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

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  1. Examples include Hakata-niwaka of Fukuoka.
  2. Examples include Hakodate-fu, Edo-fu, Kanagawa-fu, Echigo-fu, Niigata-fu, Kai-fu, Watarai-fu, Nara-fu, Kyoto-fu, Osaka-fu and Nagasaki-fu.
  3. Examples include Koshu Zaibatsu and Hanshin Zaibatsu.
  4. Examples include Mishaguji and Arahabaki no kami (god worshipped mainly in the Tohoku district).
  5. Examples include Ozawa Shiki Sanban of Ozawa-kyo, Hinohara-mura, which is designated as a Tokyo intangible folk cultural asset, as well as Sasano Shiki Sanban of Sasano-kyo and Furumi Shiki Sanban, which has been handed down from generation to generation in the Hakusan-jinja Shrine of Hiraizumi-cho, Iwate Prefecture.
  6. Examples include SUGAWARA no Michizane and FUJIWARA no Korechika.
  7. Examples include Yukitsuna SASAKI, who is known for his 'Otoko uta' (masculine poems), Kosaku OKUMURA, who is known for his 'Tadagoto uta' (light-hearted tanka), Kazushi TAKASE, who had an empirical style, and Shigeki ONO, a poet who died young but created a portrayal of the postwar young people.
  8. Examples include boxes, bowls, cosmetics and clothing.
  9. Examples include his first work 'Mizu no Hentai' (Water Transformation), the second work 'Haru no yoru' (a spring night), as well as 'Hatsu Uguisu' (The First Call of a Bush Warbler).
  10. Examples include hoshimato, kasumimato, sanshokumato (三色的), iro mato for long-distance shooting, iwari, etc.
  11. Examples include kariginu, sashiko (a type of hakama, with the same colors as in formal attire), and eboshi (a type of headwear for court nobles).
  12. Examples include not only the vampires and werewolves of the west, but also those of Chinese origin such as the ones in the rare Chinese book, "Shan Hai Jing" classics of mountains and seas), and they are called 'tairiku yokai' (continental yokai), or 'seiyo yokai' (western yokai) and 'chugoku yokai' (Chinese yokai), respectively.
  13. Examples include sacred mountain Mt. Fuji as shintaizan (mountain worshiped as the sacred dwelling place of a deity or deities), sacred trees and Meotoiwa (Wedded Rocks) in giant tree and giant rock worship.
  14. Examples include the Taira clan government and the Shokuho government (the government of Nobunaga ODA and Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI. "Shoku" and "ho" are the initial letters of Oda and Toyotomi).
  15. Examples include the ancient remains of the Yungang Grottoes, Dunhuang, the Longmen Grottoes, etc.
  16. Examples include the tales of birth of Dongmyeong-seongwang (Ju Mong), the founder of Goguryeo, Kakukyosei Kyoseikan, the founder of Silla, and Suro-wang, the founder of Kinkan kaya, one of the Gaya.
  17. Examples include the ten types of jinpo in "Sendai Kujihongi" (Ancient Japanese History).
  18. Examples include, Kaifeng of Northern Song, Hangzhou of Southern Song, Datong of Liao Dynasty (Shanxi Province), Nanjing city or Beijing city of Ming Dynasty or Shenyan of Qing Dynasty.
  19. Examples includes Kanbutsu-e, which is a ceremony that commemorates Buddha's birthday; Esoteric Buddhism complicated the ceremony.
  20. Examples of 'Ochogata Shinkosai Festival' includes Shinko-sai at Iwashimizu-Hachimangu in Kyoto Prefecture and Hie-Jinja Shrine in Tokyo Prefecture.
  21. Examples of 'Wafu' arts and culture
  22. Examples of 'びわこ' (Biwako):
  23. Examples of 'びわ湖' (Biwa-ko):
  24. Examples of -n > -nn-
  25. Examples of -t > -tt-
  26. Examples of Articles Which Should not be Put Inside Butsudan.
  27. Examples of Butsugu
  28. Examples of Gi-yofu architecture
  29. Examples of Goshi
  30. Examples of Gyobutsu
  31. Examples of Important Cultural Properties (Gallery)
  32. Examples of Japanese drums
  33. Examples of Japanese monogatari
  34. Examples of Japanese nerigashi
  35. Examples of Jobosei in each country
  36. Examples of Kasane no irome (color combinations for female court attire)
  37. Examples of Koan stories in the beginning.
  38. Examples of Kyoka
  39. Examples of Mizu-shiro (castles built on lakes or marshes for defensive reasons) include Takamatsu-jo Castle (in Sanuki province), Imabari-jo Castle, Nakatsu-jo Castle, Takashima-jo Castle, and Zeze-jo Castle (the first three examples given here all appear in the list of the top three castles in Japan).
  40. Examples of Noh masks
  41. Examples of Nuka-zuke pickles
  42. Examples of Sedoka
  43. Examples of Shijin-so-o Topography in Modern Times
  44. Examples of Shizen-ei
  45. Examples of Shokon no matsuri and confusion and distinction between Shokon no matsuri and Chinkon no matsuri
  46. Examples of Shusseuo
  47. Examples of Special Shinsen are:
  48. Examples of Tenjin-shinko Faith
  49. Examples of Tokkyu attire include kuroho (black vests, adorned with wanashikarakusa-mon crests), shironubakama (white hakama, adorned with shiroyatsufuji-mon crests), and court caps (adorned with shige-mon crests).
  50. Examples of Uijin
  51. Examples of Usage After the Meiji Period
  52. Examples of Wagashi Manufacturers
  53. Examples of Zakko included Zoukobe of Zoheishi and Takabe of Shuyoshi.
  54. Examples of above are seen in groups of private estates, Hachijoin estate, in which Toba let his daughter Hachijoin to succeed, and others are the the estates of Chokodo which Goshirakawa donated to the temple called Chokodo.
  55. Examples of accidents on the Shinkansen
  56. Examples of adjectives are as follows:
  57. Examples of affairs of sword fight happened inside the palace before Genroku Ako Incident are the following.
  58. Examples of appearance of onryo prior to the Heian Period include the Hayato burial mound at which it is said the Yamato Government mourned the spirits of the enemy during its conquest of the region.
  59. Examples of avocational and promotional descriptions (cited from the Wikipedia)
  60. Examples of classifications and groups
  61. Examples of color and patterns after the Medieval period
  62. Examples of conferment of Koden
  63. Examples of cooking white rice
  64. Examples of counting sushi with the counter suffix, 'kan,' could be seen in more recent times, and it was also in recent times when a Japanese-language dictionary adopted such counter suffix.
  65. Examples of disease include 'people born with deformities, ugly, stubborn, idiot, blind, deaf, disabled hands or legs; hunchbacked, or pale skin,' and the last refers to Shirahito.
  66. Examples of euphonic changes of verbs are as follows:
  67. Examples of existing taiko yagura include those in Himeji-jo Castle (one-storey turret) and Kakegawa-jo Castle as well as in Hiroshima-jo Castle, which was restored.
  68. Examples of famous Daishi-dos
  69. Examples of famous wakashu are Chokusen wakashu (anthologies compiled by Imperial command) such as "Kokin Wakashu" (A Collection of Ancient and Modern Japanese Poetry) and "Shin Kokin Wakashu" (New Collection of Ancient and Modern Japanese Poetry).
  70. Examples of fish other than yellowtail include billfish, bonito, salmon, trout, Spanish mackerel, and conger pike.
  71. Examples of foreign nerigashi
  72. Examples of form in Noh follow:
  73. Examples of hendokumoji (kanji characters - in a Chinese or classical Japanese text - to be read in reverse order): auxiliary verbs such as 如 (gotoshi), 不 (zu), 為 (su, sasu, tari), 令 (shimu), 可 (beshi), 被 (ru, raru), and so on.
  74. Examples of historic terms fixed by Tang name
  75. Examples of historical materials that are suspected of being gisho
  76. Examples of history books where the possibility of gisho is pointed out.
  77. Examples of hot spring utilization for food processing
  78. Examples of images in Japan
  79. Examples of it being divided in this manner into the 'Hanshin urban area' and 'Kyoto urban area' can be seen in the Urban Agglomeration of the United Nations and the GDP by urban areas by PricewaterhouseCoopers Co., Ltd., etc.
  80. Examples of jokotoba
  81. Examples of kamameshi as ekiben
  82. Examples of kata adopted by Naha-te are sanchin, seisan, seishu, super-rinpei and so on.
  83. Examples of kata adopted by Shuri-te are naifanchi, bassai, kusanku and so on.
  84. Examples of kata adopted by Tomari-te are naifanchi (ancient-style), wanshu, rohai and so on.
  85. Examples of kyogen-mawashi
  86. Examples of letterings are 'Carpenter Tomekichi', 'Captain of Megumi', and 'Do come in'.
  87. Examples of magemono-izutsu were found in the Jike site and the Takaza site in Ishikawa Prefecture (Medieval period), the Suzaki site in Akita Prefecture (end of the 13th century), and the Ochiai site in Iwate Prefecture (Kamakura period).
  88. Examples of maiko makeover.
  89. Examples of manzai duos where roles of boke and tsukkomi are not fixed include Daimaru and Raketto NAKATA, Yasushi YOKOYAMA and Kiyoshi NISHIKAWA, Kausu and Botan NAKATA, All Hanshin and Kyojin, Tomiizu, and Kenta and Yuta OKA.
  90. Examples of manzai duos where the tsukkomi person develops a plot include Nakagawa-ke, Noiru and Koiru SHOWA, and Itoshi YUMEJI and Koishi KIMI.
  91. Examples of mausoleums, such as Emperor Goshirakawa's Hoju-ji Mausoleum and Emperor Godaigo's mausoleum at Nyoirin-ji Temple, that were carefully maintained and passed down to succeeding generations until the Edo period are relatively rare.
  92. Examples of movies and TV programs using the warehouses as a backdrop in recent years
  93. Examples of old jokamachi that have been designated as Important Traditional Architecture Preservation Areas are listed below.
  94. Examples of poetry in Sankashu that are well-known on everybody's lips are as follows.
  95. Examples of rather more unique structures that have been made national treasures include the five-story miniature pagodas of both Ganko-ji and Kairyuo-ji Temples (both of which are in Nara Prefecture).
  96. Examples of references from the sutra.
  97. Examples of reuse
  98. Examples of san chokusai are; the Kamo-matsuri Festival (Aoi-matsuri Festival) of the Kamo-jinja Shrine, Iwashimizu-sai Festival of the Iwashimizu Hachiman-gu Shrine, and Kasuga-matsuri Festival of the Kasuga-taisha Shrine.
  99. Examples of seppuku as a method of suicide following the Meiji period can be seen among soldiers and members of the right wing.
  100. Examples of shakaiei
  101. Examples of shigo are "XXX (the name of the deceased) 美志真心高根 Ushi" and "XXX Sanae Warame" (for a girl who died young).
  102. Examples of shinji sumo
  103. Examples of shoin-zukuri:
  104. Examples of shrines named for their location include Kashima-jingu Shrine, Yasaka-jinja Shrine, Kasuga-jinja Shrine, Munakata Taisha Shrine and Hie-jinja Shrine.
  105. Examples of small grains of sand becoming a large stone, consisting of pebbles and stromatolite are well-known and it is often seen that homstone (SiO2) and calcareous rock consolidates broken pieces of other rocks.
  106. Examples of so-okite
  107. Examples of statues assuming Jo-in existing in Japan include the principal statue in Hoo-do Hall (the Phoenix Pavilion) of Byodoin Temple in Uji City and the principal statue in Kotokuin Temple in Kamakura City (Kamakura Great Buddha) shown in Figure 2.
  108. Examples of statues assuming Raigo-in existing in Japan include the central Buddhist statue among the statues of the three Amida divinities in Sanzenin Temple in Kyoto.
  109. Examples of statues assuming Tenborin-in existing in Japan include the principal statue enshrined in the hall of Koryu-ji Temple in Kyoto; however, this inso is relatively rare.
  110. Examples of such buildings
  111. Examples of such cases, where the land underneath and surrounding a structure is included in that structure's designation as a national treasure, include the Main Hall of Kiyomizu-dera Temple (in Kyoto), the Inner Shrine of Ujigami-jinja Shrine (in Kyoto), and the Main Hall of Jodo-ji Temple (in the city of Onomichi in Hiroshima Prefecture).
