Jinshin War in Nihonshoki, therefore how well he had performed is unknown.
  719. Daishi was a relatively high rank among ranks given to meritorious vassals of Jinshin, however there is no description of Maro in the article of the Jinshin War in Nihonshoki, therefore how well he had performed is unknown.
  720. Daishi, Shoshi
  721. Daishi-do
  722. Daishi-do (Great Priest's Hall)
  723. Daishi-do (Great Priest's Hall) (important cultural property)
  724. Daishi-do Hall (Important Cultural Property): A residential style Buddha hall with a shingled hip-and-gable roof located further within the temple precinct than the Bishamon-do and Godai-do.
  725. Daishi-do hall
  726. Daishi-do hall is a type of Buddhist hall in Japan built to enshrine and pray to a priest who was entitled as Daishi (literally a great master, an honorific title given by the Imperial Court).
  727. Daishi-do hall: Constructed using the materials of the Shin-mito pagoda that was destroyed by an earthquake in 1596.
  728. Daishido
  729. Daishido (hall for the Great Teacher)
  730. Daishido (hall for the Great Teacher) of Kyoogokoku-ji Temple (Saiin Goeido [hall dedicated to the sect's founder])
  731. Daishido ? the building reputedly built in 1645, where the statue of Kukai, the founder of this temple, is enshrined.
  732. Daishido hall (hall for the great teacher) of Jingo-ji Temple [Umegahata Takao-cho, Ukyo Ward, Kyoto City]
  733. Daishido of Hongan-ji Temple
  734. Daishigo in China
  735. Daishin (Greater Sincerity) (dark yellow)
  736. Daishin school
  737. Daishin-in (Predecessor of the Supreme Court of Japan) found in favor of Kiyoshi KANZE.
  738. Daishin-in Temple
  739. Daishin-ji Temple
  740. Daishin-ji Temple is a Buddhist temple located in Takimoto-cho, Tenri City, Nara Prefecture.
  741. Daisho ikki and Gashu Sanka-ji Temples purge
  742. Daisho sotai
  743. Daisho-in - Built from a portion of Kichibe MURAI's mansion in Tokyo that was moved here on the occasion of Emperor Showa's coronation, it is used as a reception hall.
  744. Daisho-in Temple (Kyoto City)
  745. Daisho-in Temple is a Buddhist temple belonging to the Shingon Sect Omuro School located in Ukyo Ward, Kyoto City (formerly Keihoku-cho, Kitakuwada-gun).
  746. Daisho-ji Temple (Rinzai sect) Otera-gosho
  747. Daisho-ji Temple and Zensho-ji Temple, Kumagaya-yama Mountain
  748. Daishogun (Command in Chief)
  749. Daishogun (Hoi-jin God) was believed to preside over a direction for three years, but occasionally travel to another direction for five days.
  750. Daishogun (also Taishogun)
  751. Daishogun (hoi-jin)
  752. Daishogun also remains as geographical names in Kita Ward (Kyoto City).
  753. Daishogun changes location every three years, and the direction was considered bad luck for everything, especially activities involving soil.
  754. Daishogun in China
  755. Daishogun in Japan
  756. Daishogun in Onmyodo
  757. Daishogun was considered to be the son of Gozu Tenno (deity said to be the Indian god Gavagriva), and was equated with Susanoo.
  758. Daishogun-sha honden branch shrine within the main precinct: Dating from the Muromachi period.
  759. Daishogunhachi-jinja Shrine
  760. Daishoin
  761. Daishoin (Great study): The great study and entry hall are said to be the relocated Nyogo Gosho (court lady's palace) that was built when the imperial bridal party entered Tofukumon-in Temple in 1619, and stylistically is thought to date from around that time.
