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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. For this reason, the Ministry of Agriculture, Forestry and Fisheries in Japan announced a plan to 'assess Japanese food for the purpose of correct understanding of Japanese food' covering Japanese restaurants outside Japan.
  2. For this reason, the Retired Emperor Gotoba treated Sanetomo well, and he moved steadily up the ladder.
  3. For this reason, the Ritsuryo system, on which the construction of the state was based, was introduced from China basically to attempt to reproduce the Chinese system in Japan, although Japan added a lot its own original amendments.
  4. For this reason, the Tokugawa family was the last to hold the title of shogun.
  5. For this reason, the arguments between Kensho (the faction of the Rokujo Fujiwara family) and Jien, Jakuren and Ietaka (factions of the Mikohidari family) became especially heated.
  6. For this reason, the bakufu demanded Bunjiro SASAKI to correct the flaws in the calendar in 1764, and then the revised calendar (revised Horyakureki) was used in 1771.
  7. For this reason, the bakufu reviewed its policy and the Matsugo yoshi no kin (ban on adoption of a son on one's deathbed) was loosened during the time of the fourth shogun Ietsuna TOKUGAWA.
  8. For this reason, the bakufu was not able to attack Choshu from Hagi-kuchi, but attacked it from four other directions.
  9. For this reason, the basin which automatically flushes with water after urianation as detected by an infrared sensor has increased.
  10. For this reason, the brush of a newly made fude swells and rolls and it is impossible to take advantage of the performance of a brush or fude.
  11. For this reason, the ceremony formerly called 'Ceremony of Shishin-den Hall' became 'Enthronement Ceremony.'
  12. For this reason, the chasen with 78 bristles is used.
  13. For this reason, the class of farmers began to get economic power and the awareness of their rights against local lords and jitos heightened.
  14. For this reason, the conflict between Masakado and Mamoru became more serious and so did the one between Maki and his uncle, TAIRA no Kunika, who Maki were not on good terms with and who was in favor of Mamoru's side with a matrimonial relation with Mamoru.
  15. For this reason, the custom is called Tanomi no Sekku (a festival for crops of the rice field.)
  16. For this reason, the descendants of Masakado and his retainers still do not visit Naritasan Shinsho-ji Temple to this day, even after the passage of 1,080 years.
  17. For this reason, the episode of Akesato was considered to be a creation of SHIMOZAWA.
  18. For this reason, the fairs on Tori no hi gradually attracted more visitors to the shrine from the city of Edo, and tsuji-tobaku (open-air gambling) was run on a grand scale there in front of the shrine.
  19. For this reason, the farmers of the domain were levied heavily, leading the farmers petitioning the shogunate in February 1769 against the tenth lord Hidetsura ODA.
  20. For this reason, the feudal lords attempted to ingratiate themselves to the junkenshi, organizing receptions that could be regarded extreme and imposing great burden on villages along the route that the envoys passed.
  21. For this reason, the government considered the stability of liquor tax was the most important for restoring fiscal health and tried to spread safe brewing as part of the investment of the government and as a result, a modernization of the brewing industry.
  22. For this reason, the government founded the Land Tax Bureau between the Ministry of Home Affairs and the Ministry of Finace in1875 and changed its policy to moving agressively for advancing the land-tax reform centering on the newly created Land Tax Reform Bureau (No. 32 of the Transmittal of Dajokan [Grand Council of State] of 1875).
  23. For this reason, the government lowered the tax rate from 3% to 2.5% as mentioned earlier and it was Toshimichi OKUBO who advanced his opinion on lowering the rate to the government because he was afraid of the collusion of the revolts of samurai or ancestors of samurai and peasants' revolts.
  24. For this reason, the government was pressured by the authorities or the military that needed to obtain budget for new political plans, and therefore, had to have the budget plan approved even if they had to bribe the minto with government positions or money.
  25. For this reason, the highest ranked courtesans were required to be a master of Japanese arts and have knowledge on literature, etc.
  26. For this reason, the institution was an important one for a long time.
  27. For this reason, the local small sake breweries who depended on okeuri completely went bankrupt one after another, and the sake breweries which could scarcely survive had to seek a way to survive by jizake seriously.
  28. For this reason, the method to use a hydrolyzed solution of soybeans for soy-sauce was introduced as a desperate measure, and production of soy-sauce using this method continued for a while after World War II.
  29. For this reason, the minting of the Tenpo-tsuho coin came to be led by the kin-za.
  30. For this reason, the morality of samurai was born, which was the ideal for bushi and the philosophy of the ruler and later led to the concept of bushido, for example the bushi put their honor before money and so on.
  31. For this reason, the more exactly a tourist maiko is dressed up to look like a real maiko, the less freedom she will be allowed in strolling in the city.
  32. For this reason, the more uchi-daka becomes higher than omote-daka, the less daimyo or hatamoto will need to pay for military service, compared to their actual income, and therefore they will become more wealthy.
  33. For this reason, the name of the era was changed to 'Jingo Keiun' (a auspicious cloud protected by deities).
  34. For this reason, the name was not so widely known, but now the brand has recently been growing competitive.
  35. For this reason, the nature of the authority was dependent upon the relationship with the Emperor (in reality, Michinaga and Emperor Sanjo were alienated from each other).
  36. For this reason, the need to have military power for defending temples and shrines from such attacks arose.
  37. For this reason, the number was halved to 56 in 1866, and salary was revised in the following year, with executive allowance kept at 500 ryo (gold pieces) for those earning more than 1000 koku and half the amount for lower-rank earners.
  38. For this reason, the policy of the bakufu was not completely effective.
  39. For this reason, the post of Kunin-chojakunin became synonymous with the name Magoemon TSUCHIDA.
  40. For this reason, the problem of "the rivalries among entertainment companies," which is common among stand-up or slapstick comedians, or who cause difficulties in assigning personalities to TV programs, is not so conspicuous, if not nonexistent, in the rakugo industry.
  41. For this reason, the production had to change their plans and decided to produce all of their films starring Bando; moreover, they made a bold decision to make the last of the nine films with Bando himself in the director's chair.
  42. For this reason, the registration system for cultural properties was established to complement the designation system for important cultural properties, and registered objects are called Registered Tangible Cultural Properties.
  43. For this reason, the restoration of imperial rule and the transfer of political power back to the Emperor saw the new government introduce policies promoting Shinto, which together with the nationwide anti-Buddhist haibutsu-kishaku movement, led to a decrease in the number of temples.
  44. For this reason, the roots of Ame no Hoakari is believed to be in the lineage of Ameno Hohino Mikoto, which is an Izumogami of the Amatsu kami (god of heaven) group.
  45. For this reason, the sake breweries which exhibited sake in the competition usually put efforts to make golden sake, which was just finished the joso process (extraction to separate the sake from sake lees by applying pressure), clearer by filtering.
  46. For this reason, the secondary negotiation that was started in February 1875 to work out the details were arguing on different planes in every way.
  47. For this reason, the senryu did not inherit the characteristics of the hokku, and explains for the dramatic difference between the senryu and the haiku.
  48. For this reason, the shogunate banned cupellated silver export in 1609, enforced trade in Keicho silver and strengthened surveillance.
  49. For this reason, the story was rewritten for a national textbook during the Meiji Period.
  50. For this reason, the street on which the residence of Hidenaga NAKANISHI was located came to be called `Totaya no baba.'
  51. For this reason, the taikodai is distributed as 'amagoi shingu' (a ritual article for raining rite) rather than as mikoshi in Kagawa Prefecture to the eastern area of Ehime Prefecture, especially in rice-growing areas, where people have been suffering from a water-shortage since ancient time.
  52. For this reason, the temple has been called 'the Flower Temple' since ancient times.
  53. For this reason, the temple is also called Dodogosho, the Imperial Palace of Dodo (the place name).
  54. For this reason, the term is commonly used in the two countries after titles such as company president, department chief, teacher, etc.
  55. For this reason, the term is used to describe the fragrance of joss sticks, shoko (fragrance giving materials such as fragrance woods that are cut into small pieces), incense powder, and zuko (incense for applying to a priest's body or Buddha statue), or it is used as a general term for all of these incense.
  56. For this reason, the theory that Nakane was a ninja was formed.
  57. For this reason, the theory that Wani was a member of the Rakuroo clan is plausible.
  58. For this reason, the tones of Wagakki for chamber music are, in particular, very sophisticated.
  59. For this reason, the toshi made frequent trips between Kamakura and Kyoto in important political developments, such as accession of a new Emperor (appearing frequently in documents such as "Masukagami" (The Clear Mirror) that records activities in the Imperial Court at that time).
  60. For this reason, the wrapping used for silver coins issued at the Ginza was called Jouze-zutsumi.
  61. For this reason, there are a great many artworks that are attributed to him, such as folding screens with pictures of flowers and that birds are painted on them.
  62. For this reason, there are cases where maps of Japan are collectively called 'Gyoki-zu' or 'Gyoki-style map of Japan'.
  63. For this reason, there are documents remaining from that time signed by 'Ieyasu FUJIWARA.'
  64. For this reason, there are many special zones of Doburoku, which prevents product differentiation.
  65. For this reason, there is a theory that in addition to the revisions by Koreyuki himself, someone else made significant decisions on what to include when compiling the Genji Shaku into an independent commentary.
  66. For this reason, there is a theory that the time to eat an afternoon snack averaged out to 3 p.m. under the influence of this commercial, although each family had enjoyed it in various periods of time before.
  67. For this reason, there is a theory that the title "Tarashihiko" was made and used in the early seventh century, and this title was given to the twelfth to fourteenth Emperors after the seventh century, so existence of Emperor Keiko is being questioned.
  68. For this reason, there were more wealthy merchants, daimyo (feudal lords), and upper-class samurai (Japanese warriors) than scholars among those who were called 'ranpeki.'
  69. For this reason, there were people who misunderstood that "the Imperial Count acted on daimyo chigyo (fief) instead, which comes with the changeover of Seii Taishogun", so it ended without a great deal of resistance.
  70. For this reason, they are cleaned sometimes by hiring people from a professional cleaning company and additional cost is required for maintenance as well as consumables and so on.
  71. For this reason, they are often introduced as 'one of the great six educators in the Meiji period.'
  72. For this reason, they came to be ironically called parasitic landlords.
  73. For this reason, they developed an irrigation plan and strengthened the governance over the local regions through the kanno acts which made ordinary farmers cultivate their own private rice fields and so on.
  74. For this reason, they did not establish a new abolition law, but instead chose to add rules in the following law.
  75. For this reason, they officially called themselves the Shoshikai by using a Japanese word "shoshi"(尚歯) meaning "to value dental care," to make them out to be a group of aged hermits, wisdoms, or people who were attached to those of them.
  76. For this reason, they required to pull the special envoy Moriyama out of Korea on August 27, and decided to see how it works for a time.
  77. For this reason, they wanted to avoid something as uneconomical as paying a big sacrifice in every battle.
  78. For this reason, they were called 'pawns at a high price' (a highly risky pawn), which is considered to be the origin of the word 'kojichi' ("ko" indicates "high" and "jichi (shichi)" indicates "pawn" in Chinese characters).
  79. For this reason, thinking it was unwise to fight against Mochitoyo, Katsumoto decided to align with him by accepting Mochitoyo’s adopted daughter as an official wife.
  80. For this reason, this manju came to be called "Rikyu manju".
  81. For this reason, this manju is often called Recruit manju by local residents.
  82. For this reason, to face books made by mokoku is absolutely necessary for the study of calligraphy, and the books need to be used after understanding and considering characteristics and risks of the act of 'mokoku.'
  83. For this reason, visits to the island are largely banned; however, survey visits are allowed several times a year, and local residents also visit the island every year on the pretext of "Oshima mairi (a visit to Oshima island)."
  84. For this reason, well-cured sake became less distributed, and people came to drink new sake gradually.
  85. For this reason, when MINAMOTO no Yoritomo took up arms against the Taira clan in August 1180, Michikiyo also took up arms and killed mokudai (deputy) of TAIRA no Koremori of the Taira family to rule over Iyo Province completely.
  86. For this reason, when Takauji ASHIKAGA followed Emperor Godaigo, Nobufusa remained in Kyoto with the young bereaved child of Suefusa (Suefusa was killed at his place of exile during the fall of the Kamakura Bakufu).
  87. For this reason, when a castle is to be built, the nawabari (castle layout) is determined and kuruwas are arranged, taking the location of the castle, etc. into consideration, with the intention of giving the defender an advantage.
  88. For this reason, when items have three legs, it is taboo to have two legs in front.
  89. For this reason, while Fuyusuke was fighting against the Southern Court's power together with the Otomo clan and the Shimazu clan, he was making a request to the bakufu to send him Kyushu Tandai (a local commissioner for Kyushu).
  90. For this reason, within the Gamo household there were many vassals with the surname "Gamo" (Yorisato GAMO/ Satoie GAMO, etc.).