  112. Examples of such checkpoints include Kyoto's seven barrier stations.
  113. Examples of such differences are as follows:
  114. Examples of such management bodies are as follows:
  115. Examples of such opinions are given below.
  116. Examples of such revolts can be seen in the revolt in 1441 by indigenous persons in Mikawa and Wakasa Provinces for which the Isshiki clan was the shugo, occupation of Kitano-tenmangu Shrine in December, and the next year by the Nobunaga clan, and a failed attempt at revolt in 1444 by the Ujiie clan in December, the next year.
  117. Examples of support
  118. Examples of tenshu in the kara-zukuri style
  119. Examples of that kind of Dazai Gonnosochi includes the Imperial Prince Abo shinno, SUGAWARA no Michizane, MINAMOTO no Takaakira, FUJIWARA no Korechika, and FUJIWARA no Motofusa.
  120. Examples of the Haniwa
  121. Examples of the Joi movement (the movement advocating reverence for the Emperor and the expulsion of foreigners)
  122. Examples of the Long-Standing Image of Jikei Daishi (Ryogen)
  123. Examples of the differences
  124. Examples of the hiding villages of the Heike no Ochiudo include Gokanosho in Kumamoto Prefecture and Gokayama in Toyama Prefecture.
  125. Examples of the latter are Isei KOGUSUKU, Kanryo HIGAONNA and Kanmon KAMICHI.
  126. Examples of the negai-fudai included the WAKISAKA clan, Naeki domain, the TOZAWA clan, the ARIMA clan, the HORI clan, the SOMA clan, the KATO clan in Yoshiakira KATO's line, and the AKITA clan.
  127. Examples of the outward forms are: weather-boards, window decorations above small windows, towers, and balconies.
  128. Examples of the power of sound include the drums used during Shinto rituals and the flutes, bells, and drums used during carnivals.
  129. Examples of the simplest kind include tsampa of Tibet.
  130. Examples of the special zone of Doburoku
  131. Examples of the stone chamber built in accordance with ancient ritual as mentioned in the foregoing can be seen in Roji-kofun Tumulus and Sukizaki-kofun Tumulus in Fukuoka Prefecture.
  132. Examples of the usage of 'Nihonkoku Kotei' title can mostly be seen in diplomatic documents.
  133. Examples of the use of each terminology are shown below.
  134. Examples of these are given below.
  135. Examples of these include 'Abashiri Banngai-chi,' 'Jingi Naki Tatakai,' (Battles Without Honor and Humanity) 'Kamen Raida,' (Masked Rider) 'Abarenbo Shogun' and 'Hagure Keiji Juunjoha.'
  136. Examples of these works include the "Hojoki" (An Account of My Hut) by KAMO no Chomei and the "Tsurezure gusa" (Essays in Idleness) by Kenko YOSHIDA.
  137. Examples of this include Imperial Prince Koreyasu (Emperor Gosaga's grandchild; also known as Prince Koreyasu or MINAMOTO no Koreyasu), Imperial Prince Hisanaga (Emperor Gofukakusa's grandchild), and Iwakuranomiya Imperial Prince Tadafusa (Emperor Juntoku's great grandchild).
  138. Examples of this include a regional regiment of unpaid/honorary fusiliers called 'Jizutsu and Korizutsu'.
  139. Examples of this include the arrival of Adam Kirillovich Laksman (in 1792), the Phaeton Incident (in 1808), and the Golovnin Incident (in 1811).
  140. Examples of this style could be found across the country mainly in the early Meiji period (also some buildings built in the Taisho period have elements of this style).
  141. Examples of those who returned to Imperial Family are excluded.
  142. Examples of tozaigoe
  143. Examples of tsukeshugen
  144. Examples of tuning
  145. Examples of usage of the term "Kannabi"
  146. Examples of use
  147. Examples of use of the term 'State Shinto'
  148. Examples of utilization of "Bankoku Koho"
  149. Examples of yakuboku
  150. Examples regarding fictional figures
  151. Examples that lead to protests
  152. Examples that were brought over from China are prized in the same manner as other utensils used in the sencha tea service.
  153. Examples using the term of 'soy-sauce' started to appear around the 15th century.
  154. Examples where a child inherits a grander Myoseki name/title than the parent.
  155. Examples will be described below.
  156. Examples:
  157. Examples: 30 dai means about 42 cm in inner dimension; 50 dai means about 48 cm in inner dimension; 70 dai means about 54 cm in inner dimension.
  158. Examples: Chinzei bugyo (a magistrate of the Kyushu region), Shugo (provincial constable) * later became Shugo Daimyo (Japanese territorial lord as provincial constable)
  159. Examples: Kanbe-go (village), Yamadai-go, Takagaku-go, Kami-go, Tadeda-go, Homuchi (品治r or 保無智 in Chinese characters)-go, and Taima (當麻 or 多以末 in Chinese characters)-go, in Katsuge-gun (county) of the Yamato Province
  160. Examples: Koishikawa Koraku-en garden (Tokyo metropolitan area), Kenroku-en garden (Kanazawa City), Koraku-en garden (Okayama City), Ritsurin-koen park (Takamatsu City), Suizenji Joju-en garden (Kumamoto City), etc.
  161. Examples: Taian roji (Oyamazaki-cho, Otokuni District, Kyoto Prefecture) and Kankyuan-roji (Kyoto City), etc.
  162. Examples: the remains of the garden of the Daijo-in Temple (Nara City), the Byodo-in Temple (Uji City, Kyoto Prefecture), the garden of the Joruri-ji Temple, the Motsu-ji Temple (Hiraizumi Town, Iwate Prefecture), etc.
  163. Exasperated by this, Tomomi IWAKURA conspired with the retainers of the Kanetetsu group in the Owari Domain to make up the above back-up theory or used the rumor, and in the name of order of the Imperial Court, threatened Yoshikatsu to show a bold front.
  164. Excavated Articles
  165. Excavated Articles from Owari Higashi-no-miya Tumulus
  166. Excavated Articles, (from Tomio Maruyama Tumulus in Maruyama, Nara City)
  167. Excavated articles are kept in the exhibition pavilion that was built in 1995 at the south part of the Korokan remnants where excavation had already been finished.
  168. Excavated from Yokawa
  169. Excavated relics include kawarake (medieval earthen cups) and Koseto style artefacts.
  170. Excavation
  171. Excavation Research and Afterwards
  172. Excavation and Designation of Historical Remains
  173. Excavation and Research
  174. Excavation and research
  175. Excavation and research are under way, and various items including a well have been restored.
  176. Excavation and research in many places, including the Iwajuku Archaeological Site (in Gunma Prefecture), revealed that there had once existed a Paleolithic culture on the Japanese archipelago, but things that can be called art and design have rarely been found in the relics of the Paleolithic culture.
  177. Excavation and research of the government district first began in 1943.
  178. Excavation and research within the area of the assumed jobosei area since then have been intermittently performed by the Fukuoka Prefectural Board of Education, Kyushu Historical Museum, Dazai-fu City Board of Education, and Tsukushino City Board of Education, with the following results:
  179. Excavation at the Besshidozan copper mine in Iyo was started in the 4th year of Genroku, which was during the lifetime of Tomoyoshi SUMITOMO, a grandchild of Riemon Tomomochi SUMITOMO.
  180. Excavation investigation found the remaining mound at the front square part, the Sakurai City Board of Education made it public that the full length was more than 110 meters, 14 meters longer than they had surmised on April 12, 2007.
  181. Excavation investigation in 1880 found some artifacts such as armors, swords, copper bowls, earthen vessels, which are now stored and exhibited in Tokyo National Museum.
  182. Excavation investigation: Started by the Kashihara Archaeological Institute, Nara Prefecture and the Sakurai City Board of Education from September, 1999.
  183. Excavation of 1 or 2 dotaku from one site was common but there are five or six cases that 10 or more were concurrently found.
  184. Excavation of Prince Nagaya's mansion was conducted from 1986 to 1989.
  185. Excavation of human bones with trauma and tips of weapons in the coffin decreased on and after the latter half of middle period.
  186. Excavation of the East Corridor
  187. Excavation or investigation was not conducted when this stadium was constructed, therefore ancient structural remnants were believed to have been demolished.
  188. Excavation researches aiming principally at certification of remains of major temples mainly the Nikai-do Temple, the Amida-do Temple and the Yakushi-do Temple, and gardens spread in front of these temples have been continuously conducted by the Board of Education of Kamakura City since 1978.
  189. Excavation researches revealed that the designs for the cloisters of Yakushi-ji Temple in the Heijo-kyo were changed in the course of construction from the initial single corridor (pillars form two rows) design to the double corridor (pillars form three rows, and passages are two lines) design.
  190. Excavation, Investigation and Preservation
  191. Excavations
  192. Excavations accompanying the construction of an apartment building in 2007 unearthed from sludge what is thought to be a tile burnt in the Incident at Honno-ji and a concave roof tile featuring a variant of the 'no' kanji character.
  193. Excavations conducted in 2000 established that the Great Buddha hall measured approximately 55 meters from east-to-west and 90 meters from north-to-south.
  194. Excavations from 1956 to1957 found that the original Hoko-ji Temple was a magnificent one-pagoda-three-hall-style temple with a central five-storied pagoda surrounded by a middle kondo, an eastern kondo, and a western kondo.
  195. Excavations have indicated that the temple was large at the time of its founding but now only the main hall and Kannon-do hall remain.
  196. Excavations have unearthed ceramics and porcelain including celadon porcelain, white porcelain, Suzu-yaki pottery, Echizen-yaki pottery and Koseto style pottery which mainly date from the first half of the 15th century.
  197. Excavations of the Old Site
  198. Excavations that have been taking place since 1990 have unearthed sand used in Heian period construction and maintenance is currently underway to restore the building to how it would have been at the time of its construction.
  199. Excavations that started in 1959 uncovered the remains of structures including the main hall, corridors, the priests' living quarters, the dining hall and Nandai-mon gate, with those that were not included in the original historic site designation being added in 1966.
  200. Excavations were conducted by the Hakodate City Board of Education from 1983 to 1985.
  201. Excavations were conducted in conjunction with the construction of the National Route 478 bypass.
  202. Excellent calligraphic works written from the Heian to the Kamakura period are particularly called kohitsu.
  203. Excellent pieces of music such as "Miyako no haru" etc. were created by the Yamada school as well.
  204. Excellent students among monjosho were granted gakumonryo (the scholarship for Monjosho who study at Daigakuryo in the Heian period) from the Kokusoin (Imperial Granary) and were called Kyuryo gakusei (students who were selected for Kyuryo (scholarship)).
  205. Excellent verse (word play based on excellent poems)
  206. Excellent works of chinzo were born particularly from the Kamakura period to the period of the Northern and Southern Courts, and many of them are now designated as the national treasure or the important cultural property.
  207. Excelling at writing and waka (a traditional Japanese poem of thirty-one syllables), Jakusho held various posts including Zusho no kami (chief of Zushoryo [the Bureau of Drawings and Books]) and Kokushi (provincial governor) of Mikawa Province, and eventually became Jugoi (Junior Fifth Rank).
  208. Except "Nihonshoki" (Chronicle of Japan), Rikkokushi (Japan's six national histories) were written by its typical descriptive style called "Kokushitai."
  209. Except Kameoka city, the former Sonobe-cho and Yagi-cho in the Funai District, these areas were far from the capitals of each prefecture, and were not considered important by the national government, and the population grew smaller and smaller during the period of high economic growth.
  210. Except Kyoan, he had other pseudonyms: 杏隠・敬庵・蘇巷・茅山山人
  211. Except Ota-jo Castle, some castles at Saiga continued to fight.
  212. Except above disputes which gave various impacts, there were other significant disputes.
  213. Except during the Gozenkaigi in 1945 for the acceptance of the Potsdam Declaration, the emperor basically remained silent, but still, decisions of the emperor at Gozenkaigi were treated as a 'Imperial decision.'
  214. Except during the daytime, Rapid Service trains basically run between JR Nanba, Nara and Kamo, but there are some trains set up to run through the Wakayama Line.
  215. Except extremely narrow places, it is obviously disadvantageous to use shinobigatana if the enemy was a very close rival.
  216. Except famous poets' poems that are evaluated as excellent, it is allowed to use the first two phrases including Makura word (Poetic epithet convention) or jokotoba (a preface word) of the original.
  217. Except for "Futsu-shodo shu," as mentioned in 'The Writing Process,' there is only an article dated April 16, 1321 (according to the lunar calendar) of "Hanazono-in Shinki" by Emperor Hanazono, which says that 'Heiji, Heike and others' were told by Biwa-hoshi.
  218. Except for "Osaka Koenu Gon Chunagon," the authors of all ten pieces and exactly when they were written are unknown.
