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

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

86 / 438ページ
データ総見出し数 437939

  1. Fudan University
  2. Fudangyo (consistent reading of Buddhist scriptures every day) in Kondo Hall - One week from on August 7
  3. Fudanotsuji Station: Kamisakaemachi - Hamaotsu section (abolished on October 1, 1946)
  4. Fudaraku-ji Temple
  5. Fudaraku-ji Temple (called Komachi-dera)
  6. Fudaraku-tokai (Crossing the sea to fudaraku [or Potalaka; holy sites associated with Kannon, Deity of Mercy])
  7. Fudaraku-tokai is a form of the ascetic practice of sacrifice performed in medieval Japan.
  8. Fudasho
  9. Fudasho (office in a temple where amulets are distributed)
  10. Fudasho (stamp office)
  11. Fudasho (temple collecting and offering amulets): 8th of the thirty-three-temple Kansai Kannon Pilgrimage; 16th of the eighteen-temple Shingon Head Temple Pilgrimage; 35th temple on the Sacred Places of Shinto and Buddhism Pilgrimage
  12. Fudasho (temple collecting and offering amulets): ninth of the thirty-three temples of the New Kansai Kannon Pilgrimage
  13. Fudasho (temple where amulets are collected)
  14. Fudasho (temple where amulets are collected) etc.: The 18th temple of the 18 Historical Temples with Pagodas (Holy Places of Butto-koji), the eighth temple of Saigoku Yakushi 49 sacred places, En no Gyoja Reiseki Fudasho (Sacred Site for pilgrimage), the 36th temple on the pilgrimage to sacred places for Gods or Buddha
  15. Fudasho (temples where amulets are collected)
  16. Fudasho (temples where amulets are collected) and so on
  17. Fudasho (temples where amulets are collected) and so on: Stamp office for temple number 14 of the Saigoku Sanjusankasho (the 33 temples that are visited during the Kansai Kannon Pilgrimage), Stamp office for temple number 48 of the Saigoku Yakushi 48 sacred places (Bessho (remote religious facilities from main temple facilities: Suikan-ji Temple), Stamp office for temple number 5 of the Omi 33 Kannon
  18. Fudasho (temples where amulets are collected) are located from the Chugoku region to the Kinki region.
  19. Fudasho (temples where amulets are collected), etc.: The 6th temple of pilgrimage to Nagahama six gourds
  20. Fudasho (temples where amulets are collected), etc.: the 31st of the 33 temples that are visited during the Kansai Kannon Pilgrimage, the 35th temple of Prince Shotoku's sacred sites, and the 21st temple of the 33 Omi Saigoku Kannon pilgrimage
  21. Fudasho (temples where amulets are collected): The three mountains in Eastern Biwa Lake
  22. Fudasho before and after Kiyomizu-dera Temple
  23. Fudasho in front and behind
  24. Fude (ink brush)
  25. Fude (ink brush) and fudepen (Japanese pen with a tip like a brush)
  26. Fude for writing
  27. Fude made of sheep wool has a translucent white color at first, but changes to silver and gold through long usage, evolving from the user's handwriting habits, making it easier for a user to write with.
  28. Fude must be washed well in order to ensure that the Chinese ink does not remain at the top of the brush.
  29. Fude-Hajime-sai Festival (First calligraphy of the year) : January 2
  30. Fudeko refers to the students at Terakoya.
  31. Fudekozuka
  32. Fudekozuka is a mound or a memorial tower built by the students of terakoya (private elementary school) or kajuku (private school) which were educational institution for common people in the Edo period, to the memory of their late teacher who taught them reading, writing, arithmetic and other practical arts.
  33. Fuden (a taxation unit comprising households) was granted as usual.'
  34. Fuden was so well-read in Buddhism that he had learned the sutra Issaikyo by heart.
  35. Fudezuka
  36. Fudezuka is a mound in which brushes that have been used for many years were buried as an expression of gratitude
  37. Fudo
  38. Fudo Myoo
  39. Fudo Myoo (Acala, one of the Five Wisdom Kings)
  40. Fudo Myoo (Acala, one of the Five Wisdom Kings): 28th of each month
  41. Fudo Myoo (acala naatha in Sanskrit) is a subject of worship in Buddhism and one of the Myoo, a venerable status (尊格) that is specific to Mikkyo, Esoteric Buddhism.
  42. Fudo Myoo is also said to be a figure that expresses Shaka's inner determination at that time.
  43. Fudo Myoo is regarded as an incarnation of Dainichinyorai, a fundamental Buddha in Mikkyo or an expression of its inner determination.
  44. Fudo Myoo is said to be the kyoryorinjin of Dainichinyorai.
