; 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. Disciples entombed his body at Seizan Sanko-ji Temple and constructed the pagoda named Kadai-byo.
  2. Disciples include Takafumi KINOSHITA and Naoyoshi KUMAGAI, to name but a few, and it is said that this school survived to the early Meiji period.
  3. Disciples of Chin Kensho include Tan Jakusui, who was close with O Yomei (Wang Yangming).
  4. Disciples of Joun SATSUMA
  5. Disciples of Masahide including SHOJI Taikei Naotane, MINAMOTO no Kiyomaro, Sa no Yukihide, Munetsugu KOYAMA appeared.
  6. Disciples of Matsuuemon
  7. Disciples of Mazu are also included.
  8. Disciples of Motoori school group got furious and attacked Atsutane's argument and consideration for view of afterworld described in the book loudly, stating it is a debasement against the late Norinaga and some disciples violently accused Atsutane of being a swindler.
  9. Disciples of Tango SUGIYAMA
  10. Disciples who encountered Atsutane in Kyoto sent letters to Ohira stating criticism about Atsutane.
  11. Disciples who inherited a view of the world of Nitobe and Kanzo UCHIMURA who are collectively called 'old liberalists' built the basis of democracy after the war, while they 'betrayed' their masters (according to Tetsuo YAMAORI).
  12. Disciplinary action against persons involved
  13. Disclosing his identity, Genji has a sexual relationship with Yugao, who lives around Gojo.
  14. Disclosure of karate (唐手) (Meiji period)
  15. Disclosure of the Scandal
  16. Discography
  17. Discontented with his succession and in favor of Mototsuna AIO who was Motonari's half brother, a group of senior vassals, including the clans of Saka and Watanabe, rose in revolt, supported by Hidetsuna KAMEI who was chief retainer of the Amago clan and who was guided by Tsunehisa AMAGO.
  18. Discontinued districts
  19. Discontinued lines
  20. Discontinued sections (Amagasaki-ko Line)
  21. Discontinued stations and signal stations
  22. Discontinued stations in existing districts
  23. Discord over how to handle the Ganghwa Island incident, which had just taken place, worsened the situation, and finally Itagaki resigned from the office of Sangi.
  24. Discord within the domain that led to extinction
  25. Discount for long-distance travel
  26. Discount tickets for the connecting use of a subway line aren't available within the buses.
  27. Discounts available for a group of thirty visitors and more
  28. Discounts for the people with physical, mental and health disabilities cannot be applied, different from monthly passes, bus tickets, and cards.
  29. Discouraged Korechika attended the Momoka no gi (first meal ceremony) of Imperial Prince Atsuhira, and wrote a wakajo (poem preface; very important poetic genre) even though he was not asked to, which surprised the whole company.
  30. Discouraged by Moronao's attitude, Wakasanosuke hurls an abuse, "stupid samurai," and leaves.
  31. Discourse about performance by famous actors
  32. Discourses on Japanese culture
  33. Discovering "Shosetsu shinzui" (The Essence of Novels) and "Tosei shosei katagi" (The Character of Modern Students) by Shoyo TSUBOUCHI, he passionately pursued literature.
  34. Discovering that shields were erected at every city bloc, Hatayasu left, suspecting an ambush.
  35. Discovery and dispute
  36. Discovery of 'mono no aware'
  37. Discovery of Gold
  38. Discovery of Jodai Tokushu Kanazukai
  39. Discovery of the decorative mural paintings
  40. Discovery of the plot
  41. Discrepancies in age
  42. Discrepancy in early family trees
  43. Discrimination between bubbling yeast and non-bubbling yeast is often made whether or not takaawa is formed.
  44. Discriminatory remarks such as the article, in which the Qing soldiers are called swans, were written by ISHIKAWA, who compiled the articles under the name of FUKUZAWA in "Fukuzawa zenshu."
  45. Discussed here is shichu-hikimawashi which was conducted in Edo.
  46. Discussing matters important to imperial economy
  47. Discussing matters important to the Imperial Family, together with imperial members who are also members of the council
  48. Discussion
  49. Discussion about the Sankakubuchi Shinjukyo Mirror
  50. Discussion on "Chief of Fushu"
  51. Discussion on 'Datsu-A Ron'
  52. Discussion on whether Korea under the rule of Japan can be called a colony or not
  53. Discussions inside Japan.
  54. Discussions on Kyoto Protocol
  55. Discussions on Mechanisms
  56. Discussions on the effects
  57. Discussions on the habitat of Satoyama
  58. Discussions outside Japan
  59. Discussions over enthronement
  60. Disease Theory
  61. Diseases, etc.
  62. Disembarkation of Shohaigun
  63. Disgusted by the shouts and arguments exchanged within his compound, Yoritomo ordered the relocation of the Monchu-dokoro.
  64. Dish cooked in kama
  65. Dishes (plates and utensils for Japanese cuisine)
  66. Dishes Around the World Incorporating Sashimi
  67. Dishes and manners
  68. Dishes cooked mostly in Japanese cooking styles are called nihon-shoku dishes.
  69. Dishes during the Edo period
  70. Dishes grilled directly over a fire
  71. Dishes grilled on an iron plate
  72. Dishes in Kyoto and Osaka were called 'kamigata-ryori' (dishes in kamigata - Kyoto and Osaka) or 'Kansai-ryori' (dishes in the Kansai region).
  73. Dishes in the Heian period and Kamakura period
  74. Dishes in the Kansai region
  75. Dishes in the Kanto region
  76. Dishes in the Muromachi period
  77. Dishes in the Nara period
  78. Dishes incorporating daikon oroshi
  79. Dishes incorporating porridge
  80. Dishes of karaage (fried food coated with flour or potato starch), karani (Chinese-style nimono) and togashi (Chinese sweets) appeared, and Chinese-style Natto (fermented soybeans) appeared as well.
  81. Dishes of those countries located on the borders of Asia and Europe such as Greek dishes and Caucasian dishes are hard to distinguish from Oriental dishes of the neighboring areas - Turkish dishes, for example.
  82. Dishes originated in Europe or the United State, especially, in Europe, but have been transformed into Japan-specific ones
  83. Dishes that are cooked with Japan-specific methods
  84. Dishes that are not eaten in traditional eating etiquette and were developed in relatively old times, or dishes cooked mostly in Japanese cooking styles.
  85. Dishes that cannot be identified as yo-shoku nor Asian dishes.
  86. Dishes that have been generated in the popular culture liked by the general public are sometimes called taishu-ryori dishes as well.
  87. Dishes themselves have gradually been incorporated into Japan, and fucha ryori today has been developed into distinctive dishes having vivid colors, which conventional vegetarian cuisine does not have.
  88. Dishes used for shaved ice are pre-cooled in a refrigerator.
  89. Dishes, though eaten in Japan, that do not follow the cooking method of wa-shoku nor traditional cooking methods
  90. Disinherited Tadataka stayed at his grand father Yusai HOSOKAWA, and was at Kinshin Chikkyo (being placed in confinement at home) in Kyoto, naming himself Kyumu NAGAOKA.
  91. Dismissal
  92. Dismissed from his governmental post, he began to work for his father's paper shop called Aiai-do while avidly reading Saikaku IHARA's works.
  93. Dismissed from his position as Shogun and having lost his influence over the Kenmu administration, Imperial Prince Morinaga was accused of plotting to overthrow Takauji through force of arms, so in the tenth month he was seized and exiled to Kamakura.
  94. Dismissed from the position of Shobayonin on February 26, 1709.
  95. Dismissing these wishes, Takauji ASHIKAGA took it upon himself to raise an army to suppress the Hojo clan.
  96. Disney's Aida: June 7 to October 30
  97. Disorderly Japanese language
  98. Disorganization of the warrior class
  99. Dispatch of Punitive Force
  100. Dispatch of false envoys
  101. Dispatch of international students
  102. Dispatch of the Eight-Nation Alliance
  103. Dispatch of the First Allied Forces
  104. Dispatch of troops to Ecchu Province and Kanto region
  105. Dispatch of troops to Siberia
  106. Dispatched Kento-shi (Japanese envoy to Tang Dynasty China).
  107. Dispatchers of fashion were almost always prostitutes, geisha and kabuki actors.
  108. Dispatches of Tributary Envoys
  109. Dispersion of Japanese Cedar Pollen
  110. Display
  111. Display Example
  112. Display Order
  113. Display Period
  114. Display of Fireworks: about 5,000 bottle rockets to be set off
  115. Display of fireworks set off from Maizuru Kyoiku-tai (Maizuru Training center) toward Maizuru Port and Maejima wharf can be easily watched from everywhere because there is nothing blocking the site, with additional effects of the fireworks reflected on the surface of water.
  116. Display style of representing a palace and placing all the elements (including the style of a multi-tiered platform)
  117. Display style of reproducing the setting of the a room for a noble person with a folding screen
  118. Display style of using a setting of a room in a palace
  119. Displayed in the main hall.
  120. Displaying Shimenawa
  121. Displaying armor implies protecting the safety of boys.
  122. Displaying kagami-mochi on December 31st is avoided for reasons such as 'lack of sincerity' and 'suggesting the manner of display at a funeral,' and is called 'one-night ornament' or 'one-night rice cake.'
  123. Displays (before the 2003 sale)
  124. Displays and others
  125. Displays indicating Shinkansen at stations
  126. Disposable wooden chopsticks are used.
  127. Disposable wooden chopsticks, serving chopsticks, and iron chopsticks
  128. Disposition of Debts of Higashi Hongan-ji Temple
  129. Disposition of debts of Higashi Hongan-ji Temple was an incident in which Higashi Hongan-ji Temple asked government officials for a rescue from their debts during the Meiji period.
  130. Dispute
  131. Dispute between Sumimoto and Takakuni
  132. Dispute carried out through publications
  133. Dispute from 1880 through 1881
  134. Dispute on the worship of Buddha (Buddha worship)
  135. Dispute over military system
  136. Dispute over the enshrined deity of Shinto Shrine Jimukyoku
  137. Dispute over the value of "Buko Yawa" as a historical material
  138. Dispute regarding introduction of constitutional government system
  139. Disputes (trouble) between conflicting rural communities were also settled by their own military power and it was usually the case that each community built fortresses at high altitudes and all members had combat training.