  219. Except for Aborigines in Australia (where the boomerang is used instead of Yumiya), it has been used not only for hunting but also for fishing, for games and fighting all over the world.
  220. Except for Chinju-fu Shogun, all the other official posts with the title 'shogun' were interim ones, and, therefore, Chinju-fu Shogun was the only shogun existing in peacetime.
  221. Except for Daigo Station and Karasuma Oike Station, all other stations have only one ticket gate.
  222. Except for Gidayu-bushi, the above are collectively called "old Joruri."
  223. Except for Hayaakitsuhime, the names of the above-mentioned deities cannot be found in the "Kojiki" (Records of Ancient Matters) or the "Nihonshoki" (Chronicles of Japan), and there are many theories as to which of the deities in the Kojiki and the Nihonshoki they correspond to.
  224. Except for Japan, many castles were built on mountains in Three Kingdoms period (of Korean history), from which the castles of ancient Japan are thought to have been modeled, and in medieval western Europe.
  225. Except for Jodo Shinshu sect (the True Pure Land Sect of Buddhism) and Nichiren sect, a funeral ceremony is mainly for Jukai jobutsu (to enter a dead person into Nirvana by giving religious precepts) of a dead person in the Japanese Buddhism.
  226. Except for Jozan's, seals in this period were generally for practical use and were therefore not engraved in the correct script and method of engraving.
  227. Except for Kago Taimatsu torch, Doji make them beside Jiki-do Hall in the early morning of the day when they are used.
  228. Except for Rohan, his siblings were all Christian.
  229. Except for Shijo-Omiya, Katabiranotsuji, and Arashiyama, all stations are unmanned; some unmanned stations which handle many passengers (such as Uzumasa Koryu-ji Station) may have a staff member on site during rush hours or peak seasons to guide passengers and assist in fare collection and safety management.
  230. Except for Tango Discovery nos. 1, 2, 3 and 4, the trains are made up of only two cars: the first and second cars.
  231. Except for a few families, however, the okata was merely granted fief ('chigyo') which was as little as the low stipend ('sho rokudaka') samurai, and therefore, they had to endure poverty.
  232. Except for a handful of affluent families, the warrior class of the Ryukyu Kingdom, a champion of toudee, soon went into ruin, leaving them no room for the practice of toudee.
  233. Except for a handful of prohibited colors, any color or crest can be used on kariginu.
  234. Except for a part, the train runs without conductors on board.
  235. Except for a small number of the daimyo and kokujin-shu in Buzen, Bungo, Chikuzen, Chikugo, Hizen and Higo Provinces surrendered the Toyotomi forces.
  236. Except for a spare car Deo Type 600, a Cardan driving device and an air conditioner are installed.
  237. Except for a temporary period on leave, he directed 60 or more episodes.
  238. Except for annual events, buku is not served before a gongyo begins.
  239. Except for early in the morning and late at night, the special rapid service arrives first in the section between Osaka Station and Kyoto Station.
  240. Except for early in the morning, during the morning rush and late at night the rapid service is overtaken by the special rapid service in the vicinity of Yamazaki Station (Kyoto Prefecture).
  241. Except for family life, Soseki was as successful as being active in haiku circles and won fame.
  242. Except for one section, the entire rail line between Shio-Omiya and Arashiyama is in operation.
  243. Except for rapid trains departing and arriving at Kyotanabe, all are attached or unattached at Kyotanabe Station and four-car trains run between Nara, Kizu and Kyotanabe and seven-car trains run between Kyotanabe and Kyobashi.
  244. Except for restoring Asahiyama-jo Castle, Kagetora could not produce any significant results, he made his forces retreat to Echigo Province in September.
  245. Except for rice, hyoro contains salt and soybean (which is emphasized as food supply for horses) and so on.
  246. Except for sacred books for religions born after recent times (the Book of Mormon, the Book of the Unification Church), there is no reason for them to be categorized as gisho regardless of whether or not they included falsehoods.
  247. Except for similar appearance, they are totally different dishes from sushis.
  248. Except for sliced beef, in Nagata Ward Kobe City, the stewed cow line meat called 'sujikon' is regarded as the specialty and in several areas it is common to use oil cake (food).
  249. Except for small portions including its hands that are created using different materials, it is Ichiboku-zukuri, whose major parts of the head and body are carved of one tree.
  250. Except for some early ones, the stories are not clearly connected to each other.
  251. Except for some trains that run only between the Shinomiya - Hamaotsu section in the early morning and late at night, all trains run directly into the Kyoto Municipal Subway Tozai Line.
  252. Except for some trains, most run on the inner line between Kyoto and Kusatsu.
  253. Except for that area, rice shochu is also produced in the production areas of rice wine such as Akita Prefecture, Niigata Prefecture etc.
  254. Except for the Akizuki clan, the rest of them became indirect vassals of another families.
  255. Except for the Dena Type 500, all the cars were newly built for the line (including new bodies).
  256. Except for the Later Liang and Later Tang Dynasties, which were hostile to each other, the transition in all of the Five Dynasties occurred by those who were setsudoshi under the former dynasty overthrowing the emperor of the former dynasty and enthroning themselves as emperors.
  257. Except for the Otsuke-garo (the Karo assigned directly by the shogun) and the Karo for gosankyo (three privileged branch families of the Tokugawa family), there was a fundamental rule that ordinary Karo officers were not entitled to have an audience with the shogun as they were not direct retainers of the Tokugawa shogun family.
  258. Except for the above mentioned four cars and another KuHa 55150 type car (old KuRoHa 69 type) which was transferred to the Hanwa Line, all the other cars have retired from operation, crowning their glorious careers at the Keihanshin Local Line.
  259. Except for the above occasions, when the Imperial family goes out it is called Onari, Gokikan is coming back from Onari.
  260. Except for the above stations, staff (a ticket clerk and a ticket examiner) are not stationed.
  261. Except for the above tickets, Surutto KANSAI Association member companies provide free seasonal tickets for use on the transportation companies of association members.
  262. Except for the above, even the players of Ikuta school are using Soh of Yamada school style.
  263. Except for the above, the number which is the combination of each one character from 2 provinces, is as follows.
  264. Except for the cases in which particular organization was placed on the district where territories were segmentalized, there were no administrative organs based on the province (However, as dynasty appointed provincial governors, there were Ryosei provinces as nominal administrative division).
  265. Except for the ceremony to mourn for the dead, it includes celebratory occasions such as the anniversary of the founding of temples, rakkei (the celebration of the completion of a temple) (an anniversary event for the new temple building), the consecration ceremony for a statue of Buddha and so on.
  266. Except for the early afternoon, local trains bound for Kyoto also use Platform 1.
  267. Except for the first Rikkokushi (Nihon Shoki, The Chronicles of Japan), and the second (Shoku Nihongi, The Chronicles of Japan, Continued), all National Histories of Japan were concerned only with recording the reigns of each successive emperor.
  268. Except for the fly, some creatures with vivid red color had been given the funny prefix 'shojo' after the color of Shojo's face.
  269. Except for the kote for boys, the namako (a connection between a fist cover and a wrist cover of glove used for kendo swordsmanship) or a portion called kera is added to protect the wrist.
  270. Except for the legend about Kiyomizu-dera Temple in Kyoto City, most of these legends are probably fictional stories created in later periods.
  271. Except for the new Noh plays, the words used for Noh chants are from the Japanese language of the Muromachi period.
  272. Except for the ones in "the inception" by Shikimaro KITAGAWA, most of the illustrations were drawn by Ikku himself.
  273. Except for the outbound trains in the morning, this type practically goes nonstop between Kyoto Station and Osaka Station.
  274. Except for the retainers working in Edo such as Hikoemon YASUI and Muneshige FUJII who escaped from Ako Domain, many started to claim that they should avenge Yoshinaka KIRA for their lord.
  275. Except for the route between Kobe Sannomiya Station and Fukuchiyama Station, every bus service has been operated since the 1980s; the time needed to cover the distance has become shorter and shorter as the expressway network has been extended, although the number of bus services hasn't significantly increased.
  276. Except for the special examination by experts in the occasion of bakuryo (airing) in autumn (the 'airing' for stored items is regularly done), it is not opened to the public.
  277. Except for the terminal stations, it's the only station at which all trains on the line stop.
  278. Except for the unfairly low tariff on the export and import of grains and on the ports, there were no points that caused a problem in the trade regulation itself.
  279. Except for those women, "Ogura Hyakunin Isshu" selects other highly talented female poets who served the court, such as Izumi Shikibu, Daini no Sanmi, Akazome Emon, Koshikibu no Naishi, and Ise no Osuke.
  280. Except for two brothers who became the Dayu, the rest of the brothers took the roles of attendants, hayashikata (people who play hayashi, or musical accompaniment), or sakuno (noh writers) and supported the successor.
  281. Except for typhoid fever, from which the Empress Teimei had suffered during her crown princess days, she never contracted any serious illnesses and was genuinely healthy.
  282. Except in Mikatagahara, your flag never fell in battle; it would be ashame if you, the ruler, fell right now at the age of seventy.'
  283. Except in the Hiroshima region, in order to distinguish the okonomiyaki including these noodles from Kansaifu-okonomiyaki, it is generally called 'hiroshimayaki' (Hiroshima-style savory pancake with various ingredients) but people in Hiroshima never use this word.
  284. Except politicians, bureaucrats, and members of the armed forces, the title of Baron was also given to businesspeople such as the Mitsui family, Sumitomo family, Konoike family, and Iwasaki family.
  285. Except sharpening pencils, Higonokami may have worked most for making wooden swords in children's life.
  286. Except soccer-related things, there are some as follows.
  287. Except some areas in front of the station, almost all the areas in Asuka-mura are scenic areas and strict restrictions are imposed on construction.
  288. Except some dandies, many samurai warriors including 'Asagiura' (a country samurai), who was a typical example of a rustic fellow, were fond of Oicho (a more elaborate form of Ichomage).
  289. Except some domains of feudal lords owning more than one fief, the territory of a domain lay around the castle at the center and the castle town with enclaves a little apart (villages under control of several feudal lords).
  290. Except that he was born in 1832 and died in 1880 at the age of 48, the life of Seisuke OGAWA is not well known and there are only fragmentary episodes.
  291. Except that its hair, pupils, and eyebrows etc. were painted black and the lips were painted red, and metal was used in some part of hair and accessories, it is finished with beautiful wood surface.
  292. Except the Eight Kinds
  293. Except the Jiko-ji bon, all the books begin with a description of the Retired Emperor Gotoba and ends with the exile of the Retired Emperor Tsuchimikado.
  294. Except the Shinokiyama Remains and Hasamiyama Remains that belong to the knife-shaped stone tool-using culture period, all of the other remains belong to the microlithic culture period that followed.
  295. Except the cylindrical pillars and Katsuogi (ornamental logs arranged perpendicular to the ridge of a Shinto shrine), the external view is almost completely made up of straight edges due to its flat construction.
  296. Except the principal image, all other Buddhist treasures are housed within the treasure hall (open to the public).
  297. Except the shochu above, recently various shochu are produced from various ingredients throughout the country.
  298. Except the time in the Karatsu Domain when they served as police escort in Nagasaki, they mainly assumed Shogunate's key posts.
  299. Except when she is away from Japan at the training camp and so on, she practices here at Nishikyogoku athletic field.
  300. Exception 1: the Kasatori interchange, the western area of Kumiyama-cho and most of Yawata City
  301. Exception 2: Kasagi-cho and Minami-yamashiro-mura
  302. Exception 3: the Iwata-Otani (岩田大谷) enclave of Yawata City (part of the Hirakata country club)
  303. Exception: Jodo Shinshu
  304. Exception: Kengyo Dokuro (a novel by Seishi YOKOMIZO), a specter
  305. Exceptionally, NAGAYAMA disagreed on the plan of dispatching the troops throughout the discussion, but later, he was persuaded into joining the army by KIRINO.
  306. Exceptionally, Yoshitoshi drew 'Oshu adachigahara hitotsuya no zu', one of his masterpieces, in 1885 using only his imagination.
  307. Exceptionally, a unit 'monme' (or momme) is globally used as an international unit for dealing with pearl because of the confusions resulted from inconsistent unit systems: The diameter of a pearl was written in centimeter, the length of necklaces and others was in inch, the mass was in gram.
  308. Exceptionally, however, Goichi SAWADA took a different approach of measuring the size of a granary in the Nara period, and found that 1 koku (a unit) then had 2800 cubic sun (寸; a Japanese traditional unit of length).