  91. For this reason, yukata-making was often a subject of home economics lesson at primary schools until sometime in the postwar period.
  92. For this reason, zori can be said to be good for one's health.
  93. For this return mail, the Ashikaga clan initiated a legal action, asserting that such a way of writing was only allowed to the Ashikaga clan as a Monyo of the Minamoto clan, and that the Yuki clan who were a mere vassal must refrain from using it.
  94. For this same reason, it is believed that entertainers and wandering monks who traveled in various provinces were considered to have akuto-like characteristics.
  95. For this service the trains of the Osaka Municipal Transportation Bureau were also used.
  96. For this son-in-law-relationship, when Yoshitaka OUCHI was killed in the rebellion by Shugodai (deputy military governor) Takafusa SUE and replaced by Yoshinaga OUCHI as head of Ouchi family, Masayori raised his own army to fight against the Sue's army.
  97. For this student, my oldest brother who was in Taiwan as an artillery member of the Taiwan Governor-General Office sent me a letter asking me 'to take care of the student called Zenpei OGASAWARA among the new students in the army cadet school this year.
  98. For this the reason, Imperial Prince Atsuyasu, despite being the first son of an empress, was unable to ascend the throne.
  99. For this type of temple architecture in continental style, the sangarado was used as a new fitting technique.
  100. For this very reason, C&B devised 'curry powder' in which spices are readily mixed and the company sold it as 'C&B Curry Powder.'
  101. For this wound, he was nicknamed in the group as "Sanosuke not dead yet."
  102. For this, Budan-ha daimyo, including Masanori FUKUSHIMA, who had antipathy against Mitsunari, announced that they would support Ieyasu, and here, Ieyasu's eastern military group forces in the Battle of Sekigahara was formed (Oyama meeting).
  103. For this, Fujiwara Sanesuke, who won the post over Tadanobu, expressed his discomfort in his diary "Shouki."
  104. For this, Gihei YONEDA, the daikan of the Tokuyama clan, adamantly insisted that the site where the incident occurred was within the Tokuyama domain territory.
  105. For this, Ieyasu asked Nobunaga ODA, his sworn ally, to send troops.
  106. For this, Ieyasu did not fight independently, and asked Nobunaga to send reinforcements, but lost Takatenjin-jo Castle before the reinforcements arrived.
  107. For this, Ieyasu sent Akitsuna INA to Kagekatsu, as the official envoy for checking the crime.
  108. For this, Ieyasu sent a military force of 7,000 with Tadayo OKUBO and Mototada TORII as the generals to attack the Sanada clan.
  109. For this, Kazuhide NAKAMURA, Toyouji ARIMA, and others in the eastern military group forces fought against them, but Tanomo NOISSHIKI, a retainer of Kazuhide NAKAMURA, died in the fight (the Battle of the Kuise-gawa River).
  110. For this, Korea sent Tsushinshi consisting of approx. 400 persons, and they were treated as national guests.
  111. For this, Kukai presented, for expressing gratitude for denpo, a kesa and egoro (an incense burner) to priest Keika.
  112. For this, Prince Oama was able to gather troops from various countries on Tokaido Road, Tosando Road.
  113. For this, Satondo NAGOYA, a samurai retainer at the Tokuyama domain, admonished Mototsugu severely, but Motonobu did not take the advice and ordered him to be deported from the Tokuyama-jo Castle area.
  114. For this, Shingen knew everything though Shingen was never away from Kai Province.
  115. For this, Shinsengumi received a commendation and an award from both the Imperial Court and the bakufu.
  116. For this, a troop of only 500 soldiers led by Sadamasa OKUDAIRA, the lord of Nagashino-jo Castle, fought a good fight.
  117. For this, he appointed Colonel Kagemichi NIRE to provisional governor of the prefecture and made him act for police to launch operations including capturing, investigating, and clarifying the prefectural government officers who had fled.
  118. For this, he asked to resign from the post of daisozu in July, but was dissuaded by the emperor.
  119. For this, he says that it is important not to stop it but 'to help it spread faster so that our people may bathe in this force quicker.'
  120. For this, he was placed in confinement on May 12, and was dismissed from the Seijisosaishoku post.
  121. For this, his retainers deterred the attempt by making their pledge of allegiance to Kagetora, and he refrained from becoming a priest.
  122. For this, however, mythologies in "Nihonshoki" were read actively by Shinto priests, and the concept of connecting history with the mythologies was created centering on the standpoint of the Shinto religion.
  123. For this, in 1572, Shingen was appointed to the position of daisojo (a Buddhist priest of the highest order) by a high monk of Enryaku-ji Temple in Mt. Hiei who survived.
  124. For this, in addition to systematizing inscriptions and copybooks at a higher level, Tenrai newly introduced and advanced inner senses of beauty, such as the aspects of individuality and artistry
  125. For this, it is said that Hanayasha disturbed the tempo and failed to pronounce the important line correctly, being humiliated.
  126. For this, local anti-foreigner factions thought that anti-foreigner policy will be operated if when the new government realized.
  127. For this, on May 23, the troops of NAKAJIMA, KIJIMA, and SAGARA counterattacked the government army, and eight companies of the Koshin-tai troop and two companies of Kiheitai raided Suzumenomiya and Katsurayama and looted lots of firearms and ammunition.
  128. For this, the 3rd and 7th companies of Kanjotai and the 6th company of Raigeki-tai defended the attack, but both sides retreated without gaining any decisive result.
  129. For this, the Murakami clan, whose territory bordered Saku, had continued resisting the aggression in the Oagata area, and the Ogasawara clan, Shinano Shugo (the military governor of Shinano Province) based in Fukashi, in the middle-Shinano area adjacent to Suwa.
  130. For this, the Northern Court (in Japan) issued an inzen (decree from the retired Emperor) in 1341 to entrust Takauji with the selection of gozan temples.
  131. For this, the Toyotomi clan made a sortie from Osaka-jo Castle, but being overwhelmingly disadvantageous in the number of soldiers, lost many brave military commanders, including Naoyuki BAN, Mototsugu GOTO, Shigenari KIMURA, and Kanesuke SUSUKIDA, one after another.
  132. For this, the Toyotomi family sent Katsumoto KATAGIRI, a Karo (top retainer) and Seikan BUNEI, who made the inscription, to Sunpu, to offer an explanation for the situation.
  133. For this, the bakufu decided to pardon the lords of the Hitotsubashi group, including Yoshinaga and Yoshinobu, on May 23 and appointed Yoshinaga to Seijisosaishoku, on August 4.
  134. For this, the bakufu only admonished Yoshinari SO, the lord of the Tsushima Domain without any penalty, but Yanagawa who blew the whistle was exiled to Tsugaru.
  135. For this, the government army bombarded them from a hill, starting a battle.
  136. For this, the government army deployed brigades as follows in a military meeting held by Sangun YAMAGATA in Kumamoto Castle:
  137. For this, the government army, which had been shocked by the breaking-through of Mt. Eno by Saigo's forces, deployed soldiers in Yokokawa, Yoshimatsu and Kajiki to prevent the southward advancement of Saigo's forces.
  138. For this, the government post is Echizen no kuni no kami and the Kani is Jugoinoge.
  139. For this, the imperial court issued tsuibu kanpu to the kokuga and took the measure of placing Oryoshi in each province as well.
  140. For this, the priests are said to have answered, fearing the influential power of Ieyasu, that the phrase of 国家安康 in the inscription considered being extremely impious, because it damaged the name of Ieyasu (according to Tokugawa Jikki (a collection of official records of the Edo bakufu).
  141. For this, the small-scaled sakaya that is genuinely specialized in the business of manufacturing and selling sake alone is called tsukuri-zakaya (tsukuri indicates manufacturing) to differentiate it from sakaya.
  142. For this, there are various theories.
  143. For this, they insisted on giving voting rights to the warrior class and commoners such as wealthy farmers and merchants to establish a Diet.
  144. For this, under the command of Sangun YAMAGATA, the government army (approx 50,000 soldiers) deployed as follows to surround and rout the Satsuma army:
  145. For those developed from Mujin, there are many organizations in current secondary regional banks and consumer loans.
  146. For those guests who leave early straight after breakfast, as was common previously, the unsightly buildings may not be a problem, but it is not satisfactory for those guests who wish to slowly wander around the resort town.
  147. For those people, refer to the name list of people by occupation.
  148. For those reasons, Takemoto is differentiated from ningyo-joruri's Gidayu.
  149. For those reasons, there is doubt that "Oshu Gosannen Ki" which extracted sentences from "Gosannen Kassen Ekotoba" in the Jowa edition was merely fiction.
  150. For those sake, sake breweries in Kyoto were strongly concerned that their sake might not be sold well.
  151. For those temples and shrines which do not fit the conditions mentioned above, however, the documents such as shuinjo were granted on a collective basis to their higher institution, for instance, the head temple of their religious school.
  152. For those that are not Tsukumogami in folk religion, their yorishiro are not well-understood.
  153. For those who do not like the 'kotteri' soup, ordinary ramen with 'plain' type of Torigara Chintan Soup (a soup with transparent chicken-bone broth), so-called Chuka Soba, Chinese noodles, is also available.
  154. For those who see the Emperor Seimu as fictitious, the palace was a creation reflecting the Omi no miya Palace of the Emperor Tenji as a model.
  155. For those who seek for the basic strength to the foundation of life in human lives through a pure form of nenbutsu, there is the Yuzu Nenbutsu (interpenetrated recitation) by Ryonin and further teachings by Honen and Shinran.
  156. For those who served the Otomo clan which had lost a lot of powerful vassals in the Battle of Mimi-kawa and was in rapid decline, it should have deserved exceptional promotion to be entrusted to defend the border.
  157. For those who were at the fourth rank and had not reached Sangi, ason was added after their full names.
  158. For those who work as a logger or work in a mountains, Kinoko is not an unusual being because sometimes they often see it.
  159. For those who work in mountains, conspicuous trees are temporarily treated as shinboku and deified as yorishiro of mountain gods.
  160. For three days and three nights, he didn't catch any fish, but he did catch a five-colored turtle.
  161. For three days from April 20, the severed head was taken around the castle town of the Mito-jo Castle.
  162. For three years from 1791, Unzen actively drew pictures mainly in Kurashiki.
  163. For three years from 1883 to 1886 he stationed in St. Petersburg as an envoy extraordinary to Russia.
  164. For three years from 1963, he displayed his product in the first Kyoto Shusakuten (an excellent art work exhibition in Kyoto) in 1963, the second Kyoto Shusakuten (an excellent art work exhibition in Kyoto) in 1964 and the third Kyoto Shusakuten (an excellent art work exhibition in Kyoto) in 1965, at the request of the exhibitor.
  165. For tips useful in cooking tempura,
  166. For today's Japanese temples, shakyo generally means the practice of copying the Heart Sutra.
  167. For tools, there are Oboro-guruma (a ghostly oxcart with the face of its driver), Karagasa Kozo (umbrella boy ghost), Nakikama (ghost with a pot for its head) and Suzuri no Tamashii (ink stone spirit).
  168. For toshi kyogen (performance of an entire play), it is commonly known as "Natsumatsuri."
  169. For tour
  170. For traditional crafts of textile in various regions in Japan, refer to traditional industrial arts.
  171. For training and matches, a Kyudo uniform is worn, while for formal occasions (Jarai, Shukuga shakai (the celebration ceremony of shooting, Hono shakai (the dedication ceremony of shooting), etc.) or when receiving reviews for high dan-i and award titles, traditional Japanese clothing is worn.
  172. For trains for Kintetsu Nara Station, the train-information display board for Platform 1 displays 'Nara' but that for Platform 2 indicates 'Kintetsu Nara' (both subway trains and Kintetsu trains equally use 'Nara' for the destination blind).
  173. For transportation between bases, transportation by water was used largely and it functioned also as a part of the transportation network in Southeast Asia.
  174. For transportation to Osaka and Kobe, Kyoto Kotsu Bus enjoys a more competitive position because the Maizuru Wakasa Expressway has already opened up the entire section between Maizuru and Kobe.
  175. For transporting those people and goods, the transportation capacity of the government-owned Tokaido Line and private owned railways like Sanyo Railway Company and Nippon Railway was used.
  176. For travellers, Moriyamajuku became widely known and thrives as the first stopover point on the route from Kyoto heading toward east, recognized by the saying, 'Kyo-dachi, Moriyama-domari (leave Kyoto and sleep over in Moriyama).'
  177. For treatise on waka poetry, it describes theories of Yugen (the subtle and profound), Daiei (poetry composed on a set theme), and technique such as Honkatori (writing poems quoted parts of old poems).
  178. For triangles, thin metal sticks are used.
  179. For tsukudani, there are kinomedaki (kelp, berries and leaves of sansho for its ingredients), sanshokonbu (kelp and berries of sansho for its ingredients), aozansho, mizansho and chirimenzansho (small dried fish and berries of sansho for its ingredients).