  762. Daishoin (large drawing room) (inclusive of the west-facing roofed passage)
  763. Daishoin (large drawing room) of Myohoin
  764. Daishoin partitions paintings by Jakuchu ITO dated 1759
  765. Daishoji Domain: Daishoji-jo Castle
  766. Daishoji Shinden domain, Kaga Province - the Maeda clan
  767. Daishomono (a general term of Noh music played with three instruments of fue, a Japanese flute, kozutsumi and ozutsumi, but without taiko)
  768. Daishoro (Great Bell Tower)
  769. Daishoro (Great Bell Tower) (Important Cultural Property)
  770. Daishoro (great bell tower) of Chionin Temple
  771. Daishowajo kokushi : Wonhyo (617 - 686) was Seol Chong's father, advocated popular Buddhism and fused Buddhist concepts in Silla.
  772. Daishu (a group of monks) were convened to hold hyojo to decide important matters in and around a temple, and hyojohajime was one of the ceremonies of the temple in the New Year.
  773. Daishurei (Senior Seventh Rank, Lower Grade) Two
  774. Daishurei (high-ranked Shurei, corresponding to Shoshichiinoge) … two people
  775. Daiso
  776. Daiso (Senior officer), Shoso (Junior officer)
  777. Daiso-Sangyo (second floor)
  778. Daisojo (a Buddhist priest of the highest order)
  779. Daisojo (a Buddhist priest of the highest order) (hoshu or a person who was previously hoshu)
  780. Daisozu (the highest grade that can be held by one who has reached the second highest rank in the hierarchy of Buddhist priests)
  781. Daistu-ji Temple (Nagahama City, Shiga Prefecture): Main Hall (Important Cultural Property)
  782. Daisu
  783. Daisu refers to tea equipment used during tea ceremony procedure, or a kind of a display stand for tea ceremony utensils such as mizusashi (cold water jar).
  784. Daisu were always used in the shoin style tea ceremony, from which various odana, kodana (small stand), nagaita (long board) were generated, and moreover Hakobi temae (the tea ceremony in which essential items for the tea-making are carried into the tea room by the host), which any display stand was not used in, seems to have been invented.
  785. Daisuke ITO (October 12, 1898-July 19, 1981) was a film director and playwright in the Taisho and Showa periods.
  786. Daisuke ITO (a film director)
  787. Daisuke KATO
  788. Daisuke KATO (February 18, 1911 - July 31, 1975) was an actor who was born in Tokyo.
  789. Daisuke left Daigaku Nanko before graduation because of sickness and worked as a translator at the Tokyo Metropolitan Police Department (under Naimusho); Daisuke placed confidence in his bright youngest brother Soseki, and intended him to graduate from a university to succeed in life and to restore the Natsume family.
  790. Daisuke, who was prevented by Yoshizane from following the Princess and killing himself, took on the form of Buddhist priest, called himself Chu-dai, a name made from the kanji for a dog by dividing it into two characters, and set out on a journey to find the dispersed beads.
  791. Daitaku-ji Temple
  792. Daitatsu kokushi (大達国師): Mugyo (無業) (760 - 821) was a Zen monk.
  793. Daiten was his go (title), and he was called Daiten Zenshi.
  794. Daitenkyo and Shotenkyo are connected by a drawbridge (in the picture on the right, between the land in the foreground and the sand spit), below which tour boats and other small boats pass.
  795. Daitenyaku (Junior Seventh Rank, Lower Grade): 2
  796. Daitenyaku (high-ranked Tenyaku, corresponding to Jushichiinoge) … two people
  797. Daito Saiiki-ki Scrolls 11, 12
  798. Daito-Tenjiku-Riteisho written by monk Myoe
  799. Daito-ryu Aiki Jujutsu and Aikido both apply techniques in a circular movement, but aikido uses a relatively larger circular movement to apply techniques.
  800. Daito-ryu Aiki jujutsu is one of the origins of aikido.
  801. Daito-ryu Aiki jujutsu, which was a jujutsu school established by Sokaku TAKEDA, appeared and became famous in the later Meiji period.