  309. Exceptionally, however, it was a fact that various firearms were secretly studied in each daimyo (Japanese feudal lord) and each clan and the variations were many.
  310. Exceptionally, however, shinzei collected from Shingun (district wherein was a sanctuary enjoying certain privileges under an Imperial charter) of Ise Jingu Shrine was managed directly by Ise Jingu Shrine.
  311. Exceptionally, human spirit and animal spirit replace each other.
  312. Exceptionally, the crest of "tosagiri" was inscribed on the pedestal of Taisuke's gravestone.
  313. Exceptionally, the ruling classes were granted titles of kozoku (the Imperial Family), kazoku (the peerage), and shizoku (samurai family) which they put on their family register.
  314. Exceptions
  315. Exceptions are, in December 749, Ippon was granted to Usa Hachiman no daijin in Buzen Province, and Nihon to its Hime no kami.
  316. Exceptions to the Travel Agency Act regarding sales of landing-type travel commodities
  317. Exceptions to the rule are 'Zakohachi' and 'Crockery from Edo.'
  318. Exceptions to the sake brewing control
  319. Excerpt from the Yoshikawa documents.
  320. Excerpts from Kaido-ki (diary of a journey): So I arrived in Mikawa Province.
  321. Excerpts from the diary
  322. Excessive debts
  323. Excessive logging after the War caused many floods across the country including at the Yodo-gawa River, where Typhoon 13 of the 1953 season broke the levees of the Uji-gawa River and inflicted serious damage to Uji City and the areas around the river.
  324. Exchange Balances
  325. Exchange between the Saionji family and Ritsumeikan University still continues to this day, and members of the Saionji family attend events at the university.
  326. Exchange market
  327. Exchange of diplomatic envoys and stationing consuls in the both countries (Article 4 and 8).
  328. Exchange of ozeni in the city was postponed, and Kinsei-Kenbunshu (record of life in modern time) says that 1piece of ozeni was exchanged to sen-nanamon in 1723.
  329. Exchange of products of this kind occurred all around the country, and in many regions these transferred products became present-day local speciality.
  330. Exchange with Jakuren and the three brothers known as the Ohara no sanjaku can be seen in historical materials.
  331. Exchangers also started business in provincial cities, keeping close contact mostly with those in Osaka and contributing to the development of the tri-metallic monetary system.
  332. Exchanges between Kanpera Monbei and Shiratama and between Shiratama and sake-seller were also removed--In fact, in the removed scene, sake-sellers were selling sake to make the spectators understood that he sold sake.
  333. Exchanges with judo
  334. Exchanges with kendo
  335. Exchanges with the continent of Asia were carried out actively in the Tango Peninsula, and Ine-cho was located along the trade route between the capital Kyoto and the Continent.
  336. Exclamatory expressions and couplets were frequently used.
  337. Exclaustration
  338. Exclaustration means that a Buddhist monk quits the priesthood, which requires strict adherence to Buddhist precepts, and returns to secular life.
  339. Excluded are those who wish to teach and guide sentient beings in accordance with their original vows.
  340. Excluded, however, are those who commit the five heinous deeds and slander the True Dharma.
  341. Excludes mushrooms and ferns (eg. royal ferns and brackens).
  342. Excluding 'Kumogakure,' 'Wakana' is divided into two chapters and the work makes 54 chapters.
  343. Excluding cases where completed sake should be prepared as "namazake" or "murokashu" (literally, "non-filtered sake"), orisage is conducted usually twice between joso and shipments for most of the usual types of sake.
  344. Excluding mistakes made carelessly by the compilers and errors in the source materials used, there were other misrepresentations in the text that were made intentionally, and those, along with the eulogy, are going to be discussed here.
  345. Excluding the Imperial Family and the direct line of the Tokuso family, the people appearing in the articles are of the Hojo family such as Aritoki HOJO, Masamura HOJO, Tokisuke HOJO, Munemasa HOJO, and Tokikane HOJO, and although it is understandable to see these names there is only one person who is not from the family of writers.
  346. Excluding the cases where sake is produced as namachozoshu (literally, raw-stored sake) or namazumeshu (literally, raw bottled sake), for most of common sake, hiire has been carried out twice between joso and the shipment.
  347. Excluding the green onion that is used as vegetable as well, only a small amount of spice and herb is used but they are never used in a significant amount.
  348. Exclusive Section
  349. Exclusive section: 22.0 m
  350. Exclusive section: 3.50 m
  351. Exclusively for arrivals
  352. Exclusively for the arrivals of highway buses
  353. Excursus
  354. Execution (headed by the chief)
  355. Execution of Ikkoku Ichijo Rei (Law of One Castle per Province) was a declaration of intention by all daimyo "not to make war."
  356. Execution of exile was planned to take place after Yoshitsune, who visited Kamakura, returned to Kyoto, but it seems that discord between Yoshitsune and Yoritomo was generated around this time.
  357. Execution of the vice commander
  358. Execution of young Komahime and the treatment of the dead bodies were obviously unjust and brutal, which were not socially accepted even at that time.
  359. Executioner of this assassination.
  360. Executive Chairman of the Kyoto Intercollegiate Festa Executive Committee
  361. Executive Committee of the Kyoto Intercollegiate Festa (organizer)
  362. Executive Director of the International Ukiyo-e Society.
  363. Executive Office
  364. Executive trustee of the the Association for Japanese Noh Plays.
  365. Executor of mayoral duties: Masashi TSUDA (former Kaminaka-cho town mayor) * Out of work as of the start of the mayoral term.
  366. Exemplary works of gyosei include the 'Shogyojo' (writing done by the emperor's hand) by Taiso (Tang tai zong), that was engraved on the Daiganto at the Daijion-ji Temple.
  367. Exemplified by the forfeit of samurai rank and property from Takanaga KORIKI of Shimabara Domain in the inspection of 1667, there was possibility of punitive action for 'bad' daimyo, and these inspection tours stirred fears among the feudal lords.
  368. Exemplifying the third point, Tsunayoshi ordered Shinkuro KANZE, who was the head of the family in charge of the small hand drum of the Kanze school, to play the drum in 'Dojo-ji Temple,' performed by the leading actors of the Hosho school, but Shinkuro refused because he belonged to a different school.
  369. Exempted gijo on June 11, he had never been in politics since then.
  370. Exercising his talents thoroughly, his superior tactics crushed the shogunate forces, then he passed through neutral Tsuwano Domain and marched to Hamada City.
  371. Exhausted from the night march, prince Mochihito fell from his horse several times, until he was forced to take a rest at Byodoin temple in Uji.
  372. Exhausted physically and mentally, Yodogimi is indignant with the maltreat of the Tokugawa family.
  373. Exhausted physicians eventually chose to resign out of protest.
  374. Exhibited here are articles excavated from the Uranyu site, including a genuine canoe from the Jomon period (a municipally-designated cultural property), said to be the oldest of its kind, dating from about 5,300 years ago.
  375. Exhibition
  376. Exhibition -point of view of Imperialism-
  377. Exhibition Room of Archaeological Cultural Asset
  378. Exhibition facilities
  379. Exhibition of Fireworks during the Toro Nagashi Festival held in Arashi-yama, Kyoto (Japan)
  380. Exhibition of Fireworks during the Toro Nagashi Festival in Miyazu (Japan)
  381. Exhibition of Shosoin Treasures (from late November to early December)
  382. Exhibition on Ukiyoe (Japanese woodblock prints) from the Itoi Bunko Library
  383. Exhibition on the Red Brick Warehouse Restoration
  384. Exhibition rooms 1 to 9.
  385. Exhibitions
  386. Exhibitions commemorating the one-hundredth year since the death of Taneomi SOEJIMA called "Sokai - Taneomi SOEJIMA 'Calligraphy of the Soul'" were held at the Saga Prefectural Art Museum in 2006 and at the Gotoh Museum in 2007.
  387. Exhibitions of old manuscripts and art works related to the Tale of Genji
  388. Exhibitions, such as an exhibition of articles donated by people of Maizuru City, are held four or five times a year.
  389. Exhibits the Tendai style and is believed to date from the period of renovation carried out by Chushin.
  390. Exhibits were displayed in the Room 1 - 'Primordial Period', Room 2 - 'Yamashiro Prior to the Transfer of the capital Heian-kyo City', Room 3 - 'The Heian Capital', the Central Hall - 'Seiryoden Hall' Room 4 - 'Heian Literature and Life', and Room 5 - 'Lady Murasaki'.
  391. Exile
  392. Exile and Return
  393. Exile and The Death of Master Honen
  394. Exiled to Bicchu Province
  395. Exiled to Bingo Province
  396. Exiled to Izumo Province
  397. Exiled to Okinoerabu-jima Island
  398. Exiles in Izu
  399. Exiling nobles came over to Japan because of the fall of Baekje during the Asuka period.
  400. Existence of "Bankoku Koho" played important role to pull China out of the thought of Sinocentrism and gave recognition that China was one of nations in the world.
  401. Existence of envoys for sakuho or choko was recognized as the proof of emperor's virtue influencing "iteki."
  402. Existence of performers with a deep understanding of not only gagaku, but also modern music, is vital to the performance of modern music using gagaku musical instruments such as sho.
  403. Existence theory
  404. Existence years
  405. Existent Principal Earthen Images in Japan
  406. Existent ninja
  407. Existing
  408. Existing 'Daiei' stores today are on a stand-alone basis and are no longer a franchise (although the Fudanotsuji store identifies itself as the main store, this is not strictly the case).
  409. Existing Articles of the Senmen Hokekyo Sasshi
  410. Existing Buildings
  411. Existing Constitution
  412. Existing Genko Borui
  413. Existing Goyotei
  414. Existing Kanzashi produced during the early days of the Edo period are now scarce valuable collectors items since they are regarded as very precious in terms of both product quality and their materials they're made of.
  415. Existing Shibocho
  416. Existing Traditional Vegetables
  417. Existing Yohen Tenmoku tea bowls
  418. Existing architecture
  419. Existing books are generally classified as the 'old book' type or as the 'similar book' type.
  420. Existing books may be written in hiragana, Japanized Chinese, or in a combination of Chinese characters and katakana characters.
  421. Existing building
  422. Existing containers were used at first, and special vases were created later.
  423. Existing copies can be divided into two main branches, books excavated in Dun Huang and books compiled by Ekin.
  424. Existing copy is a transcription in 1566 owned by Historiographical Institute The University of Tokyo.
  425. Existing districts
  426. Existing legal enactments, such as laws, regulations, Ordinances, or by whatever names they may be called, shall, so far as they do not conflict with the present Constitution, continue in force.
  427. Existing lines
  428. Existing manuscript
  429. Existing materials relating to Uzagaku are scarce.
  430. Existing poem by Kansetsu, Shintaro SAITO, 1940
  431. Existing records suggest that Shigetada IRIE, the executive chef of the Hotel New Grand located in Yamashita-cho, Yokohama City, created Naporitan in Japan.
  432. Existing schools which use nagikama are, such as "Fusen ryu jujutsu" (Fusen school of classical Japanese martial art).
  433. Existing stage names of Kamigata hanashika are Shofukutei, Katsura, Hayashiya, Tsukitei, Tachibanaya, Tuyu (no), Morino, (and Akashiya).
  434. Existing staging of "Chushingura" was completed by Kikugoro ONOE (the fifth), and there are no other styles besides this one in Edo kabuki.
  435. Existing three rolls of 'Nijuyohai-cho' (a document with joint signatures of 24 disciples) nationwide introduce the details of Nijuyohai.
  436. Existing tsuko-tegata are materials to indicate the movement of people in the Edo period.
  437. Existing works
  438. Exit a train of the Kyoto City Subway Karasuma Line at Imadegawa Station (however, the temple isn't usually open to the public).
  439. Exit at the Koriyama Interchange (Nara Prefecture) of Nishimeihan Jidoshado Expressway and take National Route 24 and then National Route 169.
  440. Exiting from the gate, you will come to the east end of Zest Oike.
  441. Exiting from the south ticket gate and going east on Donguri-dori Street, one will reach Kennin-ji Temple, the Gion Kobu Kaburenjo theater and WINS Kyoto (an off-track betting booth for horse races).
  442. Exiting the station immediately connects to the approach to Fushimi Inari Taisha Shrine.
  443. Exits
  444. Exits 1 to 4 are placed nearer to the manned entrance/exit gate, exits 6 and 7 are nearer to the unmanned entrance/exit gate, and exit 5 is midway between the gates.
  445. Exocentric in a both good and bad ways, he is relatively frequently featured in novels, though rarely appearing in cinematic works.