  140. Disputes among Gosekke concerning sokuikanjo
  141. Disputes between the Hagi clan and the Tokuyama clan
  142. Disputes between the Nichiren Shoshu sect and the Nichiren sect
  143. Disputes concerning inmyodenju became serious during the Edo period in which inmyodenju settled in Nijo family.
  144. Disputes during the prewar period
  145. Disputes in the study of Ju-kyo
  146. Disputes on Japanese capitalism
  147. Disputes on its Origin
  148. Disputes over national structure
  149. Disputes over possession of the estate of Sekkan-ke after the death of Seishi triggered all-out conflicts between Goshirakawa and Kiyomori.
  150. Disputes over the Civil Code
  151. Disputes over the Penal Code and the Commercial Code were also made at the same time, and the Old Penal Code was totally revised and the effectuation of the Old Commercial Code was postponed.
  152. Disputes over the right of succession to the Imperial Throne.
  153. Disputes over the succession to Izumi-ryu soke
  154. Disputes regarding the Kamakura Bakufu include that of how to regard the relationship between the Imperial Court and the Kamakura bakufu from the standpoint of a nation state in the middle ages times.
  155. Disputes with land owners
  156. Dissatisfaction was growing at the So clan due to a number of conflicts over the trade restrictions, and that became one of the triggers for the Sanpo War.
  157. Dissatisfied with Shoyo TSUBOUCHI's "Essence of Novels," Shimei wrote this novel in rivalry with "Tosei shosei katagi" (The Character of Modern Students).
  158. Dissatisfied with the accession to the imperial throne by Emperor Antoku led by the Taira clan, Prince Mochihito, the son of Retired Emperor Goshirakawa, was developing a plan of rebellion jointly with MINAMOTO no Yorimasa, a patriarch of the Seiwa-Genji (Minamoto clan).
  159. Dissatisfied with the outcome, Masamoto began to remove himself from governmental affairs.
  160. Dissatisfied with these measures, Motofusa appealed to Goshirakawa that he had right to succession as uji no choja.
  161. Dissemination of the Hokke-kyo sutra in Eurasia
  162. Dissemination of the Hokke-kyo sutra in Japan
  163. Dissemination of the Shingon sect into Todai-ji Temple further accelerated this tendency.
  164. Dissents/myths
  165. Dissolution
  166. Dissolution of Kyoto Kosoku Railway Co., Ltd.
  167. Dissolution of the Korean Army
  168. Dissolution of the army was desisted by the pressures from hard-liners like Hirano and Kawakami but the crucial commander-in-chief Nobuyoshi SAWA, together with the pro-dissolution-party, fled from the headquarter on the night of 13.
  169. Dissolution of the student's association.
  170. Dissolve flour and eggs in water or dashi broth soup.
  171. Dissolve kuzuko in water and add sugar to it, then heat it and stir well until it turns transparent.
  172. Dissolve until they become something between very thick to very thin, and use it as the dough.
  173. Dissolved ingredients (quality of springs)
  174. Dissolved ingredients are categorized based on the man-made regulations.
  175. Dissolved matter (exclusive of gaseous matter)
  176. Distance
  177. Distance (operation kilometers): 7.5km
  178. Distance - approximately 11.82 km
  179. Distance - approximately 8.1 km
  180. Distance between Kamo Station and JR Nanba Station: 54.0 km
  181. Distance of races
  182. Distance of the Yokkaichi-Yokkaichiko section was revised (+0.8km).
  183. Distance of the line (business kilometers) : 12.4 km
  184. Distance: 11.3 km
  185. Distance: 12.2 km
  186. Distance: 16.9 km
  187. Distance: 17.0 km
  188. Distance: 27.2 km
  189. Distance: 63.9 km
  190. Distance: 7.9 km
  191. Distance: Approximately 12.4 km
  192. Distance: Inbound lane: 4,303m; outbound lane: 4,313m
  193. Distances available for competition were the full hallway and the half hallway.
  194. Distances available for competition were the full hallway and the half hallway. and 91 meters.
  195. Distant View Presentation Zone
  196. Distant View of Mt. Fuji, Autumn View of Kankakei by Tessai TOMIOKA
  197. Distill the fermentation liquor in which alcohol is generated.
  198. Distilled alcohol
  199. Distilled alcohol diluted with water to the same concentration as seishu (refined sake) is put into moromi (raw unrefined sake) made of rice and rice malt, and then sugar (glucose, mizuame [thick malt syrup]), sour agents (lactic acid, succinic acid, etc.), glutamic sodium, and so on are added for seasoning.
  200. Distilleries
  201. Distinction by seasoning
  202. Distinction by the conditions of rice
  203. Distinction from Yujo (prostitutes)
  204. Distinction of `mo' in writing in ancient special Kana usage is used only in the "Kojiki."
  205. Distinctive town names
  206. Distinguished guest room
  207. Distinguished or fortunate gokenin (immediate vassals of the shogunate in the Kamakura and Muromachi through Edo periods) among the high-ranking gokenin receiving Karoku (hereditary stipend) or their soryo (heir) were promoted to Kojunin.
  208. Distinguished services in the Jinshin War
  209. Distinguished students of the private school
  210. Distinguishing himself at the core of the domain government, he adopted Shoin's peaceful trading policy in 1862 together with Masanosuke SUFU and Genzui (Gisuke) KUSAKA.
  211. Distircts were restricted to 20 villages in which 20 villages was comprised of 1,000 households, and were classified as one of five grades depending on the number of villages within the territory.
  212. Distortion
  213. Distressed by the conflict between Tomiko and Imamairi no tsubone, Yoshimasa ordered her banishment to Okinoshima Island on Lake Biwa.
  214. Distressed by the lack of originality in the Haikai of the time, he promoted a return to Basho's style. He was instrumental in establishing the Tenmyou style that applied the concept of "departure from the ordinary" used in painting and poetry.
  215. Distributed by Shochiku, they were released on May 9 and June 13 of the same year.
  216. Distribution
  217. Distribution and ecology
  218. Distribution of "Sazaesan," produced in the same manner, was handled by Shochiku; however, since its parent company, Makino Geinosha, dissolved in October 1948, Makino Eiga was also forced to close.
  219. Distribution of Plants
  220. Distribution of frozen noodles is often for commercial use.
  221. Distribution of ginjoshu in the domestic market of Japan has been conducted since the 1980's and, after 2000, the demand has increased even outside Japan. (Refer to "Birth of Ginjo Sake.)
  222. Distribution rights of "Nibante Ako Roshi" were assigned to Nikkatsu and proceeds from the sales were used to pay employee severance allowances.
  223. Distribution sources
  224. Distribution sources made thousands or several tens of thousands of lottery tickets and put numbers on them.
  225. Distribution using water transportation via a river used to be popular in Fukuchiyama, and there are many place names including 'tsu' or 'zu' which refer to ports, such as 'Amazu, Takatsue and Tsunezu,' along the Yura-gawa River.
  226. District
  227. District boundary and railway distance (operation kilometers): Between Rokujizo and Uzumasa-tenjingawa, 17.5 km
  228. District name: Imai town, Kashihara City
  229. District office of temple - Branch temple
  230. Districts
  231. Districts grew from the established miyake during the reign of Emperor Kinmei in the mid-sixth century to become part of the local administration organization of the Yamato Dynasty.
  232. Districts that remain historic landscapes as monzen-machi are designated Important Traditional Building Preservation Areas so that preservative measures can be taken.
  233. Districts that the road runs
  234. Disturbance by Gokenin (Senior Retainers)
  235. Disturbance over becoming a priest
  236. Disturbed by this, Nobusuke was increasingly suffering from 'mental illness' and resigned from Sadaijin in 1592.
  237. Ditan
  238. Ditto
  239. Ditto Aso Village
  240. Ditto Gohonmatsu Village
  241. Ditto Kamikarakawa Village
  242. Ditto Mannen Village
  243. Ditto Mitsuno Village
  244. Ditto Ohira Village
  245. Ditto Seri-jo Castle, Shironushi Shrine
  246. Ditto Tagamiyama Hosho-ji Temple
  247. Divergent Theory
  248. Diversification and declination
  249. Diversification of recreational facilities including the opening of Universal Studio Japan (Osaka City), fewer children, and so on, reduced the number of the visitors, therefore it was closed on January 31, 2003 since continuing its business became difficult.
  250. Diversification of the candidate scope of designation
  251. Diversified research concerning a lifelong education of the 'mental' and 'physical' health in an aging society with a declining birthrate.
  252. Diversified vending machines are installed everywhere in cities of Japan.
  253. Diversion
  254. Diversion of the word
  255. Divided segments of the Kofun periods
  256. Divided succession and soryo system
  257. Dividend
  258. Dividing the alley into the outside and inside, Chumon gate or nakakuguri (a type of middle gate used to divide an outer tea garden from an inner tea garden) on the border.
  259. Dividing the national land into three regions, the bakufu set up an office in each region, and appointed KO no Moronao, Tomosada UESUGI (the Futahashi Uesugi family) and Shigeyoshi UESUGI as the tonin (the director).
  260. Divine Fist' (a play written by Lao She): 'Divine Fist' was one of the origins of the Boxers.
  261. Divine protection is unrecognizable for humans.
  262. Divine self is your original guardian deity and spiritual self is your spiritual guardian deity.
  263. Diving pool (25 m x 22 m, 5 m deep)
  264. Diving pool (25mX22m, 5m deep)
  265. Divinity Hall (G)
  266. Divinity of Emperors and 'Arahitogami'
  267. Division for Judicial Professionals (Professional Degree Programs, Law School)
  268. Division of African Area Studies
  269. Division of Agronomy and Horticultural Science
  270. Division of Applied Biosciences
  271. Division of Applied Life Science
  272. Division of Area Informatics
  273. Division of Basic Law
  274. Division of Basic Marine Biology
  275. Division of Behavioral Studies
  276. Division of Bioinformatics and Chemical Genomics
  277. Division of Biological Science
  278. Division of Chemistry
  279. Division of Civil and Criminal Law
  280. Division of Clinical Pedagogy
  281. Division of Cognitive and Information Sciences
  282. Division of Contemporary Culture
  283. Division of Contemporary Economics and Business Analysis (In 2006 academic year, Division of Contemporary Economics and Division of Business Science were integrated.)