  802. Daitoku (Greater Virtue) (deep purple)
  803. Daitoku-ji Karamon Gate (大徳寺唐門) and Hiunkaku at Nishi-Honganji Temple remain as ruins.
  804. Daitoku-ji Sanmon Tenjo ga Hashira-e (painting on ceiling and pillars of the Sanmon gate at Daitoku-ji Temple) (Daitoku-ji Temple, Kyoto) Important Cultural Property 1589
  805. Daitoku-ji Temple
  806. Daitoku-ji Temple (Rinzai Sect, Kyoto City)
  807. Daitoku-ji Temple - around Omiya-dori Street
  808. Daitoku-ji Temple Shinjun-an's "Chikuseki-Hakkaku-zu" (bamboo, stone and crane) (Six-paneled folding screens) is also traditionally said to be Masanobu's work, even though no signature stamps exist.
  809. Daitoku-ji Temple [Murasakino Daitokuji-cho, Kita Ward, Kyoto City]
  810. Daitoku-ji Temple has played a great part in Japanese culture; having produced many eminent monks and becoming closely linked to the Japanese tea ceremony.
  811. Daitoku-ji Temple is the head temple of the Rinzai sect's Daitokuji school of Japanese Zen Buddhism and is located in Daitokuji-cho Murasakino, Kita Ward, Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture.
  812. Daitoku-ji Temple land archive catalogue (27th day of the 11th month 1349)
  813. Daitoku-ji Temple's founder Zen priest Shuho Myocho was born in Harima Province (present day Hyogo Prefecture) in 1282 into the Uranoe clan which served as retainers to the Shugo Akamatsu clan.
  814. Daitoku-ji Temple's main temple building is not open to the public (holds a Bakuryoten on a Sunday in early October each year to display fusuma paintings etc.)
  815. Daitoku-ji Temple: Karamon (Chinese gate), Hojo (the residence for a head priest) and its entrance (two buildings)
  816. Daitoku-ji Temple: Kitaoji
  817. Daitoku-ji Temple: Ninth rank
  818. Daitoku-ji sect
  819. Daitoku-ji-gaki
  820. Daitoku-myoo statue at Shomyo-ji Temple's Komyo-in (Yokohama City) in Kanagawa (1216).
  821. Daitokuji Hatto (Act for Daitoku-ji Temple), 1615
  822. Daitokuji natto
  823. Daitokuji natto is natto (fermented soybeans) made in Daitokujimonmae, Murasakino, Kita Ward, Kyoto City.
  824. Daitoryo fujin (wife of a president) and shusho fujin (wife of a prime minister) are also called the first lady.
  825. Daitoryo-fu (Office of the President)/Shusho-fu (Prime Minister's Office): General names for facilities used by foreign presidents or prime ministers as a main office.
  826. Daitsu (Senior assistant president), Shotsu (Junior Assistant president)
  827. Daitsu-in Temple
  828. Daitsu-ji Temple (Nagahama City)
  829. Daitsu-ji Temple (Nagahama City) (Also known as Nagahama Gobo)
  830. Daitsu-ji Temple (Nagahama-gobo Temple) in Nagahama City
  831. Daitsu-ji Temple was relocated in 1911 as its site was acquired by Japan National Railways.
  832. Daiun-in Temple (Kyoto City)
  833. Daiun-in Temple, located in Higashiyama Ward, Kyoto City, is an independent temple belonging to the Jodo sect.
  834. Daiwa House Industry Central Research Laboratory
  835. Daiwa Manufacturing Co., Ltd., Head Office (in Techno-park Nara, Sumikawa-cho): A disposable wooden chopsticks maker