  180. For tunnel construction, in 1880 the Japanese dug Osakayama tunnel between Kyoto and Otsu (664.8m) without the help of foreigners.
  181. For two days on August 3-4, 1987, the "Religious Summit Meeting on Mt. Hiei" was held, at which religious leaders of the world gathered at the invitation of Tendai Zasu Etai YAMADA on the 1200th anniversary of the founding of Mt. Hiei.
  182. For two kilograms of citron skin, ten kilograms of soft brown sugar and one to two kilograms of granulated sugar are used.
  183. For two years (from 1316) he served as a Kanpaku of the Emperor Hanazono, and for three years (from 1327) for the Emperor Godaigo.
  184. For two years he looked around Cambuluc (Beijing City) and visited many priests and scholars such as Genso Gyotan, Hikoku Kirin, Tosho Tokkai, Kaiki Ganki, and Johei Koryu.
  185. For types of wares, there were mainly jars, pots and a small one-legged tray for one person, especially the pot was not general ware during the Jomon period and it is believed that pots became widespread as storage container, as rice became the main food supply.
  186. For types other than itohiki-natto, refer to the corresponding section.
  187. For unknown reasons, however, Tanimori's theory was never accepted and it seems that Noguchino Ono-haka remained to be tentatively identified as the Monmu Mausoleum until certain time.
  188. For unmarried women, the furisode is the most gorgeous type of formal dress that can be worn in festivals and in other formal scenes.
  189. For up to 190 persons, including Saicho and his three disciplines, Encho, Kojo and Taihan, a kanjo ceremony was held.
  190. For us to survive secretly in the countryside, I will weave and I will do piecework.
  191. For use at home and for sale at retail shops, powdered green tea and sugar are mixed and agitated in hot water and milk, and then cooled down before drinking.
  192. For use per an approximate tan of fabric (cloth for one kimono), 4g of Funori is dissolved in 1-2 liters of water, or Nama-fu or cornstarch is simmered and 4-5g of the product is diluted in about 1 liter of water.
  193. For various reasons, Genji makes his son study at the Academy, but Yugiri is ashamed of this because it is not what the children of distinguished families do.
  194. For various reasons, including the fact that it is not mentioned in the "Kakai-sho," a commentary from the beginning of the Muromachi period by Yoshinari YOTSUTSUJI, it is believed to have been written later.
  195. For vassals of collateral line, they was too proud to take a post of bakufu.
  196. For vocational education, the Sotoku-fu established the agricultural examination trainee system to educate persons who could contribute to the development of farming in Taiwan.
  197. For warriors who appeared after that, horse riding was considered the most important military art, and only warriors (Shodaibu and Samurai) and roto (retainer) were allowed to practice horse riding.
  198. For wearing tools (especially weapons), for example, a kind of Japanese sword Uchigatana was carried by the sheath inserted under obi at the side of the waist.
  199. For wheelchairs: 1 toilet
  200. For why so many tumuli and remains are concentrated in this area, the following reason is considered: This area was an important one in the Shirakawa area in ancient times and these tumuli and remains constitute the evidence that many powerful gozoku families (local influential families) existed there.
  201. For women
  202. For women or girls, there are cases when they put on heavy make-up such as eye shadow or thick lipstick.
  203. For women, wafuku was common and wearing western clothes was limited to some women who advocated women's liberation movement under leftist movement.
  204. For woodblock printing, other techniques such as empty printing (printing without using paint), Rikyu paper printing, tsukikage printing (moonlight printing) and rosen (waxed-like letter paper) were used.
  205. For worship, Aoba-jinja Shrine is placed at the east peak and the west avatar of Aoba-jinja Shrine at the west peak.
  206. For wrapping, there are also a wide variety of ways.
  207. For yakisoba without soup, it is necessary to drain hot water.
  208. For yakitori in Muroran City, onion pieces are used in place of green onion pieces for negima, and negima is eaten with mustard.
  209. For young people in Malaysia, this is also a night on which to have romantic conversations with members of the opposite sex.
  210. For younger people, an arabesque pattern was placed around the family crest which was called Nagakazari (long decoration).
  211. For your information
  212. For your information, 'Mikasa no yama' (Mt. Mikasa) referred in ABE no Nakamaro's waka (a traditional Japanese poem of 31 syllables), 'Amanohara Furisake mireba Kasuga naru Mikasa no yama ni Ideshi Tsuki kamo' (Gazing across the vast extension of the sea, I see the same moon that rose over the hill of Mikasa in Kasuga) is a different from this mountain.
  213. For your information, Fushimi Inari is not included in the Appendix as it is not under Grand Shrine at Ise.
  214. For your information, Gionkita Hiroshima Prefectural Senior High School uses Takeda bishi as the school's emblem since the school is located along the foot of Takeda-yama Mountain where there was once the Sato-Kanayama Castle, the residence of Aki-Takeda clan, branch family of Takeda clan.
  215. For your information, Masakazu was an excellent artist known as Enshu KOBORI.
  216. For your information, even if this was an usurpation of the imperial throne, the blood line of Emperor Tenmu died out after Emperor Shotoku and the Imperial Family afterward returned to the Imperial line of Emperor Tenchi.
  217. For your information, rejiman ("列士満" (レジマン)) means 'Regiment' in French, and Japanese phonetic-equivalent characters were used.
  218. For your information, shaved ice is named in Taiwan by adding the character "冰(氷)" after the name of ingredients listed on top.
  219. For your information, some experts dispute about yeasts that have already been classified under Saccharomyces cerevisiae.
  220. For your information, the First Japan-Korea Treaty was concluded on August 22 of the same year.
  221. For your information, the Rakugo Kyokai Association which Bunraku was the president is also in Kuromoncho.
  222. For your information, this kind of rally calling for abrogating the peace treaty took place in various places, and a revolt occurred in Kobe on September 7 and in Yokohama on September 12 as well.
  223. For your reference, "gagaku" was many a time called 'ongaku' ('music') or 'gaku' ('music').
  224. For your reference, it should be noted that according to "Tensho" (a chronological history of Japan), which is said to have been a falsified record in the Edo Period, his date of birth was the 24th day of the 2nd month of the 93rd year of Emperor Suinin's reign (old lunar calendar).
  225. For zabuton on which the top and bottom cannot be distinguished in this way, they are used for everyday use and it may be necessary to have on hand both zabuton for everyday use and zabuton specially for guests.
  226. For: Amanohashidate, Inecho-Yakuba-mae, Kyoga-misaki, Sodeshi
  227. For: Amanohashidate, Kaya-cho-yakuba, Kaya Steam Locomotive Square, Kaya-no-Sato (only two round trips)
  228. For: Hightouch Research Park/Kabutodai/Takanohara Station/Saganakadai
  229. For: Kizu Station (Kyoto Prefecture)/Kase-yama/Umemidai
  230. For: Kizugawadai-Jutaku residential area
  231. For: Kyoto Station
  232. For: Mizotani (Yasaka-byoin-mae (Yasaka Hospital)), Amino-eki-mae (Amino Station), Taiza
  233. For: Sakuragaoka/Hikaridai/KEIHANNA PLAZA/Seika Town Hall/Hosono Station
  234. Forbid the exchange of kinsatsu/specie money (because they are equivalent), and forbid the naming 'Dajokan-satsu' (because this would lead to a misunderstanding that another organization that issues currency besides the Daijokan exists).
  235. Forced Suicide
  236. Forced to drink Sake by Nobunaga, teetotaler Mitsuhide refused.
  237. Forceful Execution of Jimoku (appointment ceremony) in the In's Palace (Retired Emperor's Palace)
  238. Forcefully maintaining such a complex battle formation would lead to a loss of mobility, and it would not be realistic.
  239. Forcefully proclaiming a renewed monarchic ideology with these words, the new government began land reform that was substantively concerned with the Shoen seirirei, their order to reform the shoen (private estate) system of land ownership.
  240. Forces thought to be belonging to Gonancho (Second Southern Court), a movement calling for the restoration of the Yoshino Imperial Court (Nancho, the Southern Court), invaded the Imperial Palace, stole some of the Three Sacred Treasures and escaped to Mt. Hiei.
  241. Forcing his close advisors and the daimyo to perform Noh plays.
  242. Fore reference, Masao SUENAGA was the first director of Archaeological Institute of Kashihara, Nara Prefecture.
  243. Fore this reason, nowadays, waterproofing treatment is given to the surfaces of these boards or preservative treatment is given to the boards themselves.
  244. Forecast used to be made by the respective observatories whereby they weighed buds collected from the sample trees at various locations for every forecast preparation.
  245. Forecasts are made based on factors including the appearance of Japanese cedar buds in the year proceeding the season (Japanese cedar pollinosis season).
  246. Foreign Exchange Dealers
  247. Foreign Journalists
  248. Foreign Language Honors
  249. Foreign Language Honors is a prize which was established in the 2006 academic year in order to commend students who achieved excellent results in foreign language classes.
  250. Foreign Liaison Offices (Bangkok, Jakarta)
  251. Foreign Minister Taneomi SOEJIMA met with LeGendre through U.S. envoy to Japan, Charles E. DeLong, while Interior Minister Toshimichi OKUBO showed interest in LeGendre's opinion.
  252. Foreign Scholars
  253. Foreign Settlements
  254. Foreign celebrities who stayed at the hotel.
  255. Foreign countries aside, unprecedented bravery in Japan; mysterious bows killed all of Sanada's soldiers.'
  256. Foreign crockery (from China, Persia, etc) excavated in the city
  257. Foreign governments were apprehensive of a possible punishment of their citizens.
  258. Foreign invasion in the Oei Era
  259. Foreign language courses included Chinese, Mongolian, Russian, Annam, Thai, Burmese, Indian, Philippine, Malay, and Turkish.
  260. Foreign languages
  261. Foreign media reported that the Queen highly acclaimed the rock garden.
  262. Foreign policy
  263. Foreign relations
  264. Foreign settlements were established in treaty ports in Yokohama, Kobe and Nagasaki.
  265. Foreign species of plants such as grassy arrowhead (Sagittaria graminea) and yellow flags (iris pseudacorus) and freshwater creatures such as bluegills, largemouth bass, alligator snapping turtles and red-eared sliders (Trachemys scripta) are viewed as problematic.
  266. Foreign story/Hamaguri no Soshi, Nijushi-ko
  267. Foreign visitors to Japan and the Japanese who become avid religious followers say they can see that many Japanese people unconsciously have an idea of placing supreme importance on 'harmony.'
  268. Foreigner tales and police-man stories
  269. Foreigners
  270. Foreigners employed in foreign diplomacy
  271. Foreigners employed in military affairs
  272. Foreigners employed in the arts
  273. Foreigners employed in the field of law
  274. Foreigners employed in the field of medicine
  275. Foreigners employed in the fields of architecture, civil engineering, and transportation
  276. Foreigners employed in various other types of engineering and industry
  277. Foreigners employeed in the fields of Scholarship and Education
  278. Foreigners in these settlement were allowed to leave the premises and travel freely out to a range of about 40 kilometers, and in addition they remained protected by extraterritoriality even while out of the settlements.
  279. Foreigners visiting Japan are increasing but still less than Japanese going abroad.
  280. Foremost Classical Stories
  281. Forerunner of the historical play
  282. Forerunners of namazu-e
  283. Forest Green Tree Frog (Rhacophorus arboreus)
  284. Forest Policy
  285. Forest green treefrog
  286. Forest industry
  287. Forest land rate for all of Maizuru City is 79.0%, 27,015 ha, and the artificial forest rate is 34%, 8,597 ha.
  288. Forest roads were laid out centered on the Uchisugidani forest road that ran from Uchisugidani to Chojidani via Shimotani.
  289. Forest-go (Osaka-Sendai Line) (Kintetsu Bus/Miyagi Kotus)
  290. Forestry
  291. Forestry Cooperative of temple estate in Koyasan
  292. Forestry Department - Forestry Division
  293. Forestry developed in the area, and timber used to be transported via the Ado-gawa River by a method called 'ikada nagashi' (building a raft with timber and floating it down the river).
  294. Forestry was active in the areas along the Hozu-gawa River above the Oi-gawa River, and the river was used to carry the logged timber to the city of Kyoto.
  295. Forestry: Japanese cedar and cypress
  296. Forests, ponds, and springs were everywhere.
  297. Foreword and epilogue drafted by Tsunekoto AKAZAWA and reviewed and drawn up by Sanehide SUGE appeared in the first edition of the Mitsuya book.
  298. Forfeiting the exclusive concession of the marsh, people in Naganuma village who had relied on fishery fell into poverty.