  284. Division of Cultural Environment Studies
  285. Division of Earth and Planetary Sciences
  286. Division of Eastern Culture
  287. Division of Economic Dynamics Analysis
  288. Division of Economic System Analysis
  289. Division of Educational Psychology
  290. Division of Educational Science
  291. Division of Environmental Science and Technology
  292. Division of First-Year Students in Transition
  293. Division of Food Science and Biotechnology
  294. Division of Forest Biosphere
  295. Division of Forest and Biomaterials Science
  296. Division of History
  297. Division of Human Ecosystem
  298. Division of Human Health Science
  299. Division of Human Sciences
  300. Division of Integrated Life Science
  301. Division of International Innovation
  302. Division of International Integration
  303. Division of Interrelated Educational System
  304. Division of Laboratory Science
  305. Division of Law and Policy Studies
  306. Division of Life Sciences
  307. Division of Literacy
  308. Division of Mathematics
  309. Division of Mathematics and Mathematical Analysis
  310. Division of Medical Science (Master's Course and Latter Doctoral Course)
  311. Division of Medicine (Doctoral Course of four-year system)
  312. Division of Modern Education Basics
  313. Division of Multi-Disciplinary Studies of Civilizations
  314. Division of Natural Resource Economics
  315. Division of Natural Sciences
  316. Division of Nursing Studies
  317. Division of Occupational Therapy
  318. Division of Pharmacy and Biomedicinal Sciences
  319. Division of Philology and Literature
  320. Division of Philosophy
  321. Division of Physical Therapy
  322. Division of Physical and Organic Chemistry
  323. Division of Physics and Astronomy
  324. Division of Physics and Astrophysics
  325. Division of Planning and Promotion
  326. Division of Political Science
  327. Division of Public Health (Professional Degree Programs, Latter Doctoral Course)
  328. Division of Public Law
  329. Division of Southeast Asian Area Studies
  330. Division of Systemic Life Science
  331. Division of Western Culture
  332. Division of the hand scrolls and change of owners
  333. Divisions named after names of kings (princes), such as osakabe and nukatabe, which were a kind of shinabe controlled by the tomonomiyatsuko, with a characteristic that they particularly belonged to the royal families.
  334. Divorce system in the Edo period
  335. Do
  336. Do (Tao), its central concept, indicates the fundamental and immortal truth of the universe and life.
  337. Do (slingshot)
  338. Do Kuyo-ki (shunki and daiki)
  339. Do are all made of quince, but there were some made of mulberry and Japanese zelkova in the old days.
  340. Do boldly as if you were jumping down from the Kiyomizu-no-Butai' is a common saying used when people make a bold decision.
  341. Do bring Yoshitsune back, and develop a close relationship between brothers.'
  342. Do chodai of gongyoshu or shomyoshu.
  343. Do gassho by putting the left hand through the ring of the juzu (another name of nenju) and then raise it to the front of the pit of the stomach and put the right hand through the ring.
  344. Do gassho raihai again.
  345. Do not allow them luxury.'
  346. Do not compose a muki verse
  347. Do not compose a verse that exaggerates excitement
  348. Do not compose a verse that imitates others
  349. Do not compose a verse that is imaginary
  350. Do not compose a verse that use both ya and kana
  351. Do not compose a verse with an overt display of excitement
  352. Do not compose a verse with jiamari
  353. Do not compose a verse with multiple seasons
  354. Do not do a gongyo when it is hard to do it for reasons such as illness.
  355. Do not doubt even if you have sinned, as the saint said "be proud to say you are a being with earthly desires."
  356. Do not fight day after day.'
  357. Do not form the vertical line '|' of the cross and wind the strap [b] around the knot to the end.
  358. Do not give personal information to a person you meet for the first time.
  359. Do not hate the secular world.
  360. Do not neglect reverence to the gods and Buddha.
  361. Do not place the "Ofumi" on the kyojoku, it should be held with both hands while reading.
  362. Do not put it on a place where people walk, such as on tatami mats.
  363. Do not put the removed mokuro on the front table of the butsudan, but place it outside of the butsudan.
  364. Do not recite even if it has been memorized.
  365. Do not respond to summon on an unclear matter from a long-parted friend, etc.
  366. Do not seek the pure land in something else.
  367. Do not trust the barrier keeper.
  368. Do not turn over repeatedly, just about two times.
  369. Do not use decayed glue because its adhesive power has been degraded.
  370. Do not wear it when you go to the rest room.
  371. Do scholars representing the early Ming Dynasty were Setsu Sen and Go Yohitsu.
  372. Do scholars such as Ryu Ki (Liu Ji) and So Ren (Song Lian) gather around Taiso (founder), Shu Gensho (Chu Yuan-chang), who founded Ming.
  373. Do the plum blossoms smell sweet because somebody's sleeve carrying the sweet smell of incense touched them? I would like to ask the time-honored spring moon.
  374. Do those fleeing also see the green grass in the field although there is no Japanese pampas grass?
  375. Do whatever pleases you.'
  376. Do you hear it? Even the wind in the skies rustles pines by habit (even a wind does not betray somebody who is waiting) (Shin Kokinshu).
  377. Do you still think that the current way is right?'
  378. Do you think you can break someone's heart by a sword?'
  379. Do' apparently came into existence in Japan before the Taika Reform while the archetype of gokishichido was organized in the time of Emperor Tenmu.
  380. Do-jinja Shrine
  381. Do-suji is the avenue that runs from east to west in the midst of the former kuruwa (red-light district) of Shimabara.
  382. Doan SEN
  383. Doan SEN (1546 - March 14, 1607), a Japanese tea ceremony master during the Sengoku and Edo periods of Japanese history.
  384. Doan YAMADA, who was a ruling family in Yamabe County, Yamato Province, was one of the people who took action for the Great Buddha placed in such a devastating condition.
  385. Doan as a Person and His Episodes
  386. Doan is said to have created the procedure of wiping a lacquered lid with a tea cloth (chakin) before placing the tea cloth on the lid.
  387. Dobashi Bridge
  388. Dobo were in charge of performing arts such as sarugaku and landscape gardening, and during the reign of Yoshimasa ASHIKAGA, Noami (one of the major Doboshu) with a good judgment concerning imported goods from China made selections of Higashiyama gomotsu (tools for tea ceremonies, etc. held by Yoshimasa).
  389. Doboshu
  390. Doboshu was responsible for a part of Kaisho.
  391. Doboshu were also called Amishu and Obozushu.
  392. Doboshu were people who had the responsibility for miscellaneous duties and entertainment near the shogun since the Muromachi period.
  393. Dobu (Warawamai) Dance
  394. Dobu (Warawamai) Dance is Bugaku performed by a boy who has not yet come of age.
  395. Dobuku Coat with Paulowinas and Arrows in Tsujigahana (Stitch-Resist Tie-Dyeing) on White Nerinuki (white texture without additional painting)
  396. Dobun-kai
  397. Dobun-kaikan was established in Shanghai City to promote cooperation of like-minded members in both countries.
  398. Doburo yakimonoshi (brazier maker and potter)
  399. Doburoku (Dakushu) is a kind of sake produced by adding yeasts remaining in malted rice, sake lee and the like and other ingredients to steamed rice.
  400. Doburoku (unrefined sake)
  401. Doburoku Festivals (the special zone of Doburoku)
  402. Doburoku as a 'bootleg'
  403. Doburoku festivals in Japan
  404. Doburoku is said to be the simplest form of alcohol beverages using rice and is close to nigori-zake that can be purchased at ordinary liquor shops.
  405. Doburokumatsuri (doburoku festival) (various places in Japan)
  406. Docho
  407. Docho (1544 - May 12, 1608) was a Buddhist priest in the Sengoku Period (Period of Warring States).
  408. Docho (Certificate of entering the priesthood)
  409. Docho is an identification card issued by a state organization to a priest or a nun who has newly entered the priesthood, in the system of entrance into the priesthood that is officially recognized by the state.
  410. Docho-ji Temple was named after FUJIWARA no Michiaki and TACHIBANA no Sumikiyo by taking one character from each of their names, and is located in Sujikai-bashi Bridge, Fukakusa, Fushimi Ward, Kyoto City.
  411. Dochosuji Jomoku (articles), issued in 1712, is the culmination of such laws and regulations.
  412. Dochosuji Jomoku were announced to shukueki (post town, relay station, stage) and villages of sukego (labor which was imposed to the neighboring village to help the primarily imposed village) along the main roads including Go-kaido Roads, along with the attached articles.
  413. Dochu
  414. Dochu Shohatto
  415. Dochu Shohatto, also referred to as Dochu Jomoku, is traffic regulation issued by the Edo bakufu to people of specific status, such as daimyo (Japanese feudal lord), Court nobles and officials of the bakufu.
  416. Dochu himself was a disciple of Ganjin and a Buddhist priest in Ritsu sect, but he lived in Togoku maybe because he had a relationship with Shimotsuke Yakushi-ji Temple which had Kaidan (Buddhist ordination platform) and he had many disciples across a wide range.
  417. Dochu nyujo (contemplation under the ground) is performed next.
  418. Dochu was a Buddhist monk of Ritsu sect from the late Nara period to the early Heian period.
  419. Dochu-bugyo (a governmental post in the Edo bakufu)
  420. Dochu-bugyo was a governmental post in the Edo bakufu.
  421. Dochuzu (Route Map)
  422. Dochuzu is a pictorial map made during the Edo period in which land routes or sea routes are described.
  423. Doctor Yoshiyasu TAMAKI and His Book "Minokagami" (Biography of Yoshiyasu TAMAKI)
  424. Doctor of Engineering (1948) ? Thesis project was "A Theoretical Study of Temperature Distribution in Chemical Industry Equipment".
  425. Doctor of Medicine
  426. Doctor of Philosophy (Buddhist Studies Program, Japanese History Program)
  427. Doctor of Philosophy (Jodo Buddhism Program, Buddhist Studies Program, Buddhist Culture Program, Japanese History Program, Oriental History Program, Japanese Literature Program, Chinese Literature Program, British and American Literature Program)
  428. Doctor of Philosophy (Lifelong Education Program)
  429. Doctor of Philosophy (Social Welfare Program)
  430. Doctor of Philosophy (Sociology Program)
  431. Doctor of Western Learning.
  432. Doctor of law.
  433. Doctor working at a public clinic with a stipend of 300 koku for five people.
  434. Doctor's Course (Latter period)
  435. Doctor's Programs
  436. Doctoral Course (Shin Buddhist Studies, Buddhist Studies, Philosophy, Sociology, Buddhist Culture, and Intercultural Studies)
  437. Doctorate
  438. Doctorate in Science.
  439. Doctors gave up on them saying that they couldn't be cured.
  440. Doctors went there from Edo, but their torches went off because of the heavy rain in Hakone.
  441. Doctors: Mostly practiced by mizunomi, tenants, or hyakusho.
  442. Doctrinal history
  443. Doctrine
  444. Doctrine of Many-Time Recitation, on the other hand, takes the approach of having to recite nenbutsu many times throughout the day, every day.