  45. Fudo Myoo statue, the principal image at Shinsho-ji Temple on Mt. Narita and its Nidoji (two children) statues (all important cultural properties).
  46. Fudo Myoo was created in India and transmitted to Japan through China, but there are very few works of statues in India and China.
  47. Fudo Myoo zo (a painting of Fudo Myoo [Acala, one of the Five Wisdom Kings]): color painting on silk in the Muromachi period
  48. Fudo Myoo zo (colored statue of Cetaka on silk) (Yellow Cetaka) (Enjo-ji Temple)
  49. Fudo means serious crimes in general such as mass murder and occultism.
  50. Fudo sanzon (the Fudo triad) and Fudo hachidai-doji (eight great youths)
  51. Fudo zo is expressed by its widely opened eyes, naked upper part of body, powerfully built form.
  52. Fudo-do (hall dedicated to Fudo Myoo)
  53. Fudo-do Hall: The honzon appealed to the Enryaku-ji Temple.
  54. Fudo-do hall
  55. Fudo-do hall: Constructed in 1073 by the Udaijin (Minister of the Right), MINAMOTO no Morofusa (Yorimichi's adopted son).
  56. Fudo-in Temple (Roppongi, Minato Ward (Tokyo), Tokyo): It is located near the former site (the former Gongyo-ji Temple) of Meao Fudo.
  57. Fudo-myoo Riyaku-wasan
  58. Fudo-son Inori-kyo Sutra
  59. Fudo-son Tsurugi-no-mon (不動尊劔の文)
  60. Fudo-son with the same name and other related items located outside Tokyo
  61. Fudo-zaka Slope
  62. Fudoki ("Records of Air and Soil)," eighth-century notes on local legends and geography)
  63. Fudoki (description of regional climate, culture, etc.)
  64. Fudoki is a local report which was compiled by imperial order in the early Nara period.
  65. Fudoki is thought to have been prepared for each province under the ritsuryo system (a system of centralized government based on the ritsuryo code) and some fudoki's manuscripts have been restored.
  66. Fudoki notes that it was the origin of the name, Hita.
  67. Fudoki of each province
  68. Fudokoku (rice tax stored in a warehouse called fudoso)
  69. Fudokoku is rice in the husk kept in fudoso (a warehouse which was sealed after the regular warehouse became full) put in provinces in the ritsuryo system (a system of centralized government based on the ritsuryo code).
  70. Fudoshin: Seishinteki Sutamina wo Tsukuru Hon
  71. Fudoso (a warehouse sealed after being examined of its degree of sealing)
  72. Fudoso warehouse was a warehouse which was sealed after being examined of its degree of sealing by the provincial governor and the local official after the content of shoso (warehouse) became full in the ritsuryo system (a system of centralized government based on the ritsuryo code).
  73. Fue (Japanese flute): Kiyotsune's 'Koi no Netori'
  74. Fue (an instrument producing sound with an air current)
  75. Fue are played at several parts of the tune effectively.
  76. Fue as Musical Instruments
  77. Fue includes the dishes like sashimi.
  78. Fue was written '輔曳' in Manyo-gana (a form of syllabary used in the Manyoshu [Collection of Ten Thousand Leaves])
  79. Fue which are placed at the nose and played by breathing out air from the nose.
  80. Fue, Kotsuzumi, Otsuzumi, and Taiko of Hayashikata sit in this order from the right side, so the seats are sometimes called "Fueza" (flute players' seat) and "Kotsuzumiza" (shoulder drum players' seat), respectively.
  81. Fuefuki City, Yamanashi Prefecture (Fuefuki-gawa River)
  82. Fuefuki-jinja Shrine is considered to have been founded by Fuefuki Muraji (muraji: an ancient hereditary title) based in the area.
  83. Fueled by the victory, Enshin established an armed camp in Kukuchi, and advanced into Sakebe on the 18th.
  84. Fuga Wakashu
  85. Fuga Wakashu (Collection of Japanese Poetry of Elegance)
  86. Fuga Wakashu is the seventeenth Imperial anthology.
  87. Fuga shu, however, is more intense, and its distinctive characters are contemplation of delicate nature and description of calm mind, which reflect the deep emotions of those who lived in the turbulent age of the Northern and Southern Courts.
  88. Fugake (greaves):
  89. Fugaku hyakkei
  90. Fugaku sanjurokkei (Thirty-six Views of Mt. Fuji)
  91. Fugen Bosatsu (Samantabhadra Bodhisattva)
  92. Fugen Bosatsu Kanbotsu hon No.28 (The Period of the Law (Dharmaparyaya), the 28th chapter of the Lotus Sutra) 'If the person who sees a person who holds this sutra, he will be exposed his faults or evils.
  93. Fugen Bosatsu, samanta bhadra in Sanskrit, is a venerable Bosatsu entity and is Bodhisattva, which is worshipped in Mahayana Buddhism.
  94. Fugen Enmei Bosatsu
  95. Fugen Enmei Bosatsu is one of Bosatsu worshiped in Buddhism.