  299. Forged Chinese coins, minted in Japan, were also in currency.
  300. Forged writing in literature
  301. Forged-book theory
  302. Forgery of currency should be punished based on the law of the country.
  303. Forging (Age-gitae, final forging)
  304. Forging Method (Shita-gitae, founding forging)
  305. Forging/ Tight Ko-itame hada (small wood grain pattern), Slight Nagare (stream), Generally Shirake-gokoro (whitish)
  306. Forgive me, Mr…' became a catch phrase in those days.
  307. Fork tale of Tadahiro
  308. Form
  309. Form 1727 to 1730, he served as Jingutenso (shrine messenger to the Emperor).
  310. Form and Content
  311. Form and storage of Kotofu.
  312. Form finely-shredded fibrous tobacco into a ball of a suitable size.
  313. Form of Sokui no Mikotonori (imperial edict upon enthronement) and Fukai-no-Joten/ Fukaijoten
  314. Form of Waka
  315. Form of matsuri
  316. Form of operation
  317. Form of ryoro is classified as follows:
  318. Form of sale
  319. Form of sale and consumption
  320. Form of the tumulus
  321. Formal Hikime had four holes, and it was called `shime' (four eyes).
  322. Formal Juzu for Each Sect
  323. Formal Name:
  324. Formal attire (equivalent to ikan, or formal court attire)
  325. Formal attire (in the Imperial court)
  326. Formal attire (regarded as ceremonial attire when it makes a pure-white ensemble)
  327. Formal attire is worn for grand festivals (including rei-taisai festivals, the Niinamesai festival, and special festivals related with the construction of shrines.)
  328. Formal attire shall be rinzu, a Japanese silk satin damask.
  329. Formal dress
  330. Formal dress is supposed to have eba-moyo, kamon, and susomawashi (hakkake) of mukujitate (sometimes mukujitate is called 'tomosuso').
  331. Formal female Wafuku
  332. Formal juzu of the Shingon sect for females, for which the length is approximately 24 cm, are called juzu for Hasshu sect (eight sects) and are on sale as one which is usable irrespective of sect.
  333. Formal name
  334. Formal name was Yoshiko TOYOTOMI)
  335. Formal sanpai
  336. Formal start of the sea-bathing season, the opening of a mountain to climbers (for the year), sea bathing, swimming, fireworks, and summer festivals
  337. Formal titles that a lawful wife of the nobility is allowed to use.
  338. Formalities and rituals have slowly become fixed in the long history since the time of the Ancient Shinto, and most current yorishiro are worshipped as shintai (the object of worship is not the yorishiro itself but the god who possesses it).
  339. Formally Furisode should have the family crest dyed on the five places, but these days, they mostly do not have a family crest.
  340. Formally decided that she should become the second consort in February 1093.
  341. Formally held on August 15 of the old calendar but is now held over three days ending with Health and Sports Day (from Saturday to Monday).
  342. Formally shinmotsu (gifts) were usually accompanied by noshi abalone, but as a result of gradual simplification, noshigami (wrapping paper for a present) with painted stylized noshi abalone have come to be used instead of the real thing.
  343. Formally speaking, among the nobles it was recognized that the Court was the true government and the Shogunate was a temporary government in the provinces.
  344. Formally speaking, each grade should be stated before the order itself, as for example in "First Grade of the Order of the Golden Kite."
  345. Formally, it is called 'Hokke Honmon-no-Sandaihiho (法華本門の三大秘法).'
  346. Formally, it was called as 'chato' (literally, hot water tea) or 'chanoyu' (literally, hot water for the tea).
  347. Formally, one ties a red cloth around a 50 cm long chikuwa (tube shaped fish sausage) and hangs a total of 49 - seven rows of seven - Yanagawa mari (cotton balls wound tightly with multicolored threads) and other small objects on it.
  348. Formally, the Meiji Restoration was the restoration of the Ritsuryo system, the Japanese historical law system based on Confucianism and Chinese Legalism.
  349. Formally, the starting point of the line was Furukawacho Station (the present Higashiyama-Sanjo Station), but the actual starting point was Sanjo-Ohashi Station.
  350. Format
  351. Format of kanshi
  352. Formation
  353. Formation and author
  354. Formation and transition of modern conception of hyakusho
  355. Formation of Career-Path for Multidisciplinary and Systematic Medical Research
  356. Formation of Jishu sect
  357. Formation of Ryoge no kan (posts outside the original ritsuryo code created by Imperial edicts)
  358. Formation of Saigo's Army and It's Departure
  359. Formation of Settlements
  360. Formation of Zaibatsu
  361. Formation of a Strategic Base for the Multidisciplinary Study of Biodiversity
  362. Formation of an International Center of Excellence in the Frontiers of Mathematics and Fostering of Researchers in Future Generations
  363. Formation of the Sanka (Tri-metallic) Monetary System
  364. Formation of the Tale of Soga
  365. Formations (priests who are elected by each school of the Grand Head Temple's association of Shingon sect schools)
  366. Formative Background
  367. Formative Stage
  368. Formative period
  369. Formatted in the following order: 'introduction' of a letter, 'word groups' essential in everyday life, 'closing' of a letter, date, sender's name, and address.
  370. Formed a plan of Artwork in Tokyo Keiba-jo (Tokyo Racecourse) (1999).
  371. Formed a plan of Shokawa hometown village in Okuhida (1995).
  372. Formed a plan of improving the precincts of Nikkoin Ichikawa Betsu-in (2000).
  373. Formed idea conception of Shenzhen Resort in China (1988).
  374. Formed polystyrene containers are formed so that they can be stacked up, and in many cases they're sold in sets of two to four.
  375. Former 1 branch temple kept 'Godo' and remained in Nichiren Sect.
  376. Former 1 branch temple of Myoren-ji Temple (Fujinomiya City)
  377. Former 9 branch temples kept 'Godo' and remained in Nichiren Sect.
  378. Former 9 branch temples of Hota Myohon-ji Temple
  379. Former Azuchi junsa chuzaisho (police station)
  380. Former Ban Residence
  381. Former CNN Headline News reporter.
  382. Former Chodayu KATAOKA.
  383. Former Connecting Lines
  384. Former Dai Hyakusanju Bank (the completion of construction was 1899), popularly known as 'Kurokabe Bank,' is at 'Fudanotsuji,' where is the center of the old town area.
  385. Former Daigo village
  386. Former Daiichi Bank - Kyoto Branch: Southwest corner of Karasuma Sanjo intersection
  387. Former Daimyos, high officials of the government and new industrialists reproduced new Japanese gardens by replacing ponds with turf such as old Kyu-Iwasaki-Teien, Seibi-en garden in Aomori Prefecture and a second residence of Akitake TOKUGAWA, Tojo-tei garden.
  388. Former Director of of The Nohgaku Performer's Association.
  389. Former Edo rusui (caretaker), possessed an estate 300 koku, and earned a retirement stipend of 20 koku (hereditary daimyo).
  390. Former Fukakusa town
  391. Former Fukura Lighthouse, which was the first wooden lighthouse in Japan and used an oil lamp, was once available.
  392. Former Genshisai (Shinto festival of origins):0.1%(11)
  393. Former Gosanke (three privileged branches) and former prefectural governors of large scale domains (with more than 150,000 koku, or approximately 27 million liters of rice yield after Boshin War)
  394. Former Governor of Tajima MINAMOTO no Ienaga Ason
  395. Former Goyotei
  396. Former Hachiman Post Office
  397. Former Han (202 B.C. - 8)
  398. Former Higashikujo village
  399. Former Highest Priest Gyoi
  400. Former Horiuchi village
  401. Former Iba family residence (built in 1913, a Western-style building designed by William Merrell Vories)
  402. Former Imazu Post Office
  403. Former Imperial Family after being demoted from nobility to commoner.
  404. Former Imperial Universities (12 persons)
  405. Former Imperial Universities (3 persons)
  406. Former Iwataki-cho
  407. Former Kamitoba village
  408. Former Kanei-ji Temple (Taito-ku Ward, Tokyo Prefecture): The Edo period (1639); 36.4 m tall; inside the premise of Ueno Zoo
  409. Former Kankoku Heisha (general term for Kanpeisha and Kokuheisha, which were the high-ranking shrines) and shrines in the appendix
  410. Former Karafuto-cho (Karafuto Government Office) Museum (present day Sakhalin Provincial Museum) (Yoshio KAIZUKA in 1937)
  411. Former Kaya-cho
  412. Former Keihan Uji Kotsu called it the 'Uji-Yodo Route.'
  413. Former Keishin Line (closed in 1997)
  414. Former Kinugasa village
  415. Former Kisshoin village (Part 1)
  416. Former Kisshoin village (Part 2)
  417. Former Kometani Residence (Important Cultural Property): The Kometani family was a fittings and fertilizer merchant for generations, with the trade name of 'Yonetada.'
  418. Former Koya site
  419. Former Kuramaguchi village and Kamigamo village
  420. Former Kuta-mura of Otagi-gun.
  421. Former Kuze village
  422. Former Kyoto Branch of the Bank of Japan [Hishiya-cho, Sanjodori Takakura Nishi-iru, Nakagyo Ward, Kyoto City]
  423. Former Kyoto Municipal Ikubun Junior High School (closed at the end of March 2007 due to the integration of schools)
  424. Former Makino group of Tojiin Studio also joined the newly established Makino Production.
  425. Former Mikamis' House (Important Cultural Property in Japan, a family of wealthy merchant making a living from cargo ship, and its garden 'Mikami Garden' being designated as a scenic site by the government)
  426. Former Miyaji family residence
  427. Former National Treasures consisted of a wooden seated statue of Dainichi Nyorai, a wooden seated statue of Amida Nyorai and a wooden seated statue of Yakushi Nyorai but these were destroyed by fire in 1937.
  428. Former Nishikawa Residence (Important Cultural Property)
  429. Former Nishikawa family home (Important Cultural Property)
  430. Former Nodagawa-cho
  431. Former Omiya village (Murasakino, Shichiku, Omiya)
  432. Former Omiya village (Nishigamo)
  433. Former Ouchi village
  434. Former Representative from California.
  435. Former Representative.
  436. Former Residence of Jinsai ITO, Library Kogido: Higashihorikawa-dori Street sagaru
  437. Former Russian colonies sought independence in the aftermath of the Russo-Japanese War, and independence and revolutionary movements became active throughout Asia.
  438. Former Ryugen Gakko school building
  439. Former Schools
  440. Former Seiga family
  441. Former Sekke (line of regents and advisers)
  442. Former Senator from Hawaii.
  443. Former Shichijo village
  444. Former Shimogyo kumi Nos. 1 to 32 were reorganized into Shimogyo school districts Nos. 1 to 32.
  445. Former Takagamine village and Kumogahata village
  446. Former Takao KATAOKA.
  447. Former Takeda village, Shimotoba village
  448. Former U.S. Representative.
  449. Former army soldiers of Baekje gathered together in response to Kokushi's call, and the number of soldiers swelled up to 30 thousand in no time.
  450. Former biwa-playing minstrels, that is, the visually impaired musicians of the Todo-za, were also involved with this.
  451. Former bukko engaged in the workshops for Buddhist statues at each daiji, and were called busshi.
  452. Former connection lines
  453. Former estate of the lord of the Satsuma domain (Doshisha University, Imadegawa Campus)
  454. Former feudal lords from the Asano family, the Ii family, the Todo family, and the Yamauchi family also supported the school, and other local Noh actors of the Kita school made efforts to maintain the school.
  455. Former first service reservoir
  456. Former guitarist of Ozzy Osbourne.
  457. Former kuri (the priests' living quarters and the kitchen of a temple) of Jizo-in
  458. Former lieutenant governor of the state of Hawaii.
  459. Former main building of Kyoto Prefectural Hall [Yabunouchi-cho, Shimotachiuri-dori Shinmachi Nishi-iru, Kamigyo Ward, Kyoto City]
  460. Former main hall (a structure designated by Kyotango City)
  461. Former mainstream water intake dam in the upper reaches of Kishitanigawa River
  462. Former members of Saikashu returned to farming or settled in other regions to serve daimyo (feudal lords) using their gun-handling ability.
  463. Former president of San Francisco State University.
  464. Former residence of Maresuke NOGI: When Maresuke NOGI was a child, his father Maretsugu NOGI was a samurai in the service of the Mori clan of Azabu in Edo.
  465. Former residence of the Ban family
  466. Former residential house of Ban family
  467. Former residential house of Nishikawa family (national Important Cultural Property)
  468. Former residential house of Okahana family (originally located place is Mizuho-cho, Funai County, Kyoto Prefecture) [Ayabe City]
  469. Former rolling stock
  470. Former royal family of Ryukyu Domain
  471. Former samurai Jozan ISHIKAWA (1583 ? June 18, 1672) was a member of the literati in the early Edo period.
  472. Former school building of Mitsukaido Elementary School: 1881: Joso City, Ibaraki Prefecture (it has now been moved to Mito City for preservation)
  473. Former second service reservoir
  474. Former setsugosei (well for connecting filter basin and service reservoir)
  475. Former side stream water intake dam in the upper reaches of Kishitanigawa River
  476. Former soccer player Jun TAMANO is descendant of Seiri.
  477. Former soldiers and others who were dissatisfied with this raised an anti-Japanese rebellion.
  478. Former specialty goods
  479. Former storehouse facilities for Maizuru Chinjufu [Maizuru City]
  480. Former territories decided by Kaichitsujo was not fixed and became wider or smaller depending on movement of subjected people or goods, therefore sometimes more than one country considered the same parts their own territory.