  836. Daiwa hibachi (rectangular wooden hibachi produced in the Kyoto area)
  837. Daiyodai Chogin: These are Chogin with '大与大' (Daiyodai Kao [a written seal mark])'.
  838. Daizaburo NAKAMURA, "Piano" (ピアノ) 1926, "Nyonin Zo" (女人像) (A Portrait of a Woman) 1934
  839. Daizen no daibu (Master of the Palace Table).
  840. Daizen no suke (the title of a person who was in charge of meals in the court).
  841. Daizen-ji Temple
  842. Daizen-ji Temple (Kyoto City)
  843. Daizen-ji Temple (Kyoto Prefecture) (one of the Temples of Rokujizo pilgrimage)
  844. Daizen-ji Temple, located in Fushimi Ward, Kyoto City, is a temple of the Jodo (Pure Land) sect.
  845. Daizen-no-suke Hisaie OSHIMA was one of the Seven Horsemen of Konosu, vassals of the Ota clan, whose leader was a daimyo (feudal lord) in the warring states period; he returned to farming after the Siege of Odawara, and his family lineage has continued down to the present day.
  846. Daizenji Tamatare-gu Shrine's Oniyo fire festival (December 13, 1994)
  847. Daizenshiki (Kunaisho)
  848. Daizenshiki (Office of the Palace Table)
  849. Daizenshiki was a government office belonging to Kunaisho (Ministry of the Sovereign's Household) in the Ritsuryo system (a system of centralized government based on the ritsuryo code) in Japan.
  850. Daizo NISHIDE (June 7, 1913 - July 8, 1995): In 1985
  851. Daizo-kyo Sutra (the Tripitaka) 592 jo (176X176 cm)
  852. Daizo-kyo Sutra, the Tripitaka
  853. Daizoku (senior clerk): Corresponds to Juhachiinojo (Upper Grade Junior Eighth Rank); one person Shozoku (junior clerk): Corresponds to Juhachiinoge (Lower Grade Junior Eighth Rank); two persons
  854. Daizoku (senior clerks), of Juhachiinoge (Junior Eighth Rank, Lower Grade), and the Shozoku (junior clerks), of Daishoijo (Grater Initial Rank, Upper Grade)
  855. Daizong managed to defeat Lulong and Huaixi, who refused to accept the terms, along with Zhu Ci, who occupied Chang'an, by 786.
  856. Daizong mobilized the kingun (army guarding an emperor) and hanchin's armies starting with the Lulong army to suppress the rebels.
  857. Daizong, in order to control the situation, offered to guarantee the positions of the hanchin on the rebel side and pardoned them of their crimes.
  858. Dajare
  859. Dajo Hoo (Cloistered Retired Emperor)
  860. Dajo Hoo (also referred to as Daijo Hoo) is a retired emperor (Dajo Tenno) who became a priest.
  861. Dajokan (Grand Council of State) - in charge of the overall state government.
  862. Dajokan (Grand Council of State) shall concentrate all political powers and authority of the state.
  863. Dajokan (Grand Council of state) meeting got tangled with this proposal.
  864. Dajokan Fukoku and Dajokan Tasshi
  865. Dajokan Fukoku and Tasshi which are interpreted to be currently in effect
  866. Dajokan System
  867. Dajokan after the Meiji Restoration.
  868. Dajokan bills are paper currency issued by the Meiji government from May 1868 until June 1868.
  869. Dajokan bills were issued based on the proposal of Hachiro MITSUOKA (also known as Kimimasa YURI), who was a Sanyo (government consultant) and accountant, in order to compensate for the lack of funds caused by the Boshin War (civil war) and to support the Meiji government in implementing its policy of promoting new industries.
  870. Dajokan had 'the three posts,' consisted of Sadaijin, Udaijin, three Dainagon, and three Sangi, to take the command of the office.
  871. Dajokan tasshi (proclamation by the Grand Council of State) was issued on June 7, 1868 to provide for deportation for the captured Christians.
  872. Dajokan tasshi dai 69 go (No.69 of proclamation by the Grand Council of State) in 1885 made the transition from the System of Departments of State to the cabinet system, and the first Ito Cabinet established Naikaku-shokken to lay down Prime Minister's power.