  446. Exogenous enzyme
  447. Exoteric Buddhism is more likely to be negative about sexual intercourse.
  448. Expand the block of candy by hand or machine until long and thin and then roll it on a flat surface and form and shape evenly.
  449. Expand to posterity
  450. Expanded power of the Amago clan
  451. Expanding on YAKIRI's theory, there is yet another theory that Ieyasu might have been the father of Iemitsu.
  452. Expanding range of domination and setbacks
  453. Expansion and improvement of escalators and elevators are mainly promoted especially in urban areas.
  454. Expansion into Asia
  455. Expansion of Power
  456. Expansion of classifications by Kiyohiko AGO
  457. Expansion of power
  458. Expansion of the sphere of influence
  459. Expatriates from Western countries built many buildings in the style of their home countries in the foreign settlements in Japan after the opening of ports in the Bakumatsu (in the late Edo period).
  460. Expectations of Each Country
  461. Expected reasons are as follows.
  462. Expecting and practicing the results of good deeds to benefit other people is called "shujo eko (eko for mankind)," and practicing the expectation for the result of good deeds to attain Buddhahood is eko for Buddhist enlightenment.
  463. Expelling these two was not enough, this became Jogen no honan (an event where four apprentices of Honen were executed and seven others including Honen and Shinran were banished by the Retired Emperor Gotoba) in the following year.
  464. Expenses incurred in the purchase of tribute articles to give to the central government and for the transportation of land taxes and the tribute articles.
  465. Expensive Ekiben packed in a Jubako (tiered food boxes), whose contents are similar to the dishes served in the Kaiseki ryori (an elegant Japanese meal served in delicate courses), are also sold only on such a subscription basis at Kanazawa Station and others.
  466. Expensive and high class are the main images of a ryotei.
  467. Experienced Masayuki put off his answer inefficiently to delay the inevitable.
  468. Experienced Vassal of the Imperial Court and Key Vassal for the State
  469. Experienced drinkers who like warmed sake usually do not like shinshubana which is strengthened by the process of warming sake.
  470. Experienced hikers presently use the path left behind by the abandoned funicular line as a mountain trail to Atago Shrine (Kyoto City).
  471. Experienced riders wore a short mizu-bakama (a pair of trousers worn over a kimono in water) and a mizu-hanten, and they also put a mizu-kura (a saddle used in water) and mizu-yoroi (armor used in water) on their horse.
  472. Experienced sake drinkers scarcely evaluate sake with "amakuchi (literally, sweet sake)/karakuchi."
  473. Experiencing ascetic practices
  474. Experiencing rampant political battles and wars throughout the ancient period, people must have developed a firm belief in onryo.
  475. Experiment conducted testing whether the concept of one sword cutting another sword, a scene often seen in films, is actually possible?'
  476. Experiment; NATO bullets of 12.7x99mm are shot from a machine gun against the cutting edge of a Japanese sword blade.
  477. Experiment; bullets are shot against the cutting edge of Japanese sword blade.
  478. Experimental Farms
  479. Experimental Research Center for Infectious Diseases, attached to the Institute
  480. Experimental Theory of the Chinese Medicine Ogon (Baikal Skullcap)
  481. Experimental results broadcasted in the summer in 2004.
  482. Experiments in which Tokyo treated Japanese cedar trees with maleic hydrazide in order to inhibit flower development were discontinued due to effects on the quality of the timber.
  483. Expert swordsmen were recognized as professional personnel in the late Sengoku period, and they began to wander from place to place.
  484. Experts at home and abroad gave different opinions on how to restore the mural paintings
  485. Experts in history consider it to be one of the best lampoons.
  486. Experts included WANIBE no Mochimitsu, Mineyoshi OISHI, MINAMOTO no Hiromasa, and FUJIWARA no Tomasa.
  487. Experts of architectural history call it 'sukiya style shoin,' considering it not as an original style but rather as a kind of shoin-zukuri.
  488. Experts of braided cords consist primarily of traditional craftsmen, but the number continues to decrease every year; recently, the shortage of successors has become a problem in various regions of Japan.
  489. Experts of kemari
  490. Experts on Japanese literature avoid definite statements because they are trapped in positivism, but literature experts say it is clear that Sadaie FUJIWARA is the author.
  491. Experts on appraising ancient writing (such as Ryosa KOHITSU) called kohitsuka, kohitsumi, and simply kohitsu carried tekagami which contain representative kohitsugire stuck on hojo (copybook printed from the works of old masters of calligraphy) to be used as standards for appraisals.
  492. Experts who participated actively in Tenshu construction in that period included Masakiyo NAKAI and Mataemon OKANO.
  493. Expiration date and/or upper limit of amounts may be determined for some tickets.
  494. Expiration of the copyright is scheduled on December 31, 2027).
  495. Explained here is the so-called kappo-ryotei (fancy restaurant serving mainly Japanese cuisine).
  496. Explained in this section.
  497. Explained under this category.
  498. Explaining in up-to-date terms, Yukiyasu SHIMADA was a doctor in a small town, who treated sick and wounded people with appropriate measures for each case, and also compounded chemicals or herbs into Japanese herbal medicine or Chinese herbal medicine.
  499. Explanation
  500. Explanation about ukai is done by usho at the boarding place.
  501. Explanation and anecdotes
  502. Explanation by Hanzan ISHIKAWA Himself
  503. Explanation in the 'Meiji Jibutsu Kigen'
  504. Explanation of the musical instrument
  505. Explanation on the background
  506. Explanation panels of the foundation of Heiankyo, Jobo-sei (grid-like arrangement of streets and avenues), and a reconstruction picture of Daidairi Palace (the main administrative Imperial Palace of Heiankyu) are displayed.
  507. Explanations
  508. Explanations of the Hagi clan
  509. Explanations of the Tokuyama clan
  510. Explanations of the characters whose names are not known, but poems are known (they can also be considered descriptions of the ending of Funyu).
  511. Explanations of titles for the chapters and prefaces to them (it is also called "Genji monogatari mokuroku" (Catalogue of The Tale of Genji), which sometimes came out in the form of an independent book.
  512. Explanatory captions including furigana for the prints of the news was easily readable for those who did not know Chinese characters well and, therefore, nishiki-e-shinbun let the general public know the interestingness of 'shinbun'.
  513. Explanatory note
  514. Explanatory note.
  515. Explanatory note: biological sons indicated with heavy lines
  516. Explanatory notes
  517. Explanatory notes in the original manuscript of 'Kaitai Shinsho' were eliminated, and only the text was translated.
  518. Exploitation of Kisakata
  519. Explosives (except a cartridge and a blank ammunition having less than 50 bullets, which are inserted in a cartridge belt or a ammunition pouch)
  520. Expo-chokutsu (Direct service to Expo)
  521. Expo-junkyu (semi-express to Expo)
  522. Export Restrictions in the EU
  523. Export of Shinkansen
  524. Export of soy-sauce overseas was commenced by the Dutch East India Company in 1647.
  525. Export to overseas in the 17th century
  526. Exported goods
  527. Exported goods:
  528. Exporting minerals and handicrafts and importing "karamono" (Chinese goods) represented by cultured and luxury goods had great impacts on the Japanese economy and culture.
  529. Expose shells to the sun for a period of between a few months and decades until weathered.
  530. Exposed to the weather, however, the thin paper used will be easily torn.
  531. Exposing Incident
  532. Expositions were started to be held in many places after the Japan World Exposition was held in Osaka.
  533. Exposure
  534. Exposure of kakushi nenbutsu and its influence
  535. Exposure of the Incident
  536. Express
  537. Express "Kasuga" was abolished
  538. Express "Kii (train)" started to run between Tokyo and Shingu Station.
  539. Express "Kii (train)" started to run by integrating Express "Yamato,""Ise," and "Nachi."
  540. Express "Kii" bound for Oji/Toba was abolished.
  541. Express "Yamato" bound for Toba was separated as "Tokaido-honsen Yutoressha Enkaku."
  542. Express 'Biwako-go,' which used model 60 electric cars, started running between Tenmabashi Station and Hamaotsu Station, and it linked Tenmabashi Station with Hamaotsu Station in 72 minutes in the case of the fastest train.
  543. Express 'Kitaguni' (Niigata - Osaka)
  544. Express (- March 2007)
  545. Express (other than the following)
  546. Express (special trains for Yodo Station, which are operated when horse races are held)
  547. Express (those running between Kyoto Station and Kintetsu Miyazu Station)
  548. Express 109: Bound for JR Nara Station
  549. Express Bus Terminal
  550. Express Buses to Kobe, Kyoto, Osaka and Umeda are available.
  551. Express Kasuga
  552. Express and sub-express trains began making stops at Moriguchishi Station during the daytime.
  553. Express began to stop at Shinimamiya Station.
  554. Express bus
  555. Express bus for Tsu-eki-mae※(Kintetsu Bus, Mie Kotsu)
  556. Express bus for Yokkaichi ※(Keihan Bus, Mie Kotsu)
  557. Express bus routes
  558. Express bus: Bound for Ritsumeikan University
  559. Express buses
  560. Express busses traveling from other prefectures also stop for alighting at the bus gates from 11 to 13 (on a bus parking lane on the Toko Route) at the City Bus Center, the terminus.
  561. Express train
  562. Express train (section operation)
  563. Express train temporary stops
  564. Express trains and other trains of slower categories stop at this station.
  565. Express trains going straight through to Kintetsu-Nara Line Kintetsu Nara station
  566. Express trains may at times make temporary stops when Rakunan High School athletics meets are held at Shuchiin University's Mukaijima Ground.
  567. Express trains occasionally stop at this station when events are held at the nearby Bunka Parc Joyo (Joyo Cultural Center).
  568. Express trains only stop at this station during the New Year holiday.
  569. Express trains started making stops at Kuzuha Station, where automatic ticket checkers were installed for the first time on the Keihan lines.
  570. Express trains started running directly between Kokusaikaikan Station and Kintetsu Nara Station on March 15, 2008.
  571. Express trains were operated only in the morning and evening.
  572. Express trains, which are operated between Demachiyanagi Station and Yodo Station in the early morning and the late evening, were operated as semi-express trains until September 2003.
  573. Express, semi-express and local trains stop at Yawatashi Station.
  574. Express/Local Express/Local
  575. Express/Semi Express
  576. Express/Semi-Express/Local train
  577. Express/Semi-express
  578. Express/Semi-express: The semi-express service makes a stop at every station from Kintetsu-Tanbabashi Station southward.
  579. Express/Sub-Express/Local
  580. Express/Sub-express/Local
  581. Express; by rolling stock type and commuter type
  582. Expressed in a family precept of Takatora TODO 'those who haven't changed their lords seven times yet are not really samurai', it acknowledges a masterless samurai finding a lord who would highly value him.
  583. Expressing gratitude by chanting 'shinjin shoin' (true is the faith)
  584. Expressing his wish to take refuge in the Sanbo (3 Treasures of Buddhism: the Buddha, the Dharma and the Sangha), the Emperor sought for opinions from his retainers.
  585. Expressing sympathy after a fire or disaster
  586. Expression form
  587. Expressions Related to Gagaku
  588. Expressions about color
  589. Expressions about taste
  590. Expressions of Ability
  591. Expressions of inability, or negative expressions of ability, often take a form of 'yo... n' or 'yo... hin.'
  592. Expressions of temperature (drinking temperature)
  593. Expressions related to the historical production method which is not used today are included.
  594. Expressions relating to baiu
  595. Expressions such as "Yugen" (the subtle and profound), "Monomane" (impersonation) and "Hana" (flower), which indicate the essential points of performance, are based on this work.
  596. Expressions such as 'kento chigai (wrong guess), kento hazure (out of register) and kento ga tsukanai (to have no clue)' refer to the negative state of the same meaning.
  597. Expressway
  598. Expressway bus services to Kyoto Station, Osaka Nanba Station, Kobe Sannomiya, and Tokyo (Hamamatsucho and Shinagawa)
  599. Expressway running through the town: Dainikeihan Road and Keiji By-pass
  600. Expressways
  601. Expropriation of wastelands after wars and desertion.
  602. Expulsion Edict (Hitobarairei)
  603. Expulsion of Isonojo
  604. Extant Geographical Names of Wakan
  605. Extant Mansai's diary is called "Mansai Jugo Nikki" (Also known as "Hosshinin Jugo-ki," Diary of Mansai) which was recorded on the back of the guchureki (Japanese Lunisolar calendar) from 1411 through the year Mansai died, and the copies written by Mansai are existent.