  481. Former the first Shibazo NAKAMURA (中村芝蔵).
  482. Former the fourth Shibajaku NAKAMURA.
  483. Former the second Denkuro NAKAMURA.
  484. Former the second Shibazo NAKAMURA and the second Shibajaku NAKAMURA.
  485. Former the third Shichisaburo NAKAMURA.
  486. Former thirty-four branch temples of Kyoto Yoho-ji Temple
  487. Former twelve branch temples of Nishiyama Honmon-ji Temple.
  488. Former umamawari and hamabugyo (coastal magistrate), previously having an estate of 100 koku (hereditary daimyo).
  489. Former villages of Shimogamo and Kamigamo
  490. Former villages of Tanaka and Shirakawa
  491. Former vocalist of A kyu (band name).
  492. FormerJuryo (local officers) who were sent to rural areas as Kokushi (provincial governors) or Mokudai (representatives of Kokushi) and settled down in the area contributed significantly to the formation of groups of samurai.
  493. Formerly (until around 1960) in residential districts of the Kansai region, there was at least one okonomiyaki shop in every town.
  494. Formerly Karafuto Finance Co., changed its trade name in 1916.
  495. Formerly a Count.
  496. Formerly adjacent municipalities
  497. Formerly in 1954, Torii Inryo produced it on a commercial basis under the name of "Coffee Cider," which is said to have gained public favor as 'A drink a whole family can enjoy after dinner.'
  498. Formerly in the shops it was usually eaten in the daytime and not after dusk or at night.
  499. Formerly it seemed to be performed in a two-stage formation but now it is performed in a single-stage formation without intermission.
  500. Formerly it was called "kotsubo" (small pot) in distinction from chatsubo (tea jar) which was called "otsubo" (large pot) and, as a container for powdered green tea, it was also called "suri-chatsubo" (ground tea pot) in distinction from "ha-chatsubo" (tea leaf pot).
  501. Formerly mountains worshipped as kannabi include ordinary mountains and iwakura (dwelling place of a god, usually in reference to a large rock) or iwasaka (the area a deity sits) as well as volcanoes and bold mountains with no forests.
  502. Formerly potassium sorbate was used as additive in a packaging process, but nowadays ethyl alcohol is added at two or three percent.
  503. Formerly sakura shrimp, sliced squid, yakisoba and beni-shoga, which are almost the same ingredients as monjayaki, are regularly used, but now countless kinds of ingredients are used.
  504. Formerly section express
  505. Formerly stored by Manno Museum
  506. Formerly the Asuka and Kofun Periods were together called the Yamato Period, but today it is common to separate the two.
  507. Formerly the station was equipped with a sidetrack that allowed priority trains to pass through; however, a portion of the current platform arrangement has been built above the old sidetrack.
  508. Formerly there was a grade crossing between the Eizan Main Line and Kyoto City Trams, and its existence is indicated by the two platforms that lie separate from one another across Higashioji-dori Street; the platform for the outbound train is in the west end, while the platform for the inbound train is in the east end.
  509. Formerly they did it in their own houses, but after allowed to get married they came to do the residential training.
  510. Formerly they earned half 'the hanadai' (fee for geisha) of geigi (also referred as gyokudai or senkodai), since their status was considered to be 'half' of that of geigi (excluding the geigi in Kyoto).
  511. Formerly this type of takoyaki was served in Snack Park on the basement of Hanshin department store, but it isn't there any longer.
  512. Formerly, 'murasaki nori (ama nori),' 'igisu (tengusa),' 'hijiki' and so on were referred to as 'nori.'
  513. Formerly, Niho or harvested rice ears were piled at a field side in order to worship them as a god.
  514. Formerly, Platform 4 was closed when it wasn't being used, but now the track is always open, corresponding to the provision of the south ticket gate.
  515. Formerly, a kesa was worn to cover the whole body, but, at present, it is hung to reveal the right shoulder excluding special situations (hendan uken).
  516. Formerly, a limited express ran on the Nara Line as a special train.
  517. Formerly, as for the urinal, mostly the flush bulb or faucet at the upper part of a basin washes down the basin, but many hate to touch it because the general public touches it and it is unsanitary.
  518. Formerly, chikushi made in the Province of Hui Ji, which was famous bamboo production area and was well known in Eastern Jin Dynasty, but for long time it had been treated as poor quality paper due to its weakness and lack of durability.
  519. Formerly, half-molten rice was removed after the long-term fermentation, and only the acidulated fish was eaten.
  520. Formerly, it had been popular under the name of "katsuobushi" which meant literally "shavings of dried bonito," but since the term was often used to include products of fish other than bonito, it became to be called "kezuribushi" (shavings of dried fish) in order to avoid misunderstanding caused by its name.
  521. Formerly, it was called "Shihin."
  522. Formerly, it was said that in this area there was Kudara-daiji Temple (one of the Seven Great Temples of Nara and also precursor of Daian-ji Temple), and it is recorded in an article of July of the year 639 in the "Nihonshoki" (Chronicles of Japan).
  523. Formerly, it was titled 'Gekkan Jushoku' (Monthly Magazine, Chief Priest).
  524. Formerly, it was written as '速喜' or '即吉.'
  525. Formerly, large mansions had a room containing 25 pairs (50 in total) hibachi.
  526. Formerly, people used to stay awake during the night of joya to welcome the god of the incoming year, due to a superstition that they might get gray hair or wrinkles if they went to bed at an early hour that night.
  527. Formerly, some local trains would go through to the Sakurai Line, but with the schedule revision of September 4, 1994, the Nara and Sakurai lines were divided.
  528. Formerly, sugar was widely produced by ordinary farmers; however, at present, only Okada Seitojo (sugar refinery) (Izumiya, Kamiita-cho, Itaya-gun, Tokushima Prefecture) preserves the traditional way of hand-made sugar.
  529. Formerly, the facilities for loading and unloading freight existed on the east side of the embankment of the Sanin Main Line, where Umekoji-koen Park is located today.
  530. Formerly, the operation was undertaken in a different form than the present one (see below).
  531. Formerly, the selection of poems was made by Outadokoro (the Imperial Poetry Bureau) of the Imperial Household Agency.
  532. Formerly, the sento would be open from morning to early evening (around eight o'clock at night) in the Edo period, but today they're generally open from the afternoon or the evening to around midnight.
  533. Formerly, the sports newspapers in Osaka did not deal with Kyoto Sanga so favorably in their football sections, but their treatments have been improved considerably since enrollment of YANAGISAWA and appearance of MIYAYOSHI.
  534. Formerly, the station had six toothed platforms serving five tracks, but today it has three platforms with two tracks, and trees have been planted on the platforms that are no longer in use.
  535. Formerly, the station's name was notable as it conformed with the conventions of pre-war Japanese hiragana spelling by being written as 'Takawoguchi.'
  536. Formerly, the title of imperial prince or princess was given to the emperor's children and siblings.
  537. Formerly, the whale meat for commercial use was sold at the central wholesale market of each prefecture through Nihon-kyodo-senpaku-kabushikikaidha (literally, Japan joint ship Co., Ltd.) where the actual jobs related to the scientific whaling was entrusted.
  538. Formerly, there was a rule according to which geshaku was used by persons of the Goi (Fifth Rank) or above, and mokushaku was used by persons of the Rokui (Sixth Rank) or below; later, however, geshaku came to be used during formal attire (court) and mokushaku in other occasions, regardless of the rank of the holder.
  539. Formerly, there was a single rapid train service in the morning from Higashi-Maizuru Station to Ayabe Station, stopping only at Nishi-Maizuru Station, but since the train schedule was changed on October 21, 2006, there has been none.
  540. Formerly, there were bus services for Kamo Station (Kyoto Prefecture), Kasagi-cho, Tsukigaseeki-guchi and Iga City.
  541. Formerly, there were two kinds of station name signpost: a sign attached to the station's rooftop, or a two-legged signpost on the platform.
  542. Formerly, this place was used as Classroom of Physics and Petrochemistry, and has produced several Nobel Prize winners who studied those subjects, so it's nicknamed "Building of Nobel Prize".
  543. Formerly, tickling was executed as one of the tortures.
  544. Formerly, usage such as 'hoshi wo tsukeru = to presume a crime suspect, hoshi ga tsuku = to substantiate a charge' and so on existed (Cant Dictionary, Tokyodo Publishing Co., Ltd).
  545. Forming of private land (shieiden (lands directly governed by powerful families)) had been accelerated by wealthy farmers from the 9th century to the 10th century.
  546. Forming the character of Tametomo
  547. Forming the topography of the coast from Fukui Prefecture to Kyoto Prefecture, Wakasa Bay was created by the ground subsiding deep into the Sea of Japan.
  548. Forming this group was the idea of Takashi HARA and others with Chokusen councilors with a bureaucratic background.
  549. Forms
  550. Forms and structure
  551. Forms are different in an individual package and a pack package of two or more onigiri pieces, and the former is often a 'hand-rolled dried laver' type which isolated a sheet of dried laver from the main body of cooked rice by the inner film to protect from humidity.
  552. Forms of Danjiri
  553. Forms of Fukusa
  554. Forms of Wafuku
  555. Forms of entertainment that adopt (or have adopted) nyonin kinsei
  556. Forms of onigiri
  557. Forms of organization
  558. Forms of recognition of holders include individual recognition in which each individual holder is recognized, and collective recognition in which two or more individuals are recognized as one holder group.
  559. Forms of technique and training
  560. Forms of techniques
  561. Forms of the Honzon
  562. Forms of training
  563. Forms representing the gods are displayed for worship in the new year.
  564. Formulation of Manners
  565. Forsaken and disgraced by his lord to suffer a huge defeat which would have been a victory otherwise, Motonaga killed himself.
  566. Forth section
  567. Fortress
  568. Fortress construction technology changed greatly with the advance of explosives, cannons and guns in the fifteenth to sixteenth centuries.
  569. Fortunately he made another recovery and joined Nikkatsu Corporation which had resumed its film making activities.
  570. Fortunately the president of Koyodo took with him 580 pages of the proofread dies when escaping, and the drafts which had been sent out for printing were also recovered together with its container.
  571. Fortunately the same year, on May 19, the school's establishment was approved, and on June 5 a ceremony was held to celebrate the school's opening.
  572. Fortunately you are still young with a long future before you.'
  573. Fortunately, Garasha was able to keep her secret, but she felt abandoned and confessed to a missionary, 'I want to leave my husband.'
  574. Fortunately, Hirotoji did not have to face that.
  575. Fortunately, Makino agreed to an exclusive contract with Katsumi, and Makino Productions distributed films produced by Katsumi Yotaro Productions.
  576. Fortunately, Yoshimasa did not hear it, but from around this time Tomiko became rumored to be a bad wife.
  577. Fortunately, as Masamoto had competent vassals such as Motoie YASUTOMI and Yukinaga MIYOSHI, the governmental affairs were conducted without any disturbance.
  578. Fortunately, he was taken under the wing of Ryokei HIBIYA, who was a wealthy merchant in Sakai City.
  579. Fortunately, his treatments paid off and relieved the Emperor.
  580. Fortunately, the bases of the pagoda including the central pillar were safe, so the pagoda was restored from 1999 to 2000 and returned to its former appearance.
  581. Fortunately, the damage of the dohyo due to the hole was not serious and following Makushita and Juryo (the second highest division in sumo) bouts were held as scheduled.
  582. Fortunately, there was a manuscript of the book and it was published in Edo.
  583. Fortunately, though, "Oatsurae Jirokichi Koshi" is left almost in the original condition and shows a part of his remarkable talent.
  584. Fortunately, though, Shingen TAKEDA died from a disease on his way to Kyoto in May, 1573 and his army returned to the Kai Province.
  585. Fortune favors cheerful homes.
  586. Fortune-tellers
  587. Fortune-telling and aisho
  588. Forty Second National Bank
  589. Forty Second National Bank opened business at 3-chome, Edobori, Nishi Ward, on October 18, 1878.
  590. Forty minutes by bus (Kanbayashi route, Aya bus) from Ayabe Station, Sanin Main Line to Ayabe Onsenmae, and a 40-minute walk from the bus stop
  591. Forty mirrors of Dokyo (Bronze Mirror) unearthed at Mitarashinoike, Haguroyama
  592. Forty years had passed since the plotted murder of Shigeyori.
  593. Forty years later, it was enforced in 967, after some revisions.
  594. Forty-eight people, corresponding to the number of oaths Amitabha created, would be able to enter Buddhist paradise at will.'