  445. Documentaries etc.
  446. Documentary Value
  447. Documentary film directed by Go ISHIZAKI (2006)
  448. Documentation and Information Center for Chinese Studies (formerly, Kyoto Institute of Eastern Culture under the control of the Ministry of Foreign Affairs) : It was established in A.D.1930 (Showa 5).
  449. Documentation and Information Center for Chinese Studies, attached to the Institute for Research in Humanities of Kyoto University
  450. Documents
  451. Documents and Records
  452. Documents and books related to Korean peninsula
  453. Documents and vow of Ayurbarwada Buyantu
  454. Documents by Enchin
  455. Documents cncerning the granting of fiefs, such as ryochi-hanmono and shuinjo, used to be issued to individual owners at different times, but the bakufu gave an order to all daimyo over the nation to return such documents to it, on March 7 (according to old lunar calendar), 1664.
  456. Documents directly issued by their authors.
  457. Documents during the era of Katsuyori
  458. Documents exchanged between offices of roughly equivalent rank.
  459. Documents exchanged between offices when the order of precedence among them is not clear.
  460. Documents forming an index for a large amount of historical materials, books or documents.
  461. Documents from the same period or letters written by Izo himself that tell the achievements of OKADA are scarce, but several documents tell about his personality and disposition.
  462. Documents handed down in the family were stored in Kyoto and Senshu Universities as 'Kikutei bunko.'
  463. Documents including "Makura no soshi" (literally, the Pillow Book; collection of essays) and "Eiga Monogatari" described Korechika as a good-looking man.
  464. Documents including "Nohon Sakusha Chumon" and "Jika Densho" were written during the latter part of the Muromachi period, and in the Edo period, sakushazuke containing the traditions of each playwright were submitted to the shogunate.
  465. Documents including the book transmitting the essence of archery in the Heki-ryu Sekka-ha school describe that the founder Sekka YOSHIDA received instruction in protocol for military families from Hidekiyo.
  466. Documents issued by Yoritomo prior to his promotion to Junii (Junior Second Rank) on June 4, 1185, however, were called hosho.
  467. Documents issued by a shogun to convey general political messages and other things.
  468. Documents issued by benkan (officials of the Controllers' Office) and kurodo (officials of the Chamberlain) in accordance with the will of an emperor.
  469. Documents issued by superior offices and passed on to their direct subordinate offices.
  470. Documents issued when passing the imperial orders of an emperor on to his subordinates.
  471. Documents issued wherein a vendor recognized that the vendor and vendee had dealt in the vendor's property, and that the title had been transferred to the vendee.
  472. Documents kept in the middle section of the Shosoin (the Treasure House) are called shosoin monjo.
  473. Documents left by the civil servants of the Muromachi Shogunate and documents related to the Province of Suruga both mention a certain 'Shinkuro Moritoki ISE,' which supports the above theory.
  474. Documents of Laws and Regulations
  475. Documents of imperial commands that benkan (officials of the Controllers' Office) signed and issued.
  476. Documents of imperial commands, for which the procedures were simpler than those for shosho and chokusho.
  477. Documents of the Kamijima family "Kamijima-ke bunsho"(a manuscript in the end of the Edo period) was found in the old family in Ueno City, Mie Prefecture, in 1962.
  478. Documents of the Mataga family
  479. Documents officially issued before they were reported to the Nakatsukasasho (Ministry of Central Affairs).
  480. Documents on Shigekatsu give varied information and have spurred different theories.
  481. Documents on the origin and history of Hokke-ji Temple, volumes three, one copy
  482. Documents owned by the family suggest that the family had already been brewing sake in 1772, and it is still engaged in sake brewing business.
  483. Documents presented by subordinates to their superiors are categorized as joshin-monjo ("a report to a superior," 上申文書) no matter when they were issued.
  484. Documents related to Enni
  485. Documents related to farming villages, fishing villages, and cities
  486. Documents related to hoyoshi remain at Shoso-in Treasure Repository and wood strips related to Taka-gari were excavated from the site of Nagayao's residence.
  487. Documents related to industry, transportation, commerce and trade
  488. Documents relating to Zuishin-in Temple
  489. Documents relating to kenchu
  490. Documents submitted later
  491. Documents such as "Ginza Kakitome" (a collection of copies of documents from the organization in charge of casting and appraising silver during the Edo period) describe its formal name as 'Nishu no Buban', or 'Nishu Ban' for short.
  492. Documents such as "Hagakure (The Book of The Samurai" (bushi), "Choninbukuro" "Moanjo"(monk) encouraged people that staying and succeeding in their Kashoku/Kagyo was a societal responsibility.
  493. Documents that clarify the name, content and number of articles in a particular place through a written record.
  494. Documents that contain the name of an article which are handed to the recipient instead of the real article when presenting tangible or intangible gifts.
  495. Documents that convey imperial orders include imperial decrees and rinji (the Emperor's command).
  496. Documents that form the equivalent of deeds or receipts in relation to the delivery of articles.
  497. Documents that promise to give things such as rights, money and something valuable to someone in the future.
  498. Documents that were submitted in response to calls for the dispatch of troops when the submitter took part in a campaign.
  499. Documents used when subordinates reported their opinions to their superiors.
  500. Documents where a person listed his distinguished military service in battle and submitted it to his commander.
  501. Documents wherein borrowers admitted that they had borrowed money and other valuables from lenders.
  502. Documents which compiled information on martial art techniques and techniques used in the arts were also called mokuroku.
  503. Documents with a seal on them instead of a kao (written seal mark).
  504. Documents with the same form as migyosho and issued by offices of the bakufu such as the Mandokoro (Administrative Board) and the Monchujo (Board of Inquiry) were called hosho.
  505. Documents with the same style issued by Keishi or Kaboku (servant) of nobilities with a rank lower than Jusanmi or Shugodaimyo (military governor) used for conveying their masters' intention was called hosho.
  506. Documents written about what to transfer when transferring one's estate.
  507. Documents written at the same time period such as "The Tale of the Heike" and "Gukansho" (Miscellany of Ignorant Views) are often written after the decline of the Taira clan and from the viewpoint of the aristocracy and temple classes that were suppressed under the Taira clan administration.
  508. Documents, Studies and Articles
  509. Dodai is 'rough drafts,' meaning rough drafts of Chinese poems for use on screens within the Imperial Palace.
  510. Dodan (dirt mound) of Daigokuden in Fujiwara Palace still remains in Takadono-cho, Kashihara City, Nara Prefecture, and the area is currently a historical park (location:).
  511. Dodoitsu (type of Japanese song), Kouta (a ballad sung to shamisen accompaniment), Shamisen (a three-stringed Japanese banjo), Shakuhachi bamboo flute, and Minyo (a traditional folk song)
  512. Dodoji strikes a spark from a flint and makes a fire.
  513. Doeff-Halma Dictionary (a Dutch-Japanese dictionary compiled in the late Edo period)
  514. Doeff-Halma Dictionary (also referred as Zufu Halma or Dufu Halma) was a Dutch-Japanese dictionary that was compiled in late Edo period.
  515. Does God or Buddha not exist?'
  516. Does a dog have the Buddhist nature?
  517. Does chores.
  518. Does not have Furiyatsukuchi (Ningyo).
  519. Does not have Miyatsukuchi.
  520. Dofuku during the end of the Muromachi period and the Momoyama period, and Karaginu during the Heian period are only Wafuku with Kaikin ever discovered until present.
  521. Dofuku or Dobuku: It is said that the word Dofuku originated in 'Dochu ni kiru fuku,' meaning a garment for a journey.
  522. Dofuku or Dobuku: It should be noted that the different letters '胴服' and '道服' are pronounced as Dobuku.
  523. Dofuku worn by warriors and Dofuku worn by Buddhist monks are completely different garments.
  524. Dog - Amidanyorai
  525. Doga
  526. Dogakukai (students' self-governing association of Kyoto University) which was under the philosophical/political influence of the Shokan sect, a minority group (a non-mainstream faction) of the All-Japan Federation of Students' Self-governing Associations, played a leading role in the anti Red Purge struggle in 1950.
  527. Dogan-ji Temple (Kogen-ji Temple) Wooden Juichimen Kannon Bosatsu (Eleven-faced Kannon Bosatsu) (Takatsuki-cho)
  528. Dogata existed in the Kishu Clan, Owari Clan, Sendai Clan, Matsue Clan and others, they say.
  529. Dogata imitated the real hallway more faithfully with wood, and as its types, there existed a simple version that had only the part of the roof, and a full-scale version modeled on the real one.
  530. Dogen
  531. Dogen (1200-1253): Founder of Japan's Soto Sect
  532. Dogen TAKEGAKI, Umekichi, Shinigami・・・・・・・・Kikugoro ONOE V
  533. Dogen brought back the remains of Myozen, wrote ''Shari sodenki" (Record of the Transmission of Sarira), and wrote an Okugaki (postscript) on Myozen's kaicho (certificates of reception of Buddhist commandments) and placed it in Eihei-ji Temple.
  534. Dogen flees as far as to the Red Gate (Akamon) of the University of Tokyo, but he runs out of his evil luck and is captured by torite.
  535. Dogen had studied Zen and the precepts of the Oryuha lineage of the Tendai doctrine from Myozen over the nine years of their relationship as master and apprentice.
  536. Dogen himself considered his teaching as the 'True Dharma' and denied sectionalism.
  537. Dogen in fact, had buried the clothes stained with blood in the murder in Ochanomizu to destroy evidence.
  538. Dogen insisted that his teaching was the 'Buddhism of Seiden' (a correct record) while denying being seen as a sect, and also disliked to be called the Zen sect.
  539. Dogen respected Eisai very much and introduced the episodes about him many times as 'Sojo-sama (high-ranking Buddhist priest) who died...' in "Shobogenzo-zuimonki" (collection of short talks, orations, comments on instruction and cautionary tales).