  606. Extant manuscripts of the Genji Shaku first mention the titles of the chapters, and add numbers to the chapter titles, and include the following features.
  607. Extant moat settlements
  608. Extended family
  609. Extended from this entrance were the Saigoku kaido continuing west via Yamazaki and Nishinomiya and the Toba kaido leading to Yodo via Toba.
  610. Extending over the northern part of Kyoto Prefecture and Wakasa area of Fukui Prefecture, Oura Peninsula projects into Wakasa Bay.
  611. Extending the hand to the front.
  612. Extending the power of the West squad over Owari, Ise, Omi, and Hida Provinces, Myochin came to be considered as a grand person of the West squad.
  613. Extension of Power
  614. Extension of its influence
  615. Extension of the Kyoto Municipal Subway Tozai Line
  616. Extension of the direct-run section into the Kyoto Municipal Subway Tozai Line
  617. Extension of the emperor coming to Kyoto
  618. Extension plan
  619. Extension work on the learning dormitory
  620. Extensive knowledge' seemed to mean having a wide human network and knowing everything, and he was recognized as a person speaking for Masako's intentions.
  621. Extent of Yamato
  622. Exterior
  623. Exterior decoration employing unusual materials (foreign animal leather or wood, for example) and precious metals fitted with stones and gems crafted by a master craftsman were artworks rather than articles of utility.
  624. Exterior finish of walls
  625. Exterior walls of Tenshu were decorated by Shitamiita-bari (weather-board lined) of black lacquer, Kuroboku soils (black soils rich in humus content) or persimmon juice coatings, or Okabe finishing of Shikkui-nurigome (solid plastered fire-resistant wall).
  626. Extermination of Nagashima and Echizen
  627. External Affairs
  628. External Facilities and Relics
  629. External Links
  630. External Staff
  631. External and Internal Gas Pipe
  632. External appearance
  633. External injury, anemia
  634. External links
  635. External observation has confirmed cylindrical clay figures and stone pavements.
  636. External relations
  637. External relationships
  638. Externally restored Tenshu refers to Tenshu which were restored to their state of the bygone days only externally in the steel framed reinforced concrete structure and so on.
  639. Externally she exchanged envoys with the kingdoms in the Korean peninsula and sent an envoy to Tang (China).
  640. Externally, it was stated that the Emperor was the leader of the Empire of Japan but that the actual policymaker was the Cabinet.
  641. Externally, the organization monopolized the rights of professionals such as heikyoku (the music played on Heike biwa as accompaniment for the recitation of Heike Monogatari), sankyoku (so [thirteen-stringed Japanese zither], jiuta shamisen [a genre of traditional songs with samisen accompaniment] and kokyu [Chinese fiddle]), shinkyu and anma massage.
  642. Extinct Crops
  643. Extinct lineages
  644. Extinct varieties and revived varieties
  645. Extinct varieties: kori-daikon (daikon), toji-kabu (turnip), shogoin-kyuri (cucumber)
  646. Extinction
  647. Extinction (from the early Edo period to the Meiji period)
  648. Extinction of a family line
  649. Extinction of kubunden
  650. Extra busses could run during weekends and busy seasons.
  651. Extra fare and discount fares
  652. Extra meetings are held to study dance and narimono, although it is not known if their performances are made available to the public
  653. Extra or insufficient syllables
  654. Extra trailer cars then reserved at the Keihanshin Local Line were transferred to such metropolitan train depots as Urawa and Matsudo.
  655. Extra-large vehicle: 1,150 yen
  656. Extra-large vehicle: 1,200 yen (400 yen)
  657. Extra-large vehicle: 1,250 yen
  658. Extract from Sofu TESHIGAHARA's 'Fifty rules of Sogetsu.'
  659. Extract of pork is used as a soup stock.
  660. Extracted articles and compositions from a variety of books were classified and arranged into items.
  661. Extracurricular events
  662. Extraordinarily, Chogen voluntarily started controlling Suo Province.
  663. Extraordinary Astronomical Events
  664. Extraordinary astronomical events are astronomical phenomena which are seen only rarely.
  665. Extreme caution is needed in replacing the ash so as not to crack or bend the ink sticks.
  666. Extreme search after truth
  667. Extreme value for each region
  668. Extremely cautious about a military intervention by Russia, Japan drove the armed peasants to Haenam and further to Chindo island to annihilate them totally out of fear of the expansion of armed peasant in the north.
  669. Extremely knowledgeable and with a thorough knowledge of Yusoku kojitsu (court and samurai rules of ceremony and etiquette) and Suika Shinto (a mix of Shinto and Confucianism), he gained the confidence of the Crown Prince, who had his sights on reviving court rituals and implementing organizational reform.
  670. Extroverted persons with power of action can be said to have Aramitama.
  671. Eyebrows were shaved while this topknot was worn.
  672. Eyes are round and the mouth is big.
  673. Eyu MURAKOSHI (the chief priest of Rinzai sect, illustrator) 'Basic funeral seminar'
  674. Eza - 16 meetings at 4 places including Ryojusen Mountain nearby Rajagrha in Magadh.
  675. Eza - 3 meetings at 2 places including Ryojusen Mountain nearby Rajagrha in Magadh (Hoke-kyo Sutra) and under a sal tree along the Ajitavati River in Kushinagar (Nehan -gyo Sutra).
  676. Eza - 8 meetings at 7 places including nearby Gaya Castle and under a lime tree along the Niranjana River.
  677. Eza - Gion-shoja (the Jetavana monastery) at Sravasti, Venuvana Monastery in Magadh and Amrapali in Vaisali
  678. Eza - Sarnath in Varanasi
  679. Ezen-ni
  680. Ezen-ni (year of birth and death unknown) was a Buddhist nun who lived in the late 6th century.
  681. Ezo
  682. Ezo (also referred to as "Emishi" or "Ebisu") is an appellation for the people who once lived in the eastern and northern areas of what is now Japan, and who were considered by the Japanese to belong to a different ethnic group.
  683. Ezo Fuzoku-Zu (A painting depicting custom of the old Ezo region) (1896)Tokyo National Museum
  684. Ezo Gate
  685. Ezo and Hayato (an ancient tribe in Kyushu) led their people to pledge their loyalty to the empire, and brought tributes.
  686. Ezo province was defined as wide area local administrative division in the name of Hokkaido (Ryosei), and Ryukyu province was included in Kagoshima Prefecture as a Ryosei province in 1871 (for reference; world unagridged encyclopedia).
  687. Ezo province was not a formal area division under the ryosei system but a common area name, and Ryukyu province was not originally under the influence of Yamato Imperial Court.
  688. Ezo republic
  689. Ezo tsuyu
  690. Ezo, Emishi or Ebisu
  691. Ezo, kaimin, entertainers, and wandering monks were all people who drifted about, living outside the system of private manors and public land system, and many had atypical appearance, with eccentric clothing indicating they were outside the system.
  692. Ezochishimao Kasha
  693. Ezochishimao Kasha (or called Ezochishimao Kahi or Ezochishimao Kayu) refers to the name of person who sent an envoy in 1482 to request the Yi Dynasty Korea for Tripitaka Koreana.
  694. E♭/D♯
  695. E・PLAZA (Echigo Kotsu Building)
  696. F
  697. F: Mitsubishi Fuso Truck and Bus Corporation
  698. FAX: 075-332-8188
  699. FAX: 075-381-6135
  700. FEN Zi-kai made a complete translation, "The Tale of Genji, Vols. 1, 2 and 3," from the original text (Jinmin Bungaku Gepposha, 1980 to 1982).
  701. FIAC 03' at Paris Expo Porte de Versailles (Paris, France)
  702. FIAC 05' Paris Expo Porte de Versailles (Paris, France)
  703. FM Ayabe (located in Ayabe City/FM Ayabe)
  704. FM Kyoto (α-Station)
  705. FM Nagaoka
  706. FM Osaka: Hankyu Hanshin Holdings is one of its shareholders.
  707. FM Shiga (e-radio)
  708. FM Uji (located in Uji City/FM Uji)
  709. FM Uji Broadcasting (Uji City)
  710. FM radio stations
  711. FM-KYOTO (α-STATION) (operated independently)
  712. FM-KYOTO Inc. (an FM (VHF) radio broadcasting station)
  713. FROIS referred to Nene as 'Queen' in "Nihonshi" (The History of Japan).
  714. FUCHIBE at the headquarters in Ono commanded the 3rd, 4th, and 8th companies of the Kanjo-tai troop to raid the government army in Kukino and succeeded in driving it away.
  715. FUJIARA no Norinaga
  716. FUJIARA no Norinaga (1109 - 1180) was a noble who lived during the late Heian period.
  717. FUJIMOTO joined this movement.
  718. FUJISAKI was given Jugoinojo (Junior Fifth Rank) in 1898.
  719. FUJIWARA (KUJO) no Yoritsune and FUJIWARA (KUJO) no Yoritsugu are both known as the Sekke Shogun.
  720. FUJIWARA Sanesuke criticized Toshikata, writing "he is notorious for his avarice and conspiracy" (article on September 2, 1011, of "Shouki").
  721. FUJIWARA no Akihira
  722. FUJIWARA no Akihira (c.989-November 8, 1066) was a Confucian scholar and a man of literature in the mid-Heian period.
  723. FUJIWARA no Akihira: A descendant of Kurajimaro.
  724. FUJIWARA no Akiie, who possessed the titles of Ukone no Gon no shosho and Mikawa no kami (the governor of Mikawa Province.
  725. FUJIWARA no Akikata was his older brother, the Gyobukyo (the Chief of Justice) FUJIWARA no Shigeie and FUJIWARA no Suetsune his younger paternal half-brothers, and Kensho his younger step brother.
  726. FUJIWARA no Akimitsu
  727. FUJIWARA no Akimitsu (944-July 13, 1021) was a court noble during the Heian period.
  728. FUJIWARA no Akinobu
  729. FUJIWARA no Akinobu (994-May 14, 1027) was a noble in the Heian period.
  730. FUJIWARA no Akirakeiko (829-June 27, 900) was the daughter between FUJIWARA no Yoshifusa and his wife, MINAMOTO no Kiyohime, and nyogo (a high-ranking lady in the court (a consort of an emperor)) of the Emperor Montoku.
  731. FUJIWARA no Akirakeiko (Somedono no kisaki)
  732. FUJIWARA no Akisue
  733. FUJIWARA no Akisue (1055 - September 6, 1123) was a noble in the late Heian period.
  734. FUJIWARA no Akisuke
  735. FUJIWARA no Akisuke (1090 - June 8, 1155) was a court noble and poet in the late Heian period.
  736. FUJIWARA no Akitada
  737. FUJIWARA no Akitada (898 - June 1, 965) was a court noble who lived in the Heian Period.
  738. FUJIWARA no Akitada and FUJIWARA no Atsutada were his brothers.
  739. FUJIWARA no Akitaka
  740. FUJIWARA no Akitaka (1072 - 1129) was a noble who lived in the late Heian period.
  741. FUJIWARA no Akitaka-A typical In no Kinshin (the retired Emperor's courtier) called "Kanpaku (chief adviser to the Emperor) of the night."
  742. FUJIWARA no Akitsuna
  743. FUJIWARA no Akitsuna (1029 - August 8, 1103) was a retainer of Imperial Court and poet who lived in the latter half of the Heian period.
  744. FUJIWARA no Akitsune, who possessed the title of Dewa no kami (the governor of Dewa Province).
  745. FUJIWARA no Akiyori
  746. FUJIWARA no Akiyori (1094 - February 3, 1148) was a Kugyo (court noble), who lived in the end of the Heian period.
  747. FUJIWARA no Akiyori and FUJIWARA no Akinaga were his son and his daughter married FUJIWARA no Saneyoshi, Tokudaiji no Sadaijin (minister of the left), and gave birth to FUJIWARA no Kinyoshi.
  748. FUJIWARA no Anshi
  749. FUJIWARA no Anshi (Yasuiko) (927-June 16, 964) was the eldest daughter of FUJIWARA no Morosuke, who held the title of Udaijin (Minister of the Right).
  750. FUJIWARA no Arihira
  751. FUJIWARA no Arihira was his grandson.
  752. FUJIWARA no Arikuni
  753. FUJIWARA no Arikuni (943 - August 18, 1011) was a Court noble in the mid Heian period.
  754. FUJIWARA no Aritoshi
  755. FUJIWARA no Aritoshi (year of birth and death unknown) was a government official (low to medium rank) who lived in the early Heian period.
  756. FUJIWARA no Aritoshi, FUJIWARA no Arinobu, and FUJIWARA no Arisada were his younger brothers, and Saneyoshi and Shifumi were his sons.