  595. Forty-fifth Sosho, Senei IKENOBO (current iemoto)
  596. Forty-five minutes walk from the bus stop 'Gorogadake Koen-guchi' of Kyoto Kotsu bus (Maizuru) bound from Higashi-Maizuru Station to Nishi-Maizuru.
  597. Forty-five minutes walk from the bus stop 'Gorogadake Koen-guchi' of Kyoto Kotsu bus (Maizuru) bound from Nishii-Maizuru Station to Higashi-Maizuru.
  598. Forty-forth Sosho, Seni IKENOBO
  599. Forty-four domestic sports associations are affiliated with the Federation (as of July 2003).
  600. Forty-second Sosho, Sensho IKENOBO
  601. Forty-sixth Sosho, Yuki IKENOBO (next generation iemoto and the first female Ikenobo iemoto)
  602. Forty-third Sosho, Senkei IKENOBO
  603. Foshan City, Guangdong Province
  604. Fossils of fresh water shellfish have been found in small numbers and concentrated in a limited area from within the basin.
  605. Foster father
  606. Foster father: Yoshikuni DATE
  607. Fostering Professionals in Corporate Legal Work - developing and practicing programs
  608. Fostering of Human Resources
  609. Fot this reason, the amount of minted coin was reduced and commodity price gradually went down as a result of deflation, which resulted in recession.
  610. Foul play
  611. Found in Koka, Tsuge-mura Village, Nara Prefecture (present Tsugekoka-cho, Nara City), the grave of OHARIDA no Yasumaro was for cremated remains of OHARIDA no Ason Yasumaro who was a government officer in the Nara period, and was designated as a national historical sit (on November 29, 1969).
  612. Found in October 1986 in the Hiromine tomb No. 15 (ancient burial mound which is square at the front and rounded in the rear), located in the hilly area to the south of Fukuchiyama Station.
  613. Found in mountainous areas where plenty of wood materials are available.
  614. Found in various areas in Japan
  615. Found in various literature of the early Heian period, the color is the same as the 'aoshira-tsurubami' (grayish Surrey green color) and also called as 'aoiro' (blue) and 'yamabatoiro' (grayish Surrey green color).
  616. Foundation
  617. Foundation Day
  618. Foundation background
  619. Foundation during the Nara Period
  620. Foundation of Eiryu-ji Temple
  621. Foundation of Isshinkai
  622. Foundation of Jodo sect
  623. Foundation of Koyasan Cultural Property Preservation Society
  624. Foundation of Koyasan Kangaku (the encouragement of learning)
  625. Foundation of Kyushu Railway
  626. Foundation of Railroads
  627. Foundation of Toa-dobunkai nationalism group
  628. Foundation of Umewaka-ryu School
  629. Foundation of educational institutions
  630. Foundation of the temple and construction of the Great Buddha
  631. Foundation stones of the ruins of toto (literally, eastern pagoda) still remain in front of hondo.
  632. Foundation traditions
  633. Foundation worker
  634. Foundation worker became independent from machitobi or performed as machitobi as well.
  635. Foundation worker is mainly specialized in foundation works for housing in machiba.
  636. Founded Enryaku-ji Temple on Mt. Hiei.
  637. Founded Kongobu-ji Temple on Mt. Koya, To-ji Temple (Kyoogokoku-ji Temple), and others.
  638. Founded Manpuku-ji Temple.
  639. Founded as a burial place for founding priest Mukan Fumon and rebuilt in 1602 by Yusai HOSOKAWA.
  640. Founded as a religious corporation in February in 2007.
  641. Founded as sub-temple.
  642. Founded between 1321 and 1324 by Uchitsune ICHIJO, chief advisor to the emperor, in memory of his father and is also known as Sesshu-ji Temple after its gardens that are said to have been created by the renowned India-ink painter Sesshu.
  643. Founded by Jusuke HANAYAGI in 1849.
  644. Founded by Kaishitsu Chimon.
  645. Founded by Kanbe FUJIMA in early 1700's.
  646. Founded by Kinzan Myosho in 1391 with a garden named 'Hashin-no-niwa' created by Mirei SHIGEMORI.
  647. Founded by Sekishu KATAGIRI who was the tea ceremony teacher for the the Shogun family, the Sekishu school particularly had a large number of sects and permeated throughout the samurai society.
  648. Founded by Sowa KANAMORI (the second name of Shigechika KANAMORI), the first son of Arishige KANAMORI.
  649. Founded by Zen master Mumu Issei during the Shohei era (1346-1370) in Tofuku-ji Temple's 30th year; the dry landscape garden completely covered in hair moss is beautifully complemented by the blue and white of the Chinese bellflowers.
  650. Founded in 1271, Kamakura period.
  651. Founded in 1586.
  652. Founded in 1659 by Naoyoshi FUJIBAYASHI (Sogen), who was a master of the tea ceremony and was also a vassal of Sadamasa KATAGIRI, the second lord of the Koizumi Domain, this temple became the invocatory temple of the Koizumi clan.
  653. Founded in 1723 by Hotan.
  654. Founded in 1868.
  655. Founded in 814 (allegedly)
  656. Founded in the Edo period.
  657. Founded in the Meiji period.
  658. Founded in the latter half of the Kamakura period, about 5.45 meters square, single-layer, Yosemune-zukuri (a square or rectangular building, covered with a hipped roof) and Hongawarabuki (a style of tile roofing in which round and square tiles are laid down alternately).
  659. Founded in the year 859.
  660. Founded in: 606
  661. Founded the school based on court culture.
  662. Founded: 768
  663. Founded: First half of the eighth century
  664. Founded: In the seventh century
  665. Founder
  666. Founder (the honorary 1st head) Kaigyoku WATANABE (the third principal of Shiba Gakuen, who suggested the name of beverage, Calpis, compiler of Taisho Shinshu Daizo-kyo Sutra, founder of Taisho University, professor of Toyo University)
  667. Founder of DOWA Holdings Co., Ltd.
  668. Founder of Eihei-ji Temple.
  669. Founder of Enkaku-ji Temple.
  670. Founder of Ikuta school Sokyoku.
  671. Founder of Ji Sect.
  672. Founder of Jodo Sect.
  673. Founder of Kawachi-Genji
  674. Founder of Kitasato University
  675. Founder of Ono School.
  676. Founder of Taimitsu Tani-ryu school.
  677. Founder of Ungan-ji Temple.
  678. Founder of the Erin-ji Temple.
  679. Founder of the Hamuro family.
  680. Founder of the Hirano clan Nagayasu HIRANO served Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI, becoming one of the "Seven Spears of Shizugatake," alongside Kiyomasa KATO and Masanori FUKUSHIMA, for their military success in the 1583 Battle of Shizugatake and was awarded a territory in Yamato Province with 5,000 koku.
  681. Founder of the Miyazu Domain.
  682. Founder of the Nishina clan in Shinano Province
  683. Founder of the Sect
  684. Founder of the Tenryu-ji Temple.
  685. Founder of the Yoshida family.
  686. Founder of the family was Mitsukuni HOSOKAWA, who was a younger brother of Mitsumoto HOSOKAWA.
  687. Founder of the seven generations of the Iwakura family.
  688. Founder's room
  689. Founder, Shigenaka MIZUNO
  690. Founder: Domyo
  691. Founder: Emperor Shomu
  692. Founder: Kenkyo
  693. Founder: Kobo Daishi (Hiken Daishi)
  694. Founder: SOGA no Umako
  695. Founder: reportedly by Imperial Prince Toneri
  696. Founding
  697. Founding Legend
  698. Founding Members
  699. Founding spirit
  700. Founding the Hanayagi school
  701. Four 'Yoshichikas' who appeared after tracking down and killing Yoshichika.
  702. Four British military officers were on board ships in the Combined Fleet of the Japanese Navy, and assisted and instructed on the Crossing the T tactics which was originally a British tactic.
  703. Four Categories by Shijaku KATSURA
  704. Four Cherry Trees - Four cherry trees are planted in the stone wall-surrounded area in an open space in front of the main hall.
  705. Four Chinese characters, 吾唯足知 ("ware tada taru wo shiru" (I simply know what is enough))" are carved on the Tsukubai stone. The feature of the stone is the square water hole in the centre of the stone, where the water is stored, forms a part of each letter.
  706. Four Doshisha regular course graduates applied for the regular course second department.
  707. Four Families of the Fujiwara Clan
  708. Four Fujiwara Brothers
  709. Four Fujiwara brothers government
  710. Four Hokyoin-to pagodas, which were constructed in memory of Saigyo's wife and daughter.
  711. Four Karo officers
  712. Four Kyogen performers belonging to the Izumi school received the honor of being named Living National Treasures; Manzo NOMURA, the sixth, Tokuro MIYAKE, the ninth, Man NOMURA, the first (Manzo NOMURA, the seventh, a Kyogen performer on the active list) and Mansaku NOMURA (a Kyogen performer on the active list).
  713. Four Oda families of daimyo were nominated viscounts after the Meiji restoration.
  714. Four bridges
  715. Four brothers died one after another due to the epidemic of smallpox that occurred in 737, which brought to an end of the four Fujiwara brothers government.
  716. Four children of Michizane, including his eldest son, SUGAWARA no Takami, were exiled in what is known as the Shotai Incident.
  717. Four circled hallmarks of paulownia patterns are carved on the left, right, top and bottom of a Keicho Oban coin and a circled hallmark of paulownia patterns, a pattern of paulownia in a hexagon, and a kao are carved on its back, and the shape of a coin is angular ellipse.
  718. Four companies operating restaurants under the yago (the name of the store) of 'Kitcho' and affiliated companies are collectively called the Kitcho Group.
  719. Four court physicians (same rank as Shorokuinoge [Senior Sixth Rank, Lower Grade])
  720. Four days previously on July 25, the German woman left Port Bremen heading for Japan.
  721. Four divisions including the Sixteenth Division were created to solve this situation.
  722. Four door paintings in the main sanctuary
  723. Four educators were selected on account of founding respected private schools that had been already given special treatment as 'the four great imperial private schools.'
  724. Four faces, three eyes, eight arms.
  725. Four families consisting of these two and the families of Tachikawa and Hayashiya constituted the mainstream of Kamigata rakugo up to the Meiji period.
  726. Four families of iemoto, including Chitoku YASUI, claimed to jisha-bugyo that it was publication of treasured Kifu without permission, however Genbi persuaded each iemoto into Tessai's discharge.
  727. Four families of the Tomouji KAWAKATSU (the second son of Hirotsugu) line were also given the house status of Hatamoto (genealogy 2).
  728. Four fields of Kanji, Kana (Shodo), Tenkoku (seal engraving), and Chowatai (harmony) are carried out in the Fifth Department (Sho) by the Japan Fine Arts Exhibition, a typical exhibition in Japan.
  729. Four for rice.
  730. Four high treason cases
  731. Four hundred thousand Koshigaya Daruma dolls are produced every year by seven Daruma doll makers of Koshigaya City which belong to Daruma associations in Koshigaya City, one in Saitama City (Iwatsuki Ward), and one in Kasukabe City; almost all of these dolls are produced by hand.
  732. Four kinds including three kinds of tea called shucha (literally, "tea of a kind") and one kind of tea called kyakucha (literally, "guest tea") are used in this tocha.
  733. Four kinds of patterns--Mo (algae), Funmai (powdered rice), Ono (ax) and Futsu (shape like 亜)--out of Konben 12-Sho are attached to the same red cloth as Osode.
  734. Four locomotives manufactured by Stephenson arrived in 1874 and were assigned to Western Japan (Kobe).
  735. Four locomotives manufactured by Stephenson were also transferred to Eastern Japan during 1884 to 1885 and were used on the line connecting Tokyo and Yokohama.
  736. Four locomotives of this type were imported.
  737. Four minutes walk from Arashiyama Station on the Keifuku Electric Railway Arashiyama main line.
  738. Four months after foundation of the Dobunkai, the Toa-dobunkai nationalism group which was set up through the consolidation of the Dobunkai and the Toa-kai recognized the Qing dynasty based on the 'China conservation.'
  739. Four months later, on December 24, the bakufu was informed that she had fallen into critical condition, and it is suspected that she died shortly thereafter.
  740. Four mounds: Shimotsuke.
  741. Four movies were produced in Oban series and the nickname of Gyuchan ultimately became a synonym for Kato himself.
  742. Four mural-painting in the Takamatsuzuka Tumulus
  743. Four national banks (in Meiji Period) were built and convertible Kokuritsu Ginko Shihei was issued since 1873.
  744. Four of her poems composed while the Emperor Tenchi was in critical condition, and on his death were selected in Manyoshu (Collection of Ten Thousand Leaves).