  540. Dogen said that it was an apocryphal book.
  541. Dogen takes Osetsu as his wife, who is a younger sister of Tajiuemon whom he murdered, and makes Tajiuemon's daughter, Oasa, serve at Iseya which is a wealthy merchant living nearby, and everyday, he is in the state of drinking, gambling, and having Okane, a masseuse, as his mistress.
  542. Dogen was a Zen monk in the early Kamakura period.
  543. Dogen went to the Southern Sungs during the Kamakura period, studied under Nyojo TENDO of the Soto sect at Mt. Tendo, and came back to Japan in 1226.
  544. Dogen, a founder of the Soto sect, insisted on mediation of '只管打坐' as a way to implement enlightenment but continuously tried to find theoretical evidence in the Hokke-kyo sutra.
  545. Dogen, founder of the Nihon Soto sect, practiced at Kennin-ji Temple before entering the Southern Sung Dynasty and achieved magodeshi (disciple of disciple) relations with Eisai through Dogen's teacher Myozen.
  546. Dogo
  547. Dogo is a historical term that frequently appears in relation to the Muromachi period and the Sengoku Period (Period of Warring States) but when used in reference to the period of Yamato dynasty, it refers to kuninomiyatsuko (provincial governor) class of local heads.
  548. Dogs and cats are unrestrained and can be touched in the Petting Park.
  549. Dogu Zuka
  550. Dogu-mawashi (Tool manager)
  551. Dogugura
  552. Dogugura (storehouse for instruments)
  553. Dogyo is said to be a descendant of a royal family in Silla.
  554. Dogyo stole the Kusanagi no tsurugi because he thought that if the wonder-working of the sword became Silla's possessions, its divine power would help Silla to be a great power.
  555. Dogyu IRAKO
  556. Dogyu IRAKO (January 29, 1672 ? February 15, 1734) was a surgeon of the Edo period.
  557. Dogyu OKUMURA: "Odoriko" (Dancer)
  558. Dogyu's father Sadanosuke also became a vassal of Mitsutaka OYAMA, the sixth son of Yoshiaki MOGAMI, but later suffered kaieki (to forfeit rank of samurai and their properties) of the Mogami family, when his lord Mitsutaka was taken under custody of Tadayo SAKAI.
  559. Dogyu, fulfilled with his deepest desire, went to Nagasaki in 1686 and had an opportunity to learn 'Caspar-style red-haired surgery' which had been spread by Schamberger CASPAR, a medical officer to the captain of the Dutch trading house.
  560. Doha-ishi: flat stones with a protrusion reminiscent of a mountain
  561. Dohachi NINAMI
  562. Dohachi NINAMI (1782 - 1855) was a ceramic artist in the late Edo period.
  563. Dohachi TAKAHASHI
  564. Dohachi TAKAHASHI is one of potteries of Kyo yaki (Kyoto style ceramic art, or kiyomizu-ware), and is a family name for ceramic artists.
  565. Dohaku MANZAN
  566. Dohaku MANZAN (1635 - 1715) was a priest of Soto Sect in the early Edo period.
  567. Dohaku himself was engaged in compiling "Shohogenzo" (Treasury of the Eye of True Teaching) at Daijo-ji Temple and his work Manzanbon (89 volumes) still exists.
  568. Dohaku's son, Sohaku, was a man of refined taste who enjoyed Koetsu style calligraphy.
  569. Dohaku's wife was Koetsu HONAMI's older sister, meaning that Koetsu and Korin were distantly related.
  570. Doho Universiity
  571. Dohyo
  572. Dohyo is a term used to refer to sumo rings made up of clay.
  573. Dohyo-iri (Ring-entering ceremony) now performed by Yokozuna (sumo wrestler of the highest rank) has the same meaning as that of Jichinsai (a ceremony performed before the groundbreaking of a new building) in that the Yokozuna stamps on the ground symbolically driving evil from the dohyo.
  574. Dohyo-matsuri Festival is a sacred rite conducted by tategyoji (the head referee in sumo) the day before an official tournament begins.
  575. Dohyo-matsuri festival
  576. Doi's philosophical stance began with Formal Logic.
  577. Doin
  578. Doin (1741 - July 1, 1813) was a priest of Jodo Shinshu (the True Pure Land Sect of Buddhism) during the middle to late Edo period.
  579. Doin and his disciples became known as excellent route map producers and afterwards they came to produce route maps of various places.
  580. Doinaka points out that the description of 'Tai Meshi (Hyuga Meshi)' appeared on and after 1985.
  581. Doinaka suggested that this has resulted from a tourism policy to introduce a speciality of the Nanyo area to tourists.
  582. Doing it this way makes Mikoshi very unstable; the carriers keep the Mikoshi lifted up over their heads to stand it still.
  583. Doing so circumvented the need to practice Katatagae once per 45 days or 15 days.
  584. Doing so increases the sugar level and mildness of unfiltered sake.
  585. Doing so, one can gain composure of mentality and only after that, one can live in touch with the pursuit of learning.
  586. Doing what is good and setting aside what is evil is the fundamental principle.
  587. Doji
  588. Doji (child)
  589. Doji (year of birth unknown - November 14, 744) was a priest of the Sanron sect (Madhyamika school founded originally by Nagarjuna, which was brought in from China in 625 by Ekwan and was headquartered in Horyu-ji Temple in Nara, the sect belonging to the Provisional Mahayana school), who lived in the Nara period.
  590. Doji left the camp with a golden bamboo banner on his back.
  591. Doji mukae ritual
  592. Doji was a learned priest of the Sanron sect (Madhyamika school founded originally by Nagarjuna).
  593. Dojigiri
  594. Dojigiri Yasutsuna (Yasutsuna)
  595. Dojigiri is a Japanese sword designated as a national treasure of Japan.
  596. Dojimaru is known later as ABE no Seimei, a prominent yin and yang master.
  597. Dojin (literary group (coterie)), Yaoi (comics on the theme of male homosexual love), boys' love, girls' love, and Kosupure (costume play, dressing up as a favorite character)
  598. Dojo (dates of birth and death unknown) was a Buddhist priest in the Asuka period.
  599. Dojo (priest)
  600. Dojo-ji Temple (Noh play)
  601. Dojo-ji Temple (Tendai Sect, Hidakagawa-cho, Hidaka-gun, Wakayama Prefecture)
  602. Dojo-ji Temple (The Bell of Jealousy)
  603. Dojo-ji Temple's bell was burnt with Anchin, but 400 years later, in the spring of 1359, the bell was revived.
  604. Dojo-ji Temple, Hidakagawa-cho, Hidaka-gun, Wakayama Prefecture, famous for not having a Bonsho, based on the legend of Anchin and Kiyohime.
  605. Dojoji (The Temple of Dojoji, also called The Bell of Jealousy)
  606. Dojojimono (a group of music associated with Dojo-ji Temple)
  607. Doju-in (Tofuku-ji Temple Tacchu, A simple building containing a pagoda that enshrined the ashes of a founder or head priest of a Zen temple) in Kyoto: The seated statue of wooden Fudo Myoo (Heian period, an important cultural property)
  608. Doju-in Temple
  609. Dojun IGASAKI
  610. Doka (literally, poetry on the way)
  611. Dokai was rejected from being given a purple Buddhist priest stole and the title of master by the Emperor Kiso and was exiled to Shishu (Shandong Province), which turned out to be a blessing in disguise for the Soto sect to spread in Northern China.
  612. Dokaku deeply grieved for the many lost Soban Daizokyo (Tripitaka in Sung Edition), which were dedicated by FUJIWARA no Kiyohira.
  613. Dokaku had an unhappy childhood.
  614. Dokaku stayed at the Hachiman-jinja Shrine for nearly four years, and devote himself to hard ascetic practices in the shrine such as ushinokoku mairi (worship service at 2 in the morning).
  615. Dokaku was born in Yawata Village of Ogachi County in Dewa Province (later, Ugo Province).
  616. Dokaku's father's name was Shigetaka.
  617. Dokan OTA built Hie-jinja Shrine by moving Oyamakuhi no kami from Kawagoe-hiyoshi-sha Shrine to make it the guardian deity of Edo-jo Castle.
  618. Dokan SHIMIZU (清水動閑, 1614 - 1691) was a grandson of Dokan SHIMIZU (清水道閑), master of the tea ceremony for the Lord of Sendai Domain, Masamune DATE.
  619. Dokan gave his student, Dosai BABA (1662 - 1737), the name Dokan SHIMIZU the third and had him take over as master of the tea ceremony.
  620. Dokan's real son, Kaikan SHIMIZU (1651 - 1716), was a medical doctor, but he also taught the tea ceremony on private occasions at the home of the Date family and his family handed down the Sekishu Shimizu School.
  621. Dokapon Series
  622. Dokei (copper Buddhist ritual gong)
  623. Dokeikai
  624. Doken (or Hoshi Doken) ? - ?
  625. Doken HONEKAWA
  626. Doken HONEKAWA (date of birth unknown; date of death: April 22, 1468) was the head of a gang who lived during the Muromachi period.
  627. Doken KONDO, age 22
  628. Doken ONO
  629. Doken authored Nihon Seiki, private notes of diplomacy between Japan and Baekje/Goguryeo.
  630. Doken had continued activities such as meditation meetings and sermon visits based at the Seisho-ji Temple, but from the beginning of the Taisho period, he put an emphasis on the promotion of lay Buddhism by publishing monthly magazines or holding lecture meetings without regard to the Soto sect's dharma.
  631. Doken returned from Goguryeo in Emperor Saimei's era.
  632. Doki TETSUGYU
  633. Doki TETSUGYU (August 25, 1628 - October 2, 1700) was a Zen priest of the Obaku School in the early Edo period.
  634. Dokko of Dokko-chan originates from a unique phrase of 'Dokkoise' repeated in the Fukuchiyama Ondo dance song; Dokko-chan is based on the motif of a dancer.
  635. Dokko-chan
  636. Dokkorei
  637. Doko
  638. Doko (1430 - 1527) was a Buddhist monk who was the monzeki (chief priest who is a member of the Imperial Family) of Shogo-in Temple during the Muromachi period.
  639. Doko (built-in cabinet) is located on its side.
  640. Doko Copper Vessels
  641. Doko TETSUGEN
  642. Doko TETSUGEN (February 12, 1630 - April 27, 1682) was a Zen priest of the Obaku School in the early Edo period.
  643. Doko' are utensils used to heat water and warm sake by placing on braziers.
  644. Doko' style warmers that are placed over a brazier are no longer main-stream, and 'Kandoko' copper sake warmers are often simply referred to as 'Doko' copper warmers.