  757. FUJIWARA no Aritsuna
  758. FUJIWARA no Aritsuna (date of birth unknown -1082 or 1086) was a retainer of the Imperial Court, scholar, and Chinese-style poet in the late Heian period.
  759. FUJIWARA no Asakari
  760. FUJIWARA no Asakari (year of birth unknown - October 21, 764) was a kugyo (high court noble) in the Nara period.
  761. FUJIWARA no Asako
  762. FUJIWARA no Asako (or Tomoko, year of birth unknown - February 19, 1166) was a woman in the later Heian period.
  763. FUJIWARA no Asamoto was Sanekata's son.
  764. FUJIWARA no Asatada
  765. FUJIWARA no Asatada (910 - January 19, 967) was a court noble and poet in the mid-Heian period.
  766. FUJIWARA no Asateru
  767. FUJIWARA no Asateru (or Asamitsu) (951 - April 22, 995) was a court noble who lived during the Heian Period.
  768. FUJIWARA no Asatsune
  769. FUJIWARA no Asatsune (973-August 22, 1029) was Kugyo (a top Court official) in the middle of the Heian period.
  770. FUJIWARA no Asomi Ienori (Ienori KIYOSU, 1872)
  771. FUJIWARA no Asomi Kaneto (Akiyoshi ICHIJO, 1609)
  772. FUJIWARA no Asomi Kinzumi (Kinzumi SAIONJI)
  773. FUJIWARA no Asomi Nobuhiro (Nobuhiro KONOE, 1605)
  774. FUJIWARA no Asomi Sukehira (Sukehira TAKATSUKASA, 1743)
  775. FUJIWARA no Atsuie was a younger brother with the same mother.
  776. FUJIWARA no Atsumoto
  777. FUJIWARA no Atsumoto (1046-1106) was a court official and a composer of Chinese poems during the late Heian period.
  778. FUJIWARA no Atsumoto: A child of Akihira.
  779. FUJIWARA no Atsunobu
  780. FUJIWARA no Atsunobu (year of birth and death unknown) was a poet in the mid Heian period.
  781. FUJIWARA no Atsutada
  782. FUJIWARA no Atsutada (906 - April 18, 943) was a court noble and poet in the mid-Heian period.
  783. FUJIWARA no Atsutoshi
  784. FUJIWARA no Atsutoshi (918-947) was a noble in the mid Heian period.
  785. FUJIWARA no Atsuyori
  786. FUJIWARA no Atsuyori (1090 - ca. 1182) was a court noble and poet in the late Heian period.
  787. FUJIWARA no Bokushi
  788. FUJIWARA no Bokushi (also known as Atsuko) (931 - September 6, 1016) was the legal wife of MINAMOTO no Masanobu, Sadaijin (minister of the left) during the Heian period.
  789. FUJIWARA no Chifuru
  790. FUJIWARA no Chifuru (also known as Chiko, years of birth and death unknown) was a daughter of Udaijin (Minister of the Right) FUJIWARA no Sanesuke from the Heian period.
  791. FUJIWARA no Chiharu
  792. FUJIWARA no Chiharu (year of birth and death unknown) was a military aristocrat during the mid Heian period.
  793. FUJIWARA no Chikamasa, defeated by MINAMOTO no Yoritomo in 1180, was his grandson, and TAIRA no Sukemori was his great-grandson.
  794. FUJIWARA no Chikamichi
  795. FUJIWARA no Chikamichi (year of birth and death unknown) was a court noble during the late Heian period.
  796. FUJIWARA no Chikamori
  797. FUJIWARA no Chikamori (year of birth and death unknown) was a samurai and poet who lived at the end of the Heian period.
  798. FUJIWARA no Chikanari
  799. FUJIWARA no Chikanari (or Chikanori, Yoshichika, Yochiakira, Arachi) (788-Octover 16, 843) was a politician in the Imperial court at the beginning of the Heian period.
  800. FUJIWARA no Chikanari was expelled from the capital, FUJIWARA no Yoshino was demoted to the Dazai gon no sochi (Provisional Governor-General of the Dazai-fu [local government office in Kyushu region]), and FUNYA no Akitsu was demoted to the Izumo no kuni ingai no kami (a director in Izumo Province other than those stipulated in the law).
  801. FUJIWARA no Chikanobu, who possessed the title of dazai daini.
  802. FUJIWARA no Chikataka
  803. FUJIWARA no Chikataka (year of birth and death unknown) was a nobleman who live around the mid Heian period.
  804. FUJIWARA no Chiyo was his daughter.
  805. FUJIWARA no Choshi
  806. FUJIWARA no Choshi (Toko) (around 954-March 1, 982) was the eldest daughter of FUJIWARA no Kaneie.
  807. FUJIWARA no Edayoshi
  808. FUJIWARA no Edayoshi (845 - June 24, 917) was a retainer of the Imperial Court during the first half of the Heian period.
  809. FUJIWARA no Fuhito
  810. FUJIWARA no Fuhito (659 - September 13, 720) was a Kugyo (high court noble) who lived from the Asuka Period through the early Nara Period.
  811. FUJIWARA no Fuhito played an important role in the transfer of the capital to Heijokyo
  812. FUJIWARA no Fuhito was a child of FUJIWARA no Kamatari who received the family name of FUJIWARA from the Emperor Tenchi.
  813. FUJIWARA no Fuhito, who played a key role in compiling the Ritsuryo, was promoted to Dainagon (Major Counselor of State) and then to Udaijin (Minister of the Right), becoming the most influential person in the political center and laying the foundations for the prosperity of the Fujiwara clan.
  814. FUJIWARA no Fuhito, who was recognized as the rightful successor to Kamatari, formulated the Taiho Code in collaboration with SHIMOTSUKE no Nokomaro, thereby contributing to the establishment of the Ritsuryo system (ancient legal system), and also sent his daughter Kyushi to Emperor Monmu's kokyu (imperial harem).
  815. FUJIWARA no Fuhito: a Kugyo (high court noble) who lived in Asuka and Nara periods
  816. FUJIWARA no Fusasaki
  817. FUJIWARA no Fusasaki (681 ? May 25, 737) was an aristocrat who lived between the Asuka period and the early Nara period.
  818. FUJIWARA no Fusasaki's wife.
  819. FUJIWARA no Fusasaki, 681 - 737 (the founder of the Northern House of the Fujiwara clan)
  820. FUJIWARA no Fuyuo
  821. FUJIWARA no Fuyuo (808 ~ May 25, 890 (lunar calendar date)) was a court noble of the early Heian period.
  822. FUJIWARA no Fuyuo: A grandchild of Hamanari.
  823. FUJIWARA no Fuyutsugu
  824. FUJIWARA no Fuyutsugu (775 - August 30, 826) was a court noble and poet living during the Heian period.
  825. FUJIWARA no Fuyutsugu (Sadaijin) died (Otsugu was promoted to the chief of the government).
  826. FUJIWARA no Fuyutsugu was appointed as Shikibu no taifu (Master of the Ministry of Ceremonial), and KI no Taue was appointed as Owari no kami (the governor of Owari Province).
  827. FUJIWARA no Fuyutsugu who became the chief of Daijokan after Sonohito changed the principle of the Ritsuryo system greatly and implemented the easing of regulations of development by influential families.
  828. FUJIWARA no Fuyutsugu, Sadaijin (Minister of the Left)
  829. FUJIWARA no Genrimaro: A grandchild of Tanetsugu.
  830. FUJIWARA no Genshi
  831. FUJIWARA no Genshi (1037)
  832. FUJIWARA no Genshi (Motoko) (August 21, 1016 - September 25, 1039) was an empress consort in the middle of the Heian period.
  833. FUJIWARA no Genshi (around 980? - September 12, 1002) was a wife of an Imperial Family member who lived in the middle era of the Heian period.
  834. FUJIWARA no Hamanari
  835. FUJIWARA no Hamanari (724 - March 12, 790) was nobility and a poet in the Nara period.
  836. FUJIWARA no Hamanari: The second son of Maro.
  837. FUJIWARA no Hamao
  838. FUJIWARA no Hamao (year of birth not known; died on September 1, 840) was a court noble who lived in the Heian period.
  839. FUJIWARA no Haruaki
  840. FUJIWARA no Haruaki (year of birth unknown - 940) was a member of a local ruling family in the middle Heian period.
  841. FUJIWARA no Haruaki, a resident of Hitachi Province, was also a follower of Masakado.
  842. FUJIWARA no Harumochi
  843. FUJIWARA no Harumochi (year of birth unknown - 940) was a warrior in the middle Heian period.
  844. FUJIWARA no Hidehira
  845. FUJIWARA no Hidehira was a Busho (Japanese military commander) who lived during the end of Heian period.
  846. FUJIWARA no Hidehira, the third head of the Oshu-Fujiwara clan, got the position of Mutsu no kami and Chinju-fu shogun; however, it is said that MINAMOTO no Yoritomo, who developed a feeling of hostility toward Hidehira, took actions for Hidehira's dismissal and soon Hidehira was dismissed.
  847. FUJIWARA no Hidehisa, a younger brother of FUJIWARA no Hidehira, moved out to reside in the Tosaminato region, and started a branch family known as the Tosa clan (the Tosa-Fujiwara clan).
  848. FUJIWARA no Hidesato
  849. FUJIWARA no Hidesato (year of birth and death unknown) was a military commander who lived in the middle of the Heian Period.
  850. FUJIWARA no Hidesato, who defeated TAIRA no Masakado as the oryoshi of Shimotsuke Province, is well-known.
  851. FUJIWARA no Hideyasu
  852. FUJIWARA no Hideyasu (date of birth unknown - October 1221) was a samurai during the Kamakura period.
  853. FUJIWARA no Hideyoshi and FUJIWARA no Hidezumi were his brothers.
  854. FUJIWARA no Hideyoshi/Hideto
  855. FUJIWARA no Hidezumi
  856. FUJIWARA no Hidezumi (year of birth unknown - October, 1221) was a samurai in the Kamakura period.
  857. FUJIWARA no Hirokage
  858. FUJIWARA no Hirokage (date of birth unknown - March 26, 904) was a man who lived in the Heian period.
  859. FUJIWARA no Hirotsugu
  860. FUJIWARA no Hirotsugu (year of birth unknown - November 28, 740) was a retainer of Imperial Court in the Nara period.
  861. FUJIWARA no Hirotsugu raised an army in Dazai-fu (local government office in Kyushu region) in Kyushu due to his complaints against the government, but the rebellion was suppressed by the government army.
  862. FUJIWARA no Hirotsugu, the eldest son of Umakai and was demoted to Dazai no shoni (Junior Assistant Governor-General of Dazai-fu offices) after his father's death, rose in revolt in Kyushu, known as the Rebellion of FUJIWARA no Hirotsugu in 740, but was killed in defeat.
  863. FUJIWARA no Hirotsugu, the oldest son of Umakai, was unhappy with such a situation, and raised an army in Kyushu in 740 with the pretext of removing Makibi et al, but was defeated and died (Rebellion of FUJIWARA no Hirotsugu).
  864. FUJIWARA no Hirotsugu: The eldest son of Umakai.
  865. FUJIWARA no Hirotsune
  866. FUJIWARA no Hirotsune (838-February 18, 883) was a government official who lived during the early Heian period.
  867. FUJIWARA no Hoshi
  868. FUJIWARA no Hoshi (Toyoko, dates of birth and death unknown) was a court lady in the mid Heian period.
  869. FUJIWARA no Hoshi (Yoshiko) (year of birth unknown - September 11, 967) was the nyogo (consort) of Emperor Murakami and the daughter of FUJIWARA no Morotada and the ninth daughter of FUJIWARA no Sadakata.
  870. FUJIWARA no Hoshi (also known as FUJIWARA no Sukeko; dates of birth and death unknown) was a court lady during the late Heian period.
  871. FUJIWARA no Iefusa
  872. FUJIWARA no Iefusa (1167 - August 24, 1196) was a kugyo (top court official) and a kajin poet who lived from the end of the Heian period through the Kamakura period.
  873. FUJIWARA no Iemasa
  874. FUJIWARA no Iemasa (1080 - May 10, 1115) was a kugyo (court noble) during the end of the Heian period.
  875. FUJIWARA no Iemichi
  876. FUJIWARA no Iemichi (1143 - December 9, 1187) was a Kugyo (top court official) during the late Heian period.
  877. FUJIWARA no Iemichi (1156 - February 17, 1116) was a nobleman during the late Heian period.
  878. FUJIWARA no Iemichi (Gon Chunagon (a provisional vice-councilor of state))
  879. FUJIWARA no Iemichi (Kunaikyo [Minister of the Sovereign's Household]) was her elder brother.
  880. FUJIWARA no Iemune
  881. FUJIWARA no Iemune (817 - November 16, 877) was a child of FUJIWARA no Hamao from the Northern House of the Fujiwara clan.