  745. Four of the Sojaban officers also assumed the jisha-bugyo post (the post in charge of affairs concerned with shrines and temples) concurrently (in 1658 and later).
  746. Four of the eight Shoheki, No. 2, No. 5, No. 8 and No. 11, were assigned to the groups, however, the rest of four Shoheki were not assigned to any groups and never worked.
  747. Four of the members - Isami KONDO, Soji OKITA, Shinpachi NAGAKURA, and Heisuke TODO - first attacked the 20-some radical nationalists while the rest shored up the perimeter.
  748. Four of them became Empress Dowagers later, and were served by Kotaigogushiki which was established for each of them.
  749. Four of them were made by Sharp Stewart Co., Ltd. and were said to be easiest for operation.
  750. Four of these simplified gate-passing check machines are installed at the entrance/exit gates to facilitate the gate-passing operation during the hours when students go to or return from their schools.
  751. Four of those did not include antimony which was considered as characteristics of Fuhonsen coin.
  752. Four or more hand claps, such as those used at Izumo-taisha Shrine (four claps), Usa-jingu Shrine (four claps) and Ise-jingu Shrine (eight claps) are known as 'nagate' (long claps).
  753. Four people sit around a rectangular low table and share each prepared dish which is served on a large platter, and was regarded as a novel style of eating.
  754. Four performers from this school are registered with the Nohgaku Performers' Association, and all the performers including the current head Rokurobyoe FUJITA the 11th live in Nagoya.
  755. Four persons each were assigned to the Left and Right Divisions.
  756. Four persons were appointed to this post in history and all of them came from the Fujiwara clan.
  757. Four pictures of Tokai Sengaku (votive horse tablet praying for success in foreign trade, motif of three pictures among four; Sueyoshi Ship (the shogunate-licensed trading ship owned by the Sueyoshi family), motif of the other; Suminokura Ship (the shogunate-licensed trading ship owned by Ryoi SUMINOKURA)).
  758. Four pictures, which might have been taken by a German photographer while Yukichi was in Utrecht of the Netherlands, have been found in the memorial photo album kept in the Money Museum in Utrecht.
  759. Four poems were collected in the "Shinkokin Wakashu":
  760. Four poets of the Edo Period were called "The Four Heavenly Kings of Waka in Heian" because they lived in Kyoto.
  761. Four poets of the period of the Northern and Southern Courts were described in "Ryoshun IMAGAWA's Kagakusho (a book on the study of waka poems)" and "Shotetsu monogatari (Tale of Shotetsu)," and were called "The Four Heavenly Kings of Waka among followers of Tameyo" of the poet-monk Nijo school.
  762. Four portraits of Ikkyu Sojun
  763. Four posts which supported the corners (the east, west, south, and north corners; more precisely, the east-north, east-south, west-south, and west-north corners) of the roof were omitted when a tournament was held with the Emperor in attendance in April 1931.
  764. Four round services in the daytime
  765. Four rows of reclining seats
  766. Four samurai including him were found at last and died in battle.
  767. Four seasons brewing is the brewing of Japanese sake (rice wine) throughout the year and not just in the cold of winter.
  768. Four sections - 370 yen (child: 190 yen)
  769. Four sides of the tumulus are oriented almost exactly in the east and west direction and the north and south direction.
  770. Four stations: Kowata Station (Keihan), Obaku Station, Mimurodo Station and Uji Station (Keihan)
  771. Four tablespoonfuls (you should be careful not to use too much because it has a high salt content and tends to make the dish salty.)
  772. Four times before and after this period, he became the head priest of the Buddhist Tendai sect and also during this time he successively held the position of steward of Shitenno-ji Temple.
  773. Four to five nuts are skewered with toothpicks to be used as ingredients.
  774. Four types of private notes remain extant today.
  775. Four volume of "Kanten senjimon" (Han's seal, Thousand Character Classic)
  776. Four volume of "Nakadakeko" (draft of Nakadake)
  777. Four volume of Kanze Hisao chosakushu (Writings of Hisao KANZE), Heibon-sha, 1980-1981
  778. Four volumes in total.
  779. Four volumes of Yugyo shonin emaki (picture scrolls of Priest Yugyo)
  780. Four volumes of the Choshuki (transcribed by FUJIWARA no Teika), the diary of MINAMOTO no Morotoki.
  781. Four volumes, 83 books, and 196 sections of the Reizei family poetry anthology, designating all the transcriptions of the private family anthologies (personal waka anthologies) passed down in the Reizei family.
  782. Four volumes.
  783. Four vowels of i, a, o, u
  784. Four waka poems are collected in 'Manyoshu' (Collection of Ten Thousand Leaves).
  785. Four warlords who made a good showing under Yoshinaka, Kanehira IMAI, Kanemitsu HIGUCHI, Yukichika NENOI and Chikatada TATE are called Yoshinaka Shitenno.
  786. Four warships were seriously or half damaged with war deaths including Petty office third class Torajiro MIURA, who was admired as a brave seaman.
  787. Four were designated as national treasures, including Himeji-jo Castle, which was registered as a World Heritage Site, and all of the remaining eight Tenshu were designated as national important cultural properties.
  788. Four works were publicized in 'Tenmyouya Hisashi hitsu - Hankotsu fushiemaki 2006 (Tenmyouya Hisashi drawn - defiant satirical picture scroll 2006)' of the Weekly Playboy
  789. Four years after the death of Atsumi ended the "Otoko Wa Tsurai Yo" series, the Ofuna studios were closed, and Yamada had fewer chances to direct.
  790. Four years after the death of Yoshiyasu YANAGISAWA in 1718, he retired since he was shunned by Yoshisato YANAGISAWA who succeeded Yoshiyasu.
  791. Four years after the marriage, she got pregnant and people around her were expecting the birth of a successor to the general, who would be blood-tied to Yoritomo.
  792. Four years had passed since then and on New Year's Day in 2003, Sanga acquired its first title by winning the Emperor's Cup All-Japan Soccer Championship Tournament.
  793. Four years later in 1099, Moromichi died suddenly at the age of 38.
  794. Four years later in 1183, Motofusa went into action seeking to regain political power in the face of the situation where the Taira Family ran away to western Japan and MINAMOTO no Yoshinaka came up to Kyoto.
  795. Four years later, Amaterasu Okami moved to Ise and, later, Toyouke no Okami moved to Ise-jingu Shrine.
  796. Four years later, at the Battle of Toba and Fushimi, the army of former bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun) set up camps separately in Hashimoto at the foot of Mt. Otoko and Oyamazaki on the other side of the Yodo-gawa River to counter the new government army.
  797. Four years later, due to Emperor Gosaga passing the throne to Emperor Gofukakusa (who Kitsushi gave birth to), she received the imperial proclamation for Ingo and was given the title 'Omiyain' in June 1246.
  798. Four years later, duties including that of shoshidai were reorganized, thus the Kyoto machibugyo was inaugurated as a new system.
  799. Four years later, he returned as Chunagon (vice-councilor of state), and was promoted smoothly thereafter, becoming Naidaijin in 1201 and Udaijin (minister of the right) in 1204, surpassing his younger half-brother Moroie MATSUDONO, who was without a post after being regent udaijin.
  800. Four years later, in 1211, he was pardoned and he came back to Kyoto, and he died on January 25 of the following year at the age of 78.
  801. Four years later, in 1878, Toshimichi OKUBO was assassinated by a group of shizoku from Ishikawa Prefecture, including Ichiro SHIMADA, at the Kioizaka (Kioizaka Incident), which was just ahead from Kuichigai Mitsuke.
  802. Four years later, in 1919, the committee was dissolved after reporting about the scientific techniques for the preservation of the murals.
  803. Four years later, on March 31, 1939, he left Yamaguchi again and on May 3, he arrived at Tenryukyo Station by train.
  804. Four years later, she died at her own residence (presently called 'Niijima Jo's Old House') located at Teramachi-dori Street, Marutamachi-dori Street agaru.
  805. Four years later, the old man appeared in his dream and told him he will leave the house.
  806. Four years later, the time has shifted from the reign of Emperor Reizei to Kinjo no Mikado.
  807. Four years later, when Toshitaka succeeded Terumasa, Raiko received the Ikeda name, and changed his name to 'Shigetoshi IKEDA' and in the following year he was granted an audience by Ieyasu TOKUGAWA as a senior vassal of Ikeda clan.
  808. Four years were required for completing the regular course and boys aged 16 or older and girls aged 15 or older were allowed to enter.
  809. Four years were required for completing the regular course and students aged 16 or older were allowed to enter.
  810. Four- and one-mon copper coins were also legally equivalent to two-rin ("Rin," a monetary unit equivalent to one-thousandth of one yen) and a one-rin coin, respectively, until 1953.
  811. Four-Seasons Brewing
  812. Four-Three
  813. Four-car sets are mainly used on the Nara Line, but two are connected to make eight-car sets on the Yamatoji Line and used a regional rapid trains that run either directly through or operated exclusively on the Osaka Loop Line.
  814. Four-frame comic (A topic develops with a set of four frames.)
  815. Four-mon brass coin
  816. Four-mon iron coin
  817. Four-row seat
  818. Four-storied building with brick and reinforced concrete structure, slate roof, space of the building: 153 square meters, with a passage connecting two buildings
  819. Fourteen domains in Ou held a conference and submitted a petition for the pardon of the Aizu and Shonai Domains to Commander KUJO, but KUJO rejected it; as a result, they modified the plan to petition directly to the Imperial Court and added eleven more domains to sign the Shiraishi pact on May 15.
  820. Fourteen families in total met the requirement, among which Shimazu family and Mori family were granted the title of duke.
  821. Fourteen families of hereditary head shinto priests at taisha (powerful shrines or time-honored shrines) and four hereditary head priests at temples of Jodo Shinshu sect (the True Pure Land Sect of Buddhism) were also ranked as Danshaku.
  822. Fourteenth Daughter: Princess Kishi (1807 ? 1811)
  823. Fourteenth Son: Okugoro (1813 ? 1814)
  824. Fourteenth rank: Risshi
  825. Fourteenth rank: Risshi (literally, "master of discipline") (pale blue)
  826. Fourteenth rank: Risshi, Nil, Nil, Nil, (first year of high school)
  827. Fourteenth shogun: Yoshiteru ASHIKAGA (Kogen-in)
  828. Fourteenth temporary teacher training school, Otaru Higher Commercial School (1924-1930)
  829. Fourth (Chichibu-jime)
  830. Fourth Act
  831. Fourth Daughter: Princess So (1796 - 1797)
  832. Fourth Generation: Akane TESHIGAHARA 2001 -
  833. Fourth Son: Keinosuke (1795 ? 1797), an adopted son of Munechika TOKUGAWA, head of the Owari-Tokugawa family
  834. Fourth daughter: Fudeko (July 17, 1876 - November 30, 1907, married Masaaki HACHISUKA on December 26, 1895)
  835. Fourth daughter: Kumiko (September 23, 1922 ? present), who married Yasuyoshi MATSUDAIRA, the first son of marquis Yasumasa MATSUDAIRA, and later married Jiro IDE after the death of her first husband.
  836. Fourth daughter: Shojuin (daughter of Narimasa SASSA)
  837. Fourth district auditorium
  838. Fourth drama (mad): A madwoman becomes the protagonist (shite).
  839. Fourth floor: Cando (hundred-yen store), Book First (bookstore)
  840. Fourth floor: panel exhibition room, display based on the theme of "Biwa-ko Lake and Omi culture"
  841. Fourth floor: special exhibition rooms
  842. Fourth generation (his father is a third-generation Japanese American, and his mother is an Irish American).
  843. Fourth generation students
  844. Fourth generation.
  845. Fourth rank: Gon Chu sojo (the provisional highest position, middle grade)(purple)
  846. Fourth rank: Gon chu sojo
  847. Fourth rank: Gon-Chusojo, Gakuto, Gakusho, Kokyo, (Purple)
  848. Fourth section
  849. Fourth shogun: Yoshimochi ASHIKAGA (Shojo-in)
  850. Fourth son : Masao MATSUKATA (the first owner of the Hanshin Tigers who got into the Baseball Hall of Fame in 1986)
  851. Fourth son: Atsushi TOKUGAWA (February 21, 1874 - June 12, 1930)
  852. Fourth temporary teacher training school, Tokyo Music School (1922-1931)
  853. Fourth year of Koka era, August
  854. Fourth, there were eighty-one mime (the wife of a person holding high status) (27 Baolin [保林], 27 Imperial Woman [御女], and 29 Cainus [采女]: Sixth to eighth grade ranking).
  855. Fourth-ranking officials and bukan (military officers) from the Konoefu (Headquarters of the Inner Palace Guards) were often appointed to the post of Tono Chujo also.