  645. Dokofusho kokushi: Koun Ejo (1198 - 1280) promoted to diffuse the faith of Soto sect.
  646. Dokoshi
  647. Dokoshi (Public Works Office) was one of the institutions belonging to Kunaisho (Ministry of the Sovereign's Household) in the Ritsuryo system (a system of centralized government based on the ritsuryo code).
  648. Dokoshi produced building materials (caustic lime, tile and so on) in particular for building operations of Mokuryo (Bureau of Carpentry).
  649. Dokoyarani tsurunokoekiku kasumikana
  650. Dokuritsujison' is Yukichi's famous word, which became part of his posthumous Buddhist name.
  651. Dokuro-an Hermitage ? also known as Juko-an.
  652. Dokuro-jo (literally, stick with a scull), seen in the right hand in some cases.
  653. Dokusho (Reading) (1892) (Tokyo National Museum)
  654. Dokusho Shoen
  655. Dokuza no Niwa (Garden of Solitary Meditation) of Zuiho-in Temple created in 1961 in Kyoto City.
  656. Dokuzatei Garden
  657. Dokyo
  658. Dokyo (Taoism)
  659. Dokyo (circa 700 - May 13, 772) was a Buddhist monk of the Hossoshu sect of Buddhism (Japanese equivalent of the Chinese Faxiang sect), who lived in the Nara Period.
  660. Dokyo Daishi Jichie (786 - 847): Leading disciple of Kukai and second To-ji Choja (the chief abbot of To-ji Temple).
  661. Dokyo Government, Reign of Emperor Konin
  662. Dokyo escaped penalty in recognition of his years of service, but four of his close relatives (YUGE no Kiyohito and his sons Hirokata, Hirota and Hirotsu) were arrested and banished to Tosa Province.
  663. Dokyo fell from the power and was expelled to Shimotsuke Province, and the private ownership of newly cultivated land, which Empress Shotoku had prohibited, was resumed.
  664. Dokyo got angry about his report and relegated Kiyomaro as Inaba no ingainoge and Emperor Shotoku expulsed him to Osumi Province (plot of Usa Hachiman-gu oracle).
  665. Dokyo in Japan
  666. Dokyo is one of the Sankyo, (Japanese word translates as "three religions"), the three great religions in China, including Confucianism, Chinese Buddhism and Dokyo.
  667. Dokyo means 'the teaching of Do.'
  668. Dokyo was born in Wakae-gun County, Kawachi Province (present-day Yao City, Osaka Prefecture).
  669. Dokyo was brought to Japan in almost the same era as Buddhism and Confucianism.
  670. Dokyo was generated based on sharmanism or the philosophy of Kido (literally, ogre's path), and the Shinsen philosophy that seeks perennial youth and long life.
  671. Dokyo's nepotism as noted above, together with his religious appearance when being involved in politics, evoked a sense of aversion among the Fujiwara clansmen who heaped blame on Dokyo.
  672. Dokyo(道教) is a traditional indigenous religion of the Han race.
  673. Dokyo, reportedly buried as a commoner, is believed to be resting in his tomb in the form of a tumulus within the precincts of Ryuko-ji Temple (Shimotsuke City, Tochigi Prefecture).
  674. Dokyo, who believed in this oracle or it can be thought that Dokyo himself instigated SUGE no Asomaro to deliver this oracle, hoped to ascend to the Imperial Throne.
  675. Dokyo, who plotted to succeed the Imperial Throne, declared that he had received a divine proclamation from Usa-jingu Shrine naming him as the next emperor in 769.
  676. Doll's Festival (the 3rd), graduation, Haru no higan (the spring equinox), and white day (the 14th) (day of giving a gift in return for a gift given on the St. Valentines Day)
  677. Dolls
  678. Dolls made by Hiroshige TAKAHASHI and his descendants.
  679. Dolls made of clay and baked.
  680. Dolls with a Gosho doll standing on a wooden dais with flowers or animals, and representing the Noh stage or lucky charms.
  681. Dolls, such as Tenjin zo are given for baby's first sekku (the Boys' Festival).
  682. Dolphin meat cooking methods appeared on home-cooking books in England in the 15th century.
  683. Dolphin meat in particular was favored for puddings, pies or spit-roasted dishes.
  684. Dolphin meat was served in the Imperial court of England until around the 17th century.
  685. Dolphin meat-based dishes, compared with those based on large-sized whales, were strongly dependent on the area where they were eaten, and it can be said that they constituted an important position in the dishes in those areas.
  686. Dolphines and fuel supply facilities and so on for pleasure boats
  687. Doma (earthen floor)
  688. Doma hoshi
  689. Doma hoshi (? - ?)
  690. Doma hoshi was a great magician who lived during the Heian period, in the reign of the Emperor Ichijo.
  691. Doma placed at the rear at a higher level were called 'taka-doma' (raised earthen floor) to distinguish them from the doma in the vicinity of the stage, which were called 'hira-doma' (flat earthen floor).
  692. Doma replied, 'He once lived here but was killed by cutting off his head.'
  693. Doma replied, 'It's what you say that cannot be true.
  694. Doma thought, 'This is the best opportunity to kill Seimei.' and said to him, 'Then, if I really have the secret book, I'll cut your head off.' and Seimei carelessly agreed.
  695. Domain cliques in Army and Navy
  696. Domain constituents (retainers) strictly indicated those that had Shibun, and even in a wide definition may have included Ashigaru, but Chugen and Komono were never considered retainers.
  697. Domain transition
  698. Domains
  699. Domains became prefectures, and chihanji (former lords) lost their jobs and were ordered to move to Tokyo.
  700. Domains that became an authorized territory
  701. Domains that increased territories
  702. Domains that received punishment
  703. Domains tried to improve the situation by implementing restructuring domain politics, but this required vast expenditures due to the political strain in the wake of the arrival of the Black Ships and some domain lords (hanchiji) wanted to return their territory before haihan-chiken was implemented.
  704. Domains with financial difficulties took advantage of the higher rice prices to pay off their debts and collect land taxes more strictly.
  705. Doman immediately guessed the contents of the chest and excitedly answered, '16 large oranges' but Seimei, after performing kaji, quietly said, '16 mice.'
  706. Domanmaru UESUGI
  707. Domanmaru UESUGI (1571 - April 13, 1579) was the heir to Kagetora UESUGI who was an adopted son of Kenshin UESUGI, 'kokushu' (landed daimyo) of Echigo Province.
  708. Domanmaru died at the age of nine (N.B. about his murder, some believe that it was murder with deliberation, and others believe it to be an accident due to confusion.)
  709. Domanmaru's father Kagetora Uesugi is generally believed to have been the seventh son of Ujiyasu HOJO who expanded his territory in the Kanto district (N.B. opinion varies).
  710. Domanmaru's mother was Seienin who was Kenshin UESUGI's niece.
  711. Domanmaru's mother was called Seienin, who was a daughter of Masakage NAGAO, Lord of Ueda-jo Castle in Echigo Province.
  712. Domanmaru's siblings consisted of a brother and two sisters.
  713. Domanmaru, as indicated above, was the heir to Kagetora UESUGI and was born in Echigo Province where Kagetora lived.
  714. Domaru Armor with Black Leather Lacing and Variegated Cords
  715. Domaru Armor with Blue Lacing, Helmet, and Large Shoulder Guards
  716. Dome-shaped Mound on a Square Base
  717. Dome-shaped barrows on square bases constructed in modern times
  718. Dome-shaped barrows on square bases in the broad sense
  719. Domed stadium: Tokyo Dome, Osaka Dome, Nagoya Dome, Fukuoka Dome, and Sapporo Dome
  720. Domestic
  721. Domestic Conflict and Succession to Family Head
  722. Domestic administration
  723. Domestic and administrative sections other than the section engaged in collecting taxes were divided again on November 29, 1873, with the result that the Ministry of Home Affairs (prewar Japan) was newly established.
  724. Domestic culture
  725. Domestic demand (economic conditions) would not be stimulated and the financial affairs of the shogunate government would not improve.
  726. Domestic demand expansion means to promote luxury.'
  727. Domestic demand for swords decreased since the era of peace started, but production for important exports to Ming also started.
  728. Domestic education exchange school
  729. Domestic market has been increasingly divided into a market of middle-grade and high-grade products in which domestic products are prevailing and that of low-grade products in which import products are prevailing.
  730. Domestic production
  731. Domestic service
  732. Domestic species in Japan
  733. Domestic wastewater and excrement were thrown away into the ditches next to the streets, and carried away by the stream water.
  734. Domestically, it is the type that is consumed the most, but the consumption ratio of this type is diminishing.
  735. Domestically, its aims were simply consolidation of centralized control and creation of a little 'Chinese-style empire' by eastern barbarians.
  736. Domi Katsudon (bowl of rice topped with cutlet with demi-glace)
  737. Domi katsudon (Demi katsudon) as well as Katsumeshi, which is described below, is tonkatsu on rice with demiglace (a type of brown sauce) over it.
  738. Domi katsudon are often eaten together with ramen noodles.
  739. Domi katsudon has been confirmed in Tokyo, too.
  740. Domi katsudon is characterized by shredded cabbage spread over rice with the toppings of green peas and a raw egg.
  741. Dominant gokenin who assumed the post of shoshi (Deputy Chief of the Board of Retainers) or Samurai-dokoro no tsukasa (the officer of the Board of Retainers) controlled Samuraidokoro, and the person in the highest rank among shoshi was called betto (chief officer).
  742. Dominating the doso and sakaya, the bakufu initially tried to collect taxes directly from individual traders, but their efficiency was poor.
  743. Dominion over Three States
  744. Domo' means 'children and fools,' which gives us an image of the writer as a maniac like 'a demon of sake brewing' because of the fulsome condescension that he put such a word at the beginning of the title.
  745. Domo: district specialties presented to the Imperial court.
  746. Domomata
  747. Domoshuzoki (a technical book on sake brewing)
  748. Domoshuzoki is a representative technical book on sake brewing in Japan, which was written in the early Edo period.
  749. Domyo
  750. Domyo (974-July 26, 1020) was a priest and poet in the mid-Heian period.
  751. Domyoji mochi (Kamigata-fu sakuramochi):
  752. Don Don
  753. Don WAKAMATSU
  754. Don't be ants on sugar.'
  755. Don't be bothered by such a thing.'
  756. Don't be silly to offer your left cheek.'
  757. Don't believe it blindly even something that you hear as God's words, when you feel it suspicious.
  758. Don't boil it too long, in order not to lose the flavor of the fat.
  759. Don't confuse these positions
  760. Don't eat four-footed animals.'
  761. Don't forget me; even the wind blows away the clouds in Yamato, your place.
  762. Don't forget that human body does not respond to higher-grade spirits immediately and only responds through different stages.