  873. Dajokan was a government office established in the new Japanese government after the Meiji Restoration.
  874. Dajokan was abolished in 1885 when the Cabinet system started.
  875. Dajokan, which was differentiated from the above-mentioned Daijokan by its pronunciation, was the highest administrative organ established in accordance with Seitaisho in 1868 when the Meiji Restoration took place.
  876. Dajokan-satsu (Dajokan Bills)
  877. Dajokankyukugencho
  878. Dajokansei (Dajokan system)
  879. Daki-kubi was performed in order to prevent the severed head from falling to the ground and getting dirty, and is also thought to be due to the influence of the Confucian ideology that 'dividing up the body displays a lack of filial piety.'
  880. Dakibotanmon (a family crest with a design of a peony flower surrounded by leaves), the shumon (crest of a sect), etc. are embroidered.
  881. Dakihaba: The width of either the right-hand or the left-hand Maemigoro at the height of the chest.
  882. Dakini is often considered to be a witch, and therefore Takkiraja could be translated as the king of witches in Japanese.
  883. Dakini was originally supposed to sit astride a jackal in India but the fox was substituted for the jackal in introduction to China and Japan (because jackals were not present in those countries).
  884. Dakiniten
  885. Dakiniten (written as 荼枳尼天 or 荼吉尼天 in kanji characters) is a Buddhist goddess.
  886. Dakiniten derives from a goddess from India.
  887. Dakiniten had been seen as a kind of yaksha (Buddhist guardian deities sometimes depicted as demonic warriors) or rakshasa (type of evil spirit), and in the middle ages, it was thought to be identical to Reiko (a creature believed to live somewhere between the human and spiritual worlds).
  888. Dakiniten later came to be deemed as a goddess governing sexual love, which resulted in Tachikawa School of Shingon Esoteric Buddhism being gradually founded from the Kamakura period until the period of the Northern and Southern Courts and flourished in Japan.
  889. Dakiniten was originally a goddess of farming, but later came to be assumed to govern sexual desire and later came to be assumed to be a female fierce god eating human flesh or live human hearts.
  890. Dakkatsu-kanshitsuzo
  891. Dako
  892. Dako was originally a container to spit saliva or phlegm.
  893. Dakyu
  894. Dakyu came from China; however, it is uncertain when it was introduced.
  895. Dakyu, also known as Uchimari (Japanese polo) is an athletic sport or a game similar to polo, once played in Japan.
  896. Dalai Lama
  897. Dalian City, PRC
  898. Dalian University of Foreign Languages
  899. Daloutanjing (Sutra of the Great Conflagration) - Transcribed in Tang Dynasty China in the year 673.
  900. Dam lake 'Asahina Lake'
  901. Damage
  902. Damage Caused by the Fire
  903. Damage by America Shirohitori (Hyphantria cunea)
  904. Damage by the exclusion of Buddhism and control by the Meiji government
  905. Damage caused by fires in 1296 and 1548, and an earthquake in 1596 led to the loss of the original Buddha statue halls, the tombs of the Emperor Toba and the Emperor Konoe, and the three-storey pagodas (Hon-mito and Shin-mito).
  906. Damage due to kosa is not limited within a nation, being inflicted across nation boundaries, and in addition, the extent of the damage and the season in which it mostly occurs depends on the area.
  907. Damage due to mushrooms
  908. Damage has often been inflicted even on areas located relatively far apart from the places where kosa is originated.
  909. Damage inflicted on Japan
  910. Damage is done to the leaves when America Shirohitori consumes them, and sometimes the vitality of the tree is reduced, particularly in the case of an old tree.
  911. Damage is generated even when the amount of kosa is small, but the damage becomes more serious when the amount becomes larger.
  912. Damage to Japanese troops
  913. Damage to health
  914. Damage to respiratory organs, eyes and ears, such as the generation of cough, phlegm, asthma, soreness, snivel, and itching is conspicuous.
  915. Damage to the bank's credibility was far greater than the monetary losses as this brought on the possibility of another crisis.