  856. Fourthly, I will have this meal as a good medicine to keep my health and gain energy.
  857. Fourthly, I will have this meal as a good medicine to keep my health and to gain energy.
  858. Fourty pieces of the wooden halo, with an imperfect wooden halo
  859. Foxes are worshipped as divine servants in the Inari faith, and snakes are the embodiment of god in the Miwa-yama faith.
  860. Foxtail millet congee
  861. Fragile materials such as lauan, pine, white birch (a silver birch) and materials that split readily, give resin easily, or ruin the skin, are unsuitable for making drumsticks.
  862. Fragment held by an individual; important cultural property
  863. Fragment of Commentary on the Spring and Autumn Annals, Volume II (Transcription during China's Tang Dynasty)
  864. Fragment of Daihotodaijikkyo Sutra, Volume 6
  865. Fragment of Kanjizai Bosatsu Nyoirin Yuga Hoyo
  866. Fragment of Myohorengekyo (Lotus Sutra), Volume 8 (Offered by FUJIWARA no Moromichi in 1088)
  867. Fragment of Shibi (ornamental tile set in pair on both end of the ridgepole): typical Shibi tile of the mid Asuka period.
  868. Fragment of an order for temple construction costs and materials
  869. Fragment of the Anthology of Japanese and Chinese Verses for Recitation, Volume 1, Deer (the Daiji Wakan Roei Shu Poetry Anthology, attributed to FUJIWARA no Kozei, a master of calligrapher)
  870. Fragment of the Hirosawa Edition of a Poetry Collection of Emperor Fushimi, Emperor Fushimi's autograph (74 poems)
  871. Fragment of the Hirosawa Edition of a Poetry Collection written by Emperor Fushimi
  872. Fragment' of "Shitagoshu (MINAMOTO no Shitago's Poetry Book)" in "Nishi-Honganji-bon Sanju-rokunin-kashu (The Nishi-Honganji Collection of Thirty-Six Anthologies)"
  873. Fragment' of "Tsurayuki shu ge (KI no Tsurayuki 's poetry collection volume II)" in "Nishi-Honganji-bon Sanju-rokunin-kashu (The Nishi-Honganji Collection of Thirty-Six Anthologies)"
  874. Fragment, as a hanging scroll, held by Horyu-ji Temple (Ikaruga-cho, Nara Prefecture); important cultural property
  875. Fragment, as a hanging scroll, held by Idemitsu Museum of Arts (Marunouchi, Chiyoda Ward, Tokyo); important cultural property
  876. Fragment, as a hanging scroll, held by Saikyo-ji Temple (Sakamoto, Otsu City, Shiga Prefecture); important cultural property
  877. Fragment, held by Fujita Museum of Art (Amijima-cho, Miyakojima Ward, Osaka City); important cultural property
  878. Fragmental historical records were itemized: for example, Seventeen-Article Constitution; the year of SOGA no Iruka incident; official introduction of Buddhism by Seong-wang of Paekche on 'October 12, 538' (old lunar calendar); Prince Yamashiro no oe incident, and so on.
  879. Fragmentary Leaves
  880. Fragmentary Leaves and Copies
  881. Fragmentary leaves in the possession of Tokyo National Museum.
  882. Fragments of bronze vessels, copper ingots, copper dregs, outer frames of molds, blast tubes, fragments of heated earthen vessels
  883. Fragments of earthenware and a broken wooden hoe were excavated from the path between paddy fields.
  884. Fragments of letters written by Emperor Go-Fukakusa (2 letters)
  885. Fragments of possibly two Gamontai Shinju-kyo Mirrors (Mirror with figures of deities and sacred animals), fragments of Naiko Kamon-kyo Mirror (Mirror with patterns like a flower-petal)
  886. Fragments of textiles and sacks with strips have been discovered from the Jomon period sites, which proved that the Jomon people had techniques of spinning thread from plant fiber such as China grass and hemp as well as making cloth from the threads.
  887. Fragments of the diaries of Motomori and Motosada HIRATA during the Sengoku Period exist, but only the diary of Mototada HIRATA of 1588 remains in complete form.
  888. Fragrance specific to ginjoshu, and junmai ginjoshu as well as daiginjoshu and junmai daiginjoshu
  889. Fragrance that goes through to the nose when sake is taken into mouth and tasted on the tongue
  890. Fragrance that is sensed before putting sake into the mouth coming from the surface of sake to the nose
  891. Fragrance that is sensed when sake is swallowed and passes through the throat
  892. Fragrance that, after drinking sake, comes up from stomach to the nose
  893. Fragrances of apple and banana are most popular, but some sake produce ginjoko like marron, cream or chocolate.
  894. Fragrances that are felt in each step from taking the sake cup in hand until sake is swallowed are called respectively as follows:
  895. Fragrant olive (natural monument) in Sakuramoto-bo Temple
  896. Fragrant wood - sandal wood and dwarf Japanese yew, and so on.
  897. Frame
  898. Frame = a first-class car, white frame = an ordinary-class car, 自=non-reserved seats, 指=reserved seats, X= Smoking is prohibited when using the seats.
  899. Frame = a first-class car, white frame = an ordinary-class car, 自=non-reserved seats, 指=reserved seats; * Smoking is prohibited in all of the cars.
  900. Fran?ois L?once VERNY (French)
  901. Fran?ois became the first cafe in Japan to be designated as such.
  902. France
  903. France and Spain (The Emperor also stopped at Germany)
  904. France cooperated with Russia to enforce the secret alliance with Russia (Franco-Russian Alliance) signed in 1892, and also it considered an easing of tensions between Russia and Germany would bring peace to France.
  905. France honored him with the Order of the Legion of Honor (Legion d'Honneur [Grand Officier]) (Grand Officer).
  906. France which invested capital into Russia under the Franco-Russian Alliance and Germany whose Emperor Wilhelm II (the Kaiser) was a relative of Nicholai II were sympathetic of Russia, but offered no specific assistance to Russia.
  907. France: Beau
  908. Francis BLANCO
  909. Francis FUKUYAMA
  910. Francis Ford Coppola and George Lucas, who adore Kurosawa, served as executive producers for its international version.
  911. Francis Henry TREVITHICK (British)
  912. Francis XAVIER
  913. Francis XAVIER (Francisco de Xavier or Francisco de Jasso y Javier) (April 7, 1506-December 3, 1552) was a missionary of the Catholic church and one of the members who established the Society of Jesus.
  914. Francis XAVIER who introduced Christianity to Japan wrote in the letter to his boss at the Society of Jesus in 1552 that 'sake is brewed from rice, but there is no other liquor; the amount is small and it is expensive,' which was the first report on sake written by Europeans.
  915. Francis Xavier understood society in the Warring States period extremely well; first he sought permission to proselytize from daimyo all over Japan, and then, in order to ensure his missionary work would go smoothly, even began proselytizing to the daimyo themselves.
  916. Francis of Ise
  917. Francis of St. Michael
  918. Francisco, a physician.
  919. Francois Leonce VERNY (French)
  920. Frankly speaking, the relationship between a customer and a prostitute is like a pseudo married couple in which a woman holds supremacy.
  921. Franz Schauwecker
  922. Franz von ECKERT (German)
  923. Frappe: Originally, a type of drink prepared by pouring an alcoholic drink such as liquor onto crushed ice.
  924. Freai Kannon-zo (statue of the Kannon) in Ryuge-in Temple (Taiwa-cho, Kurokawa-gun, Miyagi Prefecture)
  925. Frederic BEREDER (French)
  926. Free Admission
  927. Free admission
  928. Free admission may apply for infants and those in tours as part of school education.
  929. Free and uninhibited, he was said to have many eccentricities.
  930. Free buses run for the bicycle racetrack on the days that races are held.
  931. Free carbon dioxide (CO2): 250 mg or more
  932. Free distribution of tissue paper
  933. Free ingredients (only ingredients 1 mg/kg or more)
  934. Free of charge (available also for coaches)
  935. Free of charge.
  936. Free of charge; available for motorcoaches
  937. Free of charge; unrestricted entry
  938. Free parking available
  939. Free parking available for visitors
  940. Free parking is available for visitors.
  941. Free parking is available.
  942. Free shuttle-bus service for visitors to the Suntory Kyoto Brewery, which is operated by Hankyu Bus on consignment basis, is provided during the daytime (a private bus with original coating is used, but during inspections a substitute bus is used).
  943. Free translation
  944. Free translation: Reading in Japanese: When I attain Buddhahood, if all the people who have faith, offer prayers to Amida Buddha even only 10 times and wish with their whole hearts to be reborn in my land cannot be reborn in my land, I shall never attain perfect enlightenment.
  945. Free translations
  946. Free-reed wind instruments
  947. Free-translation theory
  948. Freedom and the People's Rights Movement
  949. Freedom of speech
  950. Freedom passes for older people issued by Kyoto City can be used on these bus services.
  951. Freeze dried kayu:
  952. Freeze-dried bean curd
  953. Freezing
  954. Freight Cars
  955. Freight branch line
  956. Freight branch line (Hamadako Line)
  957. Freight car 122, which had been used for track maintenance, was abandoned.
  958. Freight car services were discontinued throughout the line.
  959. Freight cars
  960. Freight depot Higashi-Maizuruko Station closed.
  961. Freight depot Maizuruko Station closed.
  962. Freight depot Shin-Maizuruko Station opened.
  963. Freight feeder line
  964. Freight for which transportation contracts are made on a per-freight-car basis
  965. Freight service : Nil
  966. Freight service : Unknown
  967. Freight service between Ayabe Station and Umezako Station discontinued.
  968. Freight service between Kyoto and Tanbaguchi was abolished.
  969. Freight service had been provided using the exclusive track that had once connected to the service station of the Sumitomo Osaka Cement Co., Ltd., located on the opposite side of the river.
  970. Freight service in the Nijo - Koyama section, Izumoshi - Gozu section and Masuda - Nagatoshi section was abolished.
  971. Freight service in the Tanbaguchi - Nijo section and the Yonago - Higashi-Matsue section was abolished.
  972. Freight service on the Kameyama-Kizu section was abolished.
  973. Freight service on the Shinimamiya-Minatomachi section was abolished.
  974. Freight station: two (exclusive of stations that also handle passengers)
  975. Freight train
  976. Freight trains
  977. Freight trains are being deposited at this station and a freight line diverges from the line.
  978. Freight trains are in service only in the sections of Hoki-Daisen Station - Yonago Station and Okami Station - Masuda Station.
  979. Freight trains operate on the Nagoya - Kawarada section, the Yokkaichi - Shiohama section of freight branch line and the Hirano -Kudara section of freight branch line.
  980. Freight trains run on the same track from here to Kudara Station of the Japan Freight Railway Company (JR Freight).
  981. Freight trains that stop at this station are not only those running on the Tokaido Main Line but also the through trains coming from the Hokuriku Main Line or the Kosei Line.
  982. Freight trains, which pass the Kansai and Hokuriku areas, are frequently operated.
  983. Freight transport service was carried out using boxcars, on the private siding approximately 6 km toward the Maizuru plant of Nippon Sheet Glass Co., Ltd., facing Maizuru Port.
  984. Freight transportation
  985. French Cuisine
  986. French Indochina
  987. French Military Advisor
  988. French President Jacques Chirac (former Mayor of Paris) proposed a plan to build a footbridge modeling the Pont des Arts (Arts Bridge) over the Seine River in Paris when he visited Kyoto and met with Mayor Yorikane MASUMOTO in 1996.
  989. French dishes
  990. French street stalls sell a variety of light meals, but many of the meals are sweetened light snacks like: Ice cream, crepes, gaufre ("Gaufre" is a French word for waffles); this originated in Belgium.
  991. French translation
  992. Frequencies of each radio station are as follows.
  993. Frequency could be different depending on the practices of local parishioners.
  994. Frequency of burning incense is once in the Hongan-ji school of Jodo Shinshu Sect and twice in the Otani school of Jodo Shinshu Sect.
  995. Frequency of service: Every 15 to 30 minutes from 7:00 am to 7:00 pm (additional trains provided during Sennichi Mairi)
  996. Frequency of service: Every 20 minutes from 6:30 am to 10:00 pm (additional trains provided during Sennichi Mairi (literally, A Thousand Days of Prayer)
  997. Frequent earthquakes was a problem in Japan, but, as quake-resistant technologies improved, the height restriction of 100 shaku (31m) was eased and more high-rise buildings were constructed.
  998. Frequently changing jobs which included being a shosei (a student who is given room and board in exchange for performing domestic duties) of Yukichi FUKUZAWA, Kawakami became a political activist of the anti-government Liberal Party (Japan) which was suppressed by the government.
  999. Frequently excavated stone tools are as follows: One side of the stone is like a knife, and one or two holes are made on the side of stone to put the thread through so that people hang it on the finger or put it around the hand to prevent it from dropping.
  1000. Frequently the meat of various types of whales is handled equally as "whale meat."

82001 ~ 83000

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