  763. Don't have marital quarrels.'
  764. Don't look down on any spirit, even if the spirit is a lower-grade one.
  765. Don't make a show of it.'
  766. Don't over-mix it.
  767. Don't panic.'
  768. Don't play dumb.
  769. Don't say such a silly thing'.
  770. Don't think that the one that wears robe, with rounded head, deceives people, and lives in a temple is a monk
  771. Don't think that you are not qualified. If you train according to the teaching, you will surely attain enlightenment." He thus noted that the disciples at the time of Sakyamuni were not all outstanding people, denying the decadent age by saying that it is nothing more than a skillful means.
  772. Don't transfer the water directly to your mouth.
  773. Don't worry about me.
  774. Don't worry about tomorrow.'
  775. Don't worry unnecessarily.'
  776. Don't you say, 'Nihon-ichi' but you must praise him like 'Narikoma-ya or 'Hamura-ya.'
  777. Donald KEENE noted the idea that Japan was 1,500 years old amazingly matched the theory of modern scholars that Japan was founded in the end of the third century.
  778. Donated further by the retired emperor to Ima Hie-sha Shrine in Kyoto, the territory came to be called "the Kawagoe no Sho of Ima Hie-sha Shrine."
  779. Donated-type of shoen (manor)
  780. Donation
  781. Donation boxes are set at municipal offices along the line in order to collect funds for electrification.
  782. Donation letter of Constantine
  783. Donation made by Emperor Gouda (10th day of the 12th month of the 4th year of the Kagen era <1306>)
  784. Donations are also raised according to need in order to publish TAKAMORI's books, to purchase expensive paintings, and construct new buildings.
  785. Donations are called 'zaise (the giving of wealth)' in Shinrankai.
  786. Donations for public works
  787. Donburi (rice bowl dishes), una don (eel donburi), ten don (tempura donburi), oyako don (donburi with chicken and eggs), katsu don (donburi with pork cutlet), gyu don (donburi with seasoned beef), among others.
  788. Donburi with beef meant "tanin-don" until Gyu-don (donburimono with cooked beef on cooked rice) chains such as Yoshinoya penetrated into the Kansai region.
  789. Donburi-mono (rice bowl dish) that are known either as "sake ikura don" or "sake oyako don" are served simply by placing salmon and salmon roe on top of white rice; whereas harakomeshi differs from other such dishes in that the rice is flavored as well.
  790. Donburimono (a rice dish)
  791. Donburimono (or Donmono) is a dish in which cooked rice is placed in a bowl with other ingredients on top.
  792. Donburimono deviates from the old convention, and it's considered a simple meal because cooked rice and side dish are placed together.
  793. Donden
  794. Dondo-hare (April 2007)
  795. Dondo-yaki
  796. Dondon-yake
  797. Dondon-yake is the fire that broke out in the city of Kyoto at the end of the Edo period from August 19 to 21, 1864.
  798. Dondon-yaki
  799. Donei Eio
  800. Donei Eio (1424 - 1504) was a priest of the Soto sect in the Muromachi period.
  801. Dong Po Rou
  802. Dong Po Rou (Dongpo Pork) of Zhejiang cuisine of Hangzhou City in People's Republic of China became Rafuthy when introduced into Okinawa Prefecture and Tobani of Shippoku cuisine when spread to Nagasaki Prefecture.
  803. Dong Qichan presumed that the Hacchu-daiichi-bon had been written following the model by Shinan YU.
  804. Dong Qichang placed himself in this lineage.
  805. Dong Ting Bi Luo Chun
  806. Dong-A University
  807. Donge-in Temple (Rinzai sect) Take-no-gosho, Take-gosho
  808. Dongguk University
  809. Donghak Peasant Revolution
  810. Dongjiadu Cathedral (St. Xavier Cathedral) (Huangpu District, Shanghai) (written as 董家渡?方?各沙勿略堂 in Chinese) closed down during the Cultural Revolution and reopened after repairs were completed in 2000.
  811. Dongjing Kaifengfu (Kaifeng City today)
  812. Dongjing Liaoyangfu (Liaoyang City today)
  813. Dongjing Longyuanfu (Baliancheng, Hunchun City, Jilin Province today)
  814. Dongyi zhuan (the record of encounters with the eastern barbarians) in Gokanjo (Historical records of the Later Han Dynasty) describes Wakoku (Japan) was in a troubled state (Wakoku War) during the time of the Emperor Ling (Han dynasty) to the Emperor Huan (the Han dynasty).
  815. Doni NAKAZAWA
  816. Doni NAKAZAWA (September 12, 1725 - July 29, 1803) was an eminent scholar of Sekimon Shingaku (popularized blend of Buddhist, Shinto and Confucian ethical teachings) between the middle and the latter half of the Edo period.
  817. Doni was his second name or alias, and his original name was Yoshimichi.
  818. Donin KUGE.
  819. Donin NISHIMURA
  820. Donin NISHIMURA (1504-1555) was a caster and Kamashi (tea pot maker) in the Sengoku period (period of warring states).
  821. Donkai
  822. Donkai (1265 - March 20, 1327) was a priest of the Ji sect in the late Kamakura period.
  823. Donkai is a different pseudonym.
  824. Donkai studied under Shinkyo, Yugyo Shonin the Second.
  825. Donkey
  826. Donkokaku (in Hoshun-in Temple, a tacchu (sub-temple) of Daitoku-ji Temple)
  827. Donkokaku: A cultural property designated by Kyoto Prefecture
  828. Donodoya (Kyushu)
  829. Donran (in Pinyin, T'an-luan)
  830. Donran Sho' - 'Honshidonranryoten - Shoushujokaifuke'
  831. Donran is the 'third patriarch.'
  832. Donran preached that there were two kinds of eko, 'oso eko (outgoing eko)' and 'genso eko (returning eko),' in the second volume of "Muryojukyo Ubadaisha Ganshogechu."
  833. Donran was honorifically called 'Donran Daishi' (Great Priest T'an-luan) or 'Donran Osho' (Buddhist Priest T'an-luan).
  834. Donran who was a friend of Bodhiruci gave a commentary to the "Jodoron" and compiled "Muryoju-kyo Ubadaisha Ganshogechu" which is called "Jodoronchu (the Commentary on Treatise on the Pure Land) or "Ojoronchu (the Commentary on the Treatise on Rebirth in the Pure Land)" for short.
  835. Donryu
  836. Donryu (June 2, 1556 - September 3, 1623) was a monk of the Jodo (Pure Land) sect of Buddhism during the Warring States period through to the early Edo period.
  837. Donryu solidified the foundation of this venue which became established among the danrin temples as a seminary for Jodo sect trainee priests.
  838. Dontaku (Jitsugyo no Nihon Sha, 1913) with "Yoimachi-gusa"
  839. Dontaku Ehon (Dontaku Picture Book) (Kaneko Shoten 1923)
  840. Dontei
  841. Donto
  842. Donto Festival
  843. Donyu the 3rd and the leaders following Donyu the 3rd are given a name called Nyudo-go (nyudo: lay-monk, go: pseudonym) which includes the Kanji of "入" (Nyu) when they are retired.
  844. Donyu, also called Nonko or Nonkau, was an expert of Raku-yaki and is even said that he perfected the technique of glaze.
  845. Donzurubo
  846. Donzurubo Observatory (Kashiba City, Nara Prefecture)
  847. Donzurubo is a place of odd sight in Kashiba City, Nara Prefecture, where oddly-shaped rock outcrops can be seen.
  848. Door base
  849. Doors During the Kamakura and Muromachi Periods
  850. Doors in Recent Times
  851. Doors made were only the Chinese style commonly found in both in Denpodo and Itadono, and there was no inner partition, characteristic of architecture during the Nara period.
  852. Doors were installed in the following six hashirama in gejin: Center three Ken of front five Ken, back center, second from the north in both sides.
  853. Doppo KUNIKIDA
  854. Doppo KUNIKIDA said the first half of Koyo's career could be described as 'literature from the Genroku era (during the Edo Period) in European style.'
  855. Doppo KUNIKIDA went to the Sino-Japanese War as a correspondent and contributed series of articles called "Aitei Tsushin report".
  856. Dora (bonus tile), for each red dora tile
  857. Dora, Wa-dora
  858. Doraemon (the name of a popular cartoon character from a 1979 animated TV program) (affiliated with Television Asahi)
  859. Doran (476-542), centered at Xuanzhongsi Temple in Shanxi Province, wrote "The Commentary of Muryoju-kyo Ubadaisha Ganshoge (The Commentary of Oji-ron),"
  860. Dorayaki (Cake)
  861. Dorayaki Cake
  862. Dorayaki are also known as the favorite food of the cat robot which is the main character in the comic animation 'Doraemon' (created by Fujiko F. Fujio) and for people born between the 1960's and 1980's, the term Dorayaki usually conjures up the image of Doraemon.
  863. Dorayaki cakes
  864. Dorayaki is a Japanese cake usually made with two slightly raised round castella cakes (or small pancakes) with azuki bean paste in the middle.
  865. Dorayaki related information
  866. Dorei
  867. Doria
  868. Doris MATSUI
  869. Dormitories are basically separated by sex, but Amherst Dormitory in Imadegawa Campus is the only mixed dormitory.
  870. Dormitories for overseas students
  871. Dormitory
  872. Doro Gorge
  873. Doro Gorge (Dorokyo) is a gorge in the Kitayama-gawa River, which flows through Wakayama Prefecture, Mie Prefecture, and Nara Prefecture.
  874. Dorogawa is a starting point for a climb of Mt. Sanjogatake of Omine mountain range, which is one of 100 top mountains of Japan.
  875. Dorogawa onsen (a hot spring in Dorogawa, Nara Prefecture)
  876. Dorogawa onsen is a hot spring in Dorogawa, Tenkawa-mura, Yoshino County, Nara Prefecture (the former Yamato Province).
  877. Dorohaccho Gorge
  878. Dorohaccho Gorge is a gorge which extends from Shingu City, Wakayama Prefecture to Totsukawa-mura, Yoshino-gun, Nara Prefecture.