  882. FUJIWARA no Ienaga
  883. FUJIWARA no Ienaga (years of birth and death unknown) was a retainer of the Imperial Court in the late Heian period.
  884. FUJIWARA no Ienari
  885. FUJIWARA no Ienari (1107 - July 11, 1154) was a court noble in the end of Heian Period.
  886. FUJIWARA no Ienari was a cousin of Ike no zenni, who was the step-mother of Kiyomori.
  887. FUJIWARA no Ietada
  888. FUJIWARA no Ietada (1062 - June 22, 1136) was a court noble who lived in the late Heian period.
  889. FUJIWARA no Ietaka (1158 - May 5, 1237) was a court noble and Kajin poet in the early Kamakura period.
  890. FUJIWARA no Ietaka (Junii (Junior Second Rank))-Waka poet in the beginning of the Kamakura Period.
  891. FUJIWARA no Ietaka (Junii (Junior Second Rank)): one on the twin master poets of the Mikohidari family, and excellent at descriptive poetry.
  892. FUJIWARA no Ietaka (Junii rank (Junior Second Rank))
  893. FUJIWARA no Ietaka (Sakyo no daibu)
  894. FUJIWARA no Ietaka (date of birth: unknown to December 14, 1125) was a retainer of the Imperial Court during the late Heian Period.
  895. FUJIWARA no Ieyasu
  896. FUJIWARA no Ieyasu (1080 - 1136) was a Kugyo (court noble) who lived during the late Heian period.
  897. FUJIWARA no Ieyori
  898. FUJIWARA no Ieyori (date of birth and death unknown) was a court noble in the end of the Heian period.
  899. FUJIWARA no Inshi
  900. FUJIWARA no Inshi (Taneko) (year of her birth is unclear - August 16, 896) was the daughter of Naidaijin (the Minister of the Center) FUJIWARA no Takafuji.
  901. FUJIWARA no Inshi was a nyogo (a consort) of Emperor Uda and the mother of Emperor Daigo.
  902. FUJIWARA no Inshi was one of the wives of Emperor Uda when he was young, and was a daughter of Naidaijin FUJIWARA no Takafuji.
  903. FUJIWARA no Isendo
  904. FUJIWARA no Isendo (it is not known when he was born and when he died) was a court official who lived towards the end of the Nara period to the early Heian period.
  905. FUJIWARA no Ishi
  906. FUJIWARA no Ishi (Takeko) (February 6, 1000 - October 4, 1036) was the fourth daughter of FUJIWARA no Michinaga, who held the title of Sessho (regent).
  907. FUJIWARA no Ishi (years of birth and death unknown) was a woman at the end of the Heian period.
  908. FUJIWARA no Ishi was the Nyogo (Imperial Consort) of Emperor Horikawa, the seventy-third Emperor and was the biological mother of Emperor Toba, the seventy-forth Emperor.
  909. FUJIWARA no Ishi, 1076 - March 12, 1103, was an Imperial consort during the late Heian period.
  910. FUJIWARA no Junshi
  911. FUJIWARA no Junshi (or Nobuko) (957 - June 27, 1017), who lived in the mid-Heian period, was the first daughter of Kanpaku (chief advisor to the Emperor) FUJIWARA no Yoritada.
  912. FUJIWARA no Junshi who became an empress instead of Koshi who died young was also served by Chugushiki and called chugu.
  913. FUJIWARA no Junshi, a younger sister of Yoshifusa, became the Chugu (the Empress) of the Emperor Ninmyo and bore the Emperor Montoku.
  914. FUJIWARA no Junshi/Nobuko (FUJIWARA no Yoritada's daughter and Empress to Emperor Enyu)
  915. FUJIWARA no Kadonomaro
  916. FUJIWARA no Kadonomaro (755 - December 11, 818) was a court noble from the Nara period to the former half of Heian period.
  917. FUJIWARA no Kaedemaro
  918. FUJIWARA no Kaedemaro (723 ? July 7, 776) was a bureaucracy in the Nara period.
  919. FUJIWARA no Kagemichi was a samurai in the imperial capital who was based in the Mino Province and became Kaga no suke (Assistant governor of Kaga Province), and his descendants began to use the name Kato.
  920. FUJIWARA no Kagetaka, roto (retainer) of TAIRA no Koremori, was his older brother.
  921. FUJIWARA no Kagetsune
  922. FUJIWARA no Kagetsune (year of birth unknown - 1185) was a samurai in the end of Heian Period.
  923. FUJIWARA no Kaishi
  924. FUJIWARA no Kaishi (or Chikako) (945 - May 16, 975) was the first daughter of Regent FUJIWARA no Koretada from the Northern House of the Fujiwara Clan in the mid-Heian period.
  925. FUJIWARA no Kamako (latter-day FUJIWARA no Kamatari), getting indignant at the tyrannical ruling by the Soga clan and intending to recover authority to the great king family (Imperial Family), first approached Emperor Kotoku to learn that he was not a man of such caliber, much to his despair.
  926. FUJIWARA no Kamatari
  927. FUJIWARA no Kamatari (614 - November 17, 669) was a statesman who lived in the Asuka period and the earliest ancestor of the Fujiwara clan.
  928. FUJIWARA no Kamatari (991,740 square meters)
  929. FUJIWARA no Kamatari was his cousin.
  930. FUJIWARA no Kanefusa
  931. FUJIWARA no Kanefusa (1001 - July 1, 1069) was a court noble statesman of the Heian period.
  932. FUJIWARA no Kanefusa (1153 - april 6, 1217) was a court noble, who lived from the late Heian period to the early Kamakura period.
  933. FUJIWARA no Kanefusa (Chugu no suke, Assistant Master of the Consort's Household)
  934. FUJIWARA no Kanehira
  935. FUJIWARA no Kanehira (875 - September 3, 935) was a government official and musician of ancient Japanese court music in the mid Heian period.
  936. FUJIWARA no Kanehira (a son of FUJIWARA no Mototsune)
  937. FUJIWARA no Kanehira (a son of FUJIWARA no Tsunesue)
  938. FUJIWARA no Kanehira (year of birth and death unknown) was a government official in the late Heian period.
  939. FUJIWARA no Kanehira in the family line of FUJIWARA no Yoshifusa of the Northern House of the Fujiwara clan (a son of FUJIWARA no Mototsune)
  940. FUJIWARA no Kanehira in the family line of the Ononomiya school of the Northern House of the Fujiwara clan (a son of FUJIWARA no Tsunesue)
  941. FUJIWARA no Kaneie
  942. FUJIWARA no Kaneie (Regent, Chancellor), Great Minister of State
  943. FUJIWARA no Kaneie (born in 929, birth date unknown - July 31, 990) was a kugyo (Court noble) who lived in the Heian Period.
  944. FUJIWARA no Kaneie comes on the scene.
  945. FUJIWARA no Kaneie's third son, FUJIWARA no Michikane, tricked Emperor Kazan, who was sorrowful, into becoming a priest, whereupon he took the Emperor from the Imperial Palace to Gangyo-ji Temple (Kazan-ji Temple).
  946. FUJIWARA no Kanemasa
  947. FUJIWARA no Kanemasa (1148-September 5, 1200) was a kugyo (top court official) from the end of the Heian period to the early days of the Kamakura period.
  948. FUJIWARA no Kanemichi
  949. FUJIWARA no Kanemichi (925-December 25, 977) was a high court official during the mid-Heian period.
  950. FUJIWARA no Kanemichi (Chancellor), Great Minister of State
  951. FUJIWARA no Kanemichi was born as the second son of FUJIWARA no Morosuke, the Minister of Right who yielded power as an influential official of Emperor Murakami's government.
  952. FUJIWARA no Kanemitsu
  953. FUJIWARA no Kanemitsu (1146 - May 29, 1196) was a Kugyo (top court official) during the end of Heian period.
  954. FUJIWARA no Kanesuke
  955. FUJIWARA no Kanesuke (877 - March 21, 933) was a mid-Heian period court noble and poet.
  956. FUJIWARA no Kanetaka
  957. FUJIWARA no Kanetaka (985?1053) was Kugyo (a Court noble) during the Heian Period.
  958. FUJIWARA no Kanetsune
  959. FUJIWARA no Kanetsune (1000-June 17, 1043) was a Court noble in the Heian period.
  960. FUJIWARA no Kanezane was stunned by an unexpected turn of events and said, 'it is an act of the evil spirit.'
  961. FUJIWARA no Kanshi
  962. FUJIWARA no Kanshi (Hiroko)
  963. FUJIWARA no Kanshi (Hiroko) (1036-September 28, 1127) was the eldest daughter of FUJIWARA no Yorimichi.
  964. FUJIWARA no Kanshi (Hiroko) (906-March 9, 945) was the second daughter of FUJIWARA no Tadahira, who held the title of Dajodaijin (grand minister of state).
  965. FUJIWARA no Kanshi (Hiroko) (999-August 11, 1025) was the third daughter of FUJIWARA no Michinaga.
  966. FUJIWARA no Kanshi (the eldest daughter of FUJIWARA no Yorimichi)
  967. FUJIWARA no Kanshi (the second daughter of FUJIWARA no Tadahira)
  968. FUJIWARA no Kanshi (the third daughter of FUJIWARA no Michinaga)
  969. FUJIWARA no Kawako: A grandchild of Hamanari.
  970. FUJIWARA no Keishi
  971. FUJIWARA no Keishi (a daughter of FUJIWARA no Tsunehira)
  972. FUJIWARA no Keishi (also Tsuneko, year of birth and death unknown) was a court lady during the late Heian period.
  973. FUJIWARA no Keishi (also Tsuneko, year of birth and death unknown) was a court lady during the latter half of the Heian period.
  974. FUJIWARA no Keishi (also known as FUJIWARA no Tsuneko)
  975. FUJIWARA no Keishi (also known as Tsuneko) (date of birth and death unknown) was a court lady during the late Heian period.
  976. FUJIWARA no Keishi (fourth daughter of FUJIWARA no Ienari)
  977. FUJIWARA no Keishi (the daughter of FUJIWARA no Tsunehira)
  978. FUJIWARA no Keishi (the fourth daughter of FUJIWARA no Ienari)
  979. FUJIWARA no Kenshi
  980. FUJIWARA no Kenshi (Kataiko) (1057 - October 30, 1084) was the Chugu (Empress) of the seventy-second Emperor Shirakawa.
  981. FUJIWARA no Kenshi (Kiyoko) (April 994-October 22, 1027) was the second daughter to FUJIWARA no Michinaga, who had the title of Sessho (Regent).
  982. FUJIWARA no Kenshi [Kiyoko], who was empress dowager to Emperor Sanjo also passed away.
  983. FUJIWARA no Kimi
  984. FUJIWARA no Kinmichi
  985. FUJIWARA no Kinmichi (1117-October 24 or May 29, 1173) was Kugyo (court noble) during the late Heian period.
  986. FUJIWARA no Kinnari
  987. FUJIWARA no Kinnari (999 - August 1, 1043) was a court noble in the Heian period.
  988. FUJIWARA no Kinnori
  989. FUJIWARA no Kinnori (year of birth and death unknown) was a court noble during the late Heian period.
  990. FUJIWARA no Kinshi
  991. FUJIWARA no Kinshi (also known as Yoshiko) (1134-September 19, 1209) was an empress during the end of the Heian period.
  992. FUJIWARA no Kinsue
  993. FUJIWARA no Kinsue (born in 956, birth date unknown - December 1, 1029) was a Kugyo (Court noble) who lived during the Heian Period.
  994. FUJIWARA no Kinsue, Great Minister of State
  995. FUJIWARA no Kinto
  996. FUJIWARA no Kinto (966 - February 4, 1041) was a court noble and poet of the mid-Heian period.
  997. FUJIWARA no Kinto (966 ?1041) edited a personal collection of poetry 'Sanjurokuninsen' (Thirty-six Master Poets Collection) in the early 11th century.
  998. FUJIWARA no Kinzane
  999. FUJIWARA no Kinzane (1053 - December 29, 1107) was a court noble and poet of Heian period.
  1000. FUJIWARA no Kinzane was her uterine elder brother.

75001 ~ 76000

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