  916. Damaged by fire during the incident.
  917. Damages
  918. Damages caused by mudflows and landslides.
  919. Dami-e paintings
  920. Dami-e paintings were done in blue and green against a background of gold foil.
  921. Damjing
  922. Damjing (date of birth and death unknown) was a Buddhist priest who came from Goguryeo (kingdom of Korea) in 7th century.
  923. Damjing (or Doncho in Japanese), a monk from Goguryeo, introduced methods for producing paint, paper and sumi (Chinese ink).
  924. Damo means 'the venerable Bodhidharma.'
  925. Damp washcloth
  926. Dan
  927. Dan KURAMOTO: Third generation.
  928. Dan and kyu (grade)
  929. Dan jikomi
  930. Dan no Ura Yoru no Kassenki
  931. Dan no Ura Yoru no Kassenki is the title of a Japanese classic pornographic novel.
  932. Dan the Automator
  933. Dan-i (qualification of rank) and titles are granted after an examination (selection match) in which 'technical skill of Kendo (including mental factors)' for Dan-i,' as well as titles pertaining to one's 'level of achievement as a Kendo person with leadership and discretion.'
  934. Dan-seki: flat stones which are partially terraced
  935. Dana - Generosity, charity, giving of oneself; Sila - Morality, purity of conduct; Ksanti - Endurance, forbearance, patience; Virya - Diligence, zeal; Dhyana - Meditation, mental concentration; Upaya - The ways and means of emptiness and detachment; Pranidhana - Spiritual vows; Bala - Spiritual Powers; Jnana - Spiritual wisdom
  936. Danawasemono (among the numbers that have tegoto separated into multiple dan (steps), a group of musical pieces composed so that the different dan can be played together)
  937. Dance
  938. Dance for the female role
  939. Dance for the male role
  940. Dance of fleshpots
  941. Dance of footprint
  942. Dance of the Birds: A ceremony for the dedication of a statue at Yakushido
  943. Dance performances are often shinji, and kagura (ancient Shinto music and dancing), such as Miko no mai (shrine maidens dancing) and shishimai (lion dance), is a classic shinji mai (shinji dance).
  944. Dance that was performed in Ennen is called 'Ennen no mai' (Ennen Dance).
  945. Dance, dance, snail, and if you don't dance, let a colt and a calf kick you or step on you.
  946. Dancers
  947. Dancers also put leg guards shaped like gaiters, called "Toriashi" (鳥足) and wear Shigai (silk shoes); they put wings on their backs and breast pads on their breasts, made of whitewashed leather or multilayered Japanese paper on which drawings of wings in red and aquamarine ink are made.
  948. Dancers wear a Kasane-shozoku costume (a costume for Noh) and a mino (a straw raincoat), and partway through the dance, wear a kasa (a straw hat), which they had buckled to their waist.
  949. Dancers wear plain silk white hakama (loose-legged pleated trousers) and long-tailed, red-colored silk gauzy outer robes with a scattered pattern of little birds, holding Dobyoshi (two circular cymbals made of copper or iron) in their hands.
  950. Dancers were selected in a manner of two daughters from noble families and two from the zuryo (the head of provincial government) or tenjobito (a high-ranking courtier allowed into the Imperial Court).
  951. Dances for kaomise kyogen included excellent works such as 'Modorikago,' 'Sekinoto,' 'Inugami' and 'Dojoji.'
  952. Dances that are open to the public, and filming is allowed; * indicates the dance is performed by girls including daughters of shrine parishioners.
  953. Dances with original choreography
  954. Dances with the name mai
  955. Danchi
  956. Danchi Names
  957. Danchi are now being constructed in areas with good environments and a little distant from commercial centers due to the development of transportation facilities such as monorails.
  958. Danchi generally consist of reinforced concrete apartment buildings but there are also areas consisting of separate dwellings but for which the name contains the word "danchi."
  959. Danchi has become taller and parks, hostpials and large shopping centers have been built near danchi, so that danchi has become an attractive option for many people.