  879. Doromematsuri (dorome festival) (Akaoka Town, Kami-gun, Kochi Prefecture)
  880. Doroyu (mud bath)
  881. Doryo SUZUKI
  882. Doryu was his imina (personal name), and Rankei was his dogo (pseudonym as a priest).
  883. Dos and Don'ts in Shinsosai
  884. Dosabiki (Sizing)
  885. Dosan MANASE
  886. Dosan MANASE (October 23, 1507 - February 23, 1594) was a doctor who lived during Japan's Sengoku period (Period of Warring States).
  887. Dosan MANASE, etc.
  888. Dosan SAITO
  889. Dosan SAITO's wife, mother of Nohime, Nobunaga ODA's wife.
  890. Dosan and his son, Yoshitatsu, severed their ties as father and son, and Yoshitatsu killed his father.
  891. Dosan considered Yoshitatsu "incompetent," but when he saw the way Yoshitatsu gave commands at the Battle of Nagara-gawa River it is said that he changed his opinion and regretted [what he thought of Yoshitatsu].
  892. Dosan had a nickname of "Mino no Mamushi" (viper of Mino Province), who became a Sengoku daimyo by destroying his master, but such an image of Dosan changed greatly in the process of compiling "Gifuken-shi" which started in 1960's.
  893. Dosan has been described as a consummate villain since the Edo Period, but it was Ango SAKAGUCHI who denied the traditional image of Dosan and described him as an pioneer of the era in his work "Kyouyu" (1953).
  894. Dosan is often referred to as 'one of Japan's most eminent doctors,' along with Sanki TASHIRO and Tokuhon NAGATA, for having initiated the revival of Japanese medicine.
  895. Dosan or Hidetatsu SAITO was a military commander during the Sengoku period.
  896. Dosan rose in the world from a monk, through an oil-seller, to a Sengoku daimyo, and along with Soun HOJO, Dosan was considered the epitome of a man's rise to a daimyo by gekokujo (the low oppress the high).
  897. Dosan was a pseudonym.
  898. Dosan's Career Appearing in the Historical Materials
  899. Dosan's childhood name was Minemaru, and he entered Buddhist priesthood at Myokaku-ji Temple in Kyoto in the spring time when he was 11 years old, and he was given the Buddhist name Horenbo.
  900. Dosan's grave is located in Jozai-ji Temple, Gifu City, Gifu Prefecture, and Dosan Zuka in the same city is also considered his grave.
  901. Dosan's head was courteously buried in Dosan Zuka (Dosan's grave) by his former retainers who sided with Yoshitatsu.
  902. Dose method
  903. Dosei
  904. Dosei ASAMI : Tsushima no kami (Governor of Tsushima Province).
  905. Dosen
  906. Dosen (702 - May 7, 760) was a Buddhist monk who lived during the Tang Dynasty in China.
  907. Dosen (ca. 797 - ca. April 2, 873) was a Sanron sect Buddhist monk during the early Heian period.
  908. Dosetsu KICHIZAEMON the third was demoted to 小組 (middle rank retainers) because of his ill health.
  909. Dosetsu practiced the long-range archery of Sanjusangen-do Temple with a neya (arrow having a heavy arrowhead that is in fact used on the battlefield. Doesn't fly far because it is heavy) during the rule of Emperor Tensho.
  910. Dosetsu school
  911. Dosetsu was originally a low-ranked monk in Kennin-ji Temple, later he served Yusai HOSOKAWA.
  912. Dosetsu's disciples left a lot of records on the initial long-range archery.
  913. Dosha
  914. Dosha (long-range archery)
  915. Dosha is a Toshiya style of competitive sport shooting performed actively during the Edo Period at Sanjusangen-do in Kyoto, Edo Sanjusangen-do, Todai-ji Temple, etc.
  916. Dosha no jutsu
  917. Dosha-kaji in Kondo Hall - On the middle day of Autumn Equinox
  918. Doshaku (562-645) wrote "Anrakushu,"
  919. Doshaku (in Pinyin, Tao-ch'o)
  920. Doshaku Sho' - 'Doshakukesshodonansho - Shiannyogaishomyoka'
  921. Doshaku is the 'fourth patriarch.'
  922. Doshaku was honorifically called 'Doshaku Zenji' (High Priest Tao-ch'o) or 'Doshaku Daishi' (Great Priest Tao-ch'o).
  923. Doshakujoto (cast copper head of a walking stick used as an article for ascetic training)
  924. Doshin (patrol officer)
  925. Doshin of the bakufu were not hatamoto (direct retainers of the bakufu) but bakushin (shogun's retainers), which were in the gokenin (shogunal retainers) class, and upper ranked doshin received an eighty-koku (crop) salary and a ration for five persons, which means they substantially had a hundred-koku income approximately.
  926. Doshisha (former English school, Seminary and Harris School of Science) [Genbu-cho, Imadegawadori Karasuma Higashi-iru, Kamigyo Ward, Kyoto City〕 - For more information, refer to section for the Doshisha.
  927. Doshisha Alumni Association
  928. Doshisha Archive Center
  929. Doshisha Biwako Retreat Center
  930. Doshisha Chapel (Doshisha University, Imadegawa Campus)
  931. Doshisha Chapel (Imadegawa Campus)
  932. Doshisha Chapel (Imadegawa-kochi)
  933. Doshisha Cheer
  934. Doshisha College Song (Words by W.M. Vories, Music by Carl Wilhelm)
  935. Doshisha College Song (words by Hakushu KITAHARA, music by Kosaku YAMADA)
  936. Doshisha College Song (words by William Merrell VORIES, music by Karl WILHELM)
  937. Doshisha Commercial High School
  938. Doshisha Daigakuka, University song (Words by Hakushu KITAHARA, Music by Kosaku YAMADA)
  939. Doshisha EVE
  940. Doshisha Elementary School
  941. Doshisha Elementary School (affiliated with Doshisha University)
  942. Doshisha Elementary School, which had commissioned Ichizawa Hanpu to manufacture school rucksacks, announced they would entrust the manufacturing to Ichizawa Shinzaburo Hanpu Co., Ltd.
  943. Doshisha English School
  944. Doshisha English School (Doshisha Eigakko) is a private school that Joseph Hardy Neesima (Joe NIIJIMA) established in Kyoto in 1875.
  945. Doshisha Enterprise
  946. Doshisha Eve has a long history and has been held about 60 times.
  947. Doshisha Friend Peace House
  948. Doshisha Friend Peace House (formerly the Doshisha Hawaii Dormitory)
  949. Doshisha Girls' Junior & Senior High School
  950. Doshisha Girls' Junior and Senior High School
  951. Doshisha Girls' Junior and Senior High School is not affiliated with the Doshisha Women's College of Liberal Arts but with the Doshisha; therefore, no school is affiliated with Doshisha Women's College of Liberal Arts.
  952. Doshisha Harris School of Science and Chemistry established in 1890 grew to become the present Faculty of Science and Engineering.
  953. Doshisha Harris School of Science and Chemistry was renamed the Harris School of Science in 1892, and renamed the Harris School of Science, Doshisha Higher Division in 1897.
  954. Doshisha Harris Science School
  955. Doshisha Heroes
  956. Doshisha High School
  957. Doshisha High School is located north of the station, across Takaragaike-dori Street.
  958. Doshisha Industrial Technical School was established, and the Department of Electric Communication, Department of Mechanics and Department of Chemical Engineering were established.
  959. Doshisha International Elementary School
  960. Doshisha International Junior & Senior High School
  961. Doshisha International Junior / Senior High School
  962. Doshisha International Junior and Senior High School
  963. Doshisha International Junior/Senior High School
  964. Doshisha Junior College
  965. Doshisha Junior High School
  966. Doshisha Junior High School (Doshisha Jinjo Chugakko)
  967. Doshisha Junior High School is a private coeducational school located in Karasuma-dori Imadegawa-dori, Kamigyo-ku, Kyoto City.
  968. Doshisha Junior High School is currently located at Imadegawa-kochi, but the decision was made to integrate it with Doshisha High School, which is located at Iwakura-kochi, in 2010 and use the site of junior high school for the university's facility.
  969. Doshisha Keimeikan Honkan
  970. Doshisha Keimeikan Main building (Doshisha University, Imadegawa Campus)
  971. Doshisha Keimeikan Nishikan
  972. Doshisha Keimeikan West Wing (Doshisha University, Imadegawa Campus)
  973. Doshisha Keimeikan main building (Imadegawa Campus)
  974. Doshisha Keimeikan west building (Imadegawa Campus)
  975. Doshisha Kindergarten
  976. Doshisha Kori Junior and Senior High School
  977. Doshisha Kori Junior?Senior High School
  978. Doshisha Kori Junior・Senior High School
  979. Doshisha Kyotanabe Campus is nearer to both from JR Doshishamae Station and Kintetsu Kodo Station than from JR-Miyamaki Station, but bus services don't stop at the aforementioned two stations.
  980. Doshisha Kyotanabe Festival (nicknamed: ADAM festival)
  981. Doshisha Law School (professional degree course, law school)
  982. Doshisha Rohm Plaza
  983. Doshisha Rohm Plaza (RM)
  984. Doshisha Rohm Plaza Project
  985. Doshisha School of Law and Politics was abolished in 1904.
  986. Doshisha School of Political Science and Law
  987. Doshisha Technical School of Foreign Affairs (1944; today's Doshisha University)
  988. Doshisha Technical School of Foreign Affairs closed in March 1952.
  989. Doshisha University
  990. Doshisha University (Faculty of Theology, Faculty of and Politics and Economics and Department of English) was established by the Acts of Colleges.
  991. Doshisha University (Gakkentoshi Campus)
  992. Doshisha University (Imadegawa Campus, Imadegawa Station);
  993. Doshisha University (Imadegawa Campus, Muromachi Campus, Shinmachi Campus, Kyotanabe Campus and Gakken Toshi Campus)
  994. Doshisha University (Kyotanabe Campus)
  995. Doshisha University (Kyotanabe Campus, Gakkentoshi Campus)
  996. Doshisha University Faculty of Commerce Jutokukai
  997. Doshisha University Imadegawa Campus
  998. Doshisha University Imadegawa-kochi
  999. Doshisha University Imadegawa-kochi is the campus of Doshisha University.
  1000. Doshisha University Kyoutanabe Campus

65001 ~ 66000

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