  960. Danchi-moe (danchi love): Similar to "kojo-moe" (factory love), this word refers to people who have a deep fascination with danchi.
  961. Danchi-zuma: A lady of leisure.
  962. Dancing Haniwa (unearthed from Nohara Tumulus, in Kumagaya City, Saitama Prefecture) possessed by Tokyo National Museum
  963. Dancing and chanting of the Noh text and in fact performing the art are done by the protagonist (Shite), the Nohwaki and the Noh jester (Kyogenkata), while the accompanied music is performed by musicians (small drum, big drum and side bass drum).
  964. Dancing for the man's role
  965. Dancing in a disco was popular in the 1990s and many people danced with a Hane-sensu in JULIANA'S TOKYO British discotheque in Shibaura, so that's why it was called Juli-sen.
  966. Dancing is a feature
  967. Dancing is an element forming the basis of Noh.
  968. Dancing the Seigaiha play, Genji turned his eyes upon Fujitsubo sitting behind a reed screen, while she saw Genji's beautiful face, forgetting her sin for only an instant.
  969. Dancing to shigin with a fan only is called Senbu (literally, "fan dance") or Shimai (literally, "poetry dance").
  970. Danemon ICHIKAWA as Hanjo gozen and Sota's wife Okaji.
  971. Dangerous acts, such as lighting cardboard boxes full of hundreds of firecrackers to set off a big fireball, are becoming a problem.
  972. Dangibon book
  973. Dangibon is the early Kokkieibon that had both humor and teachings.
  974. Dangiku jiji and Kikukichi jiji are slang or jargon used among Kabuki fans.
  975. Dangiku jiji・Kikukichi jiji
  976. Dango
  977. Dango (sweet rice dumpling)
  978. Dango Race (means 'very much of a muchness')
  979. Dango Unten: It refers to a situation that buses or lifts are driven at very short intervals like a kushi-dango.
  980. Dango de Makeru: It is a slang that means loss of a tennis match by 0-6.
  981. Dango is a Japanese traditional sweet and a kind of dumpling made from rice flour (rice flour is kneaded with water or hot water and steamed or boiled to make a dumpling which is called 'mochi'; the mochi is cut into pieces which are shaped like small balls which are called 'dango').
  982. Dango is often made at Japanese traditional events.
  983. Dango is usually coated with azuki-an (a sweet red paste made from red azuki beans) or sato-joyu-an (soy sauce with sugar) or kinako (sweet soybean flour), sometimes it is put in shiruko (warm sweet soup made from azuki-an) or mitsumame (a cold dessert made with gelatin cubes, red peas, fruits and syrup).
  984. Dango ni Me Hana (literally, 'dango with eyes and nose', means a round face)
  985. Dango no Kushi-zashi: It is used when evaluating some scenarios or other similar works.
  986. Dango with salty flavoring
  987. Dango with soy-sauce flavoring
  988. Dango with sweet soy-sauce flavoring
  989. Dangun era (Republic of Korea)
  990. Daniel (Ikuo) NUSHIRO, the Metropolitan Bishop of All Japan, and Seraphim Noboru TSUJIE, Bishop of Eastern Japan, attended the canonization ceremony as representatives of the Japanese Orthodox Church.
  991. Daniel INOUYE
  992. Daniel M. TANI
  993. Danjikomi
  994. Danjiri (a festival float in western Japan)
  995. Danjiri (decorative portable shrine) festival which dates back to the Edo period is still held livelily in autumn today.
  996. Danjiri (decorative portable shrine, float used in festivals)
  997. Danjiri Bayashi
  998. Danjiri Matsuri (danjiri festivals)
  999. Danjiri Teuchi (Japanese custom of ceremonial rhythmic hand clapping, performed at a special event)
  1000. Danjiri appear mainly in festivals of western Japan, and are roughly categorized into two types, 'hiki-danjiri' (a decorative float towed by festival participants) and 'katsugi-danjiri' (a decorative float shouldered by festival participants).

61001 ~ 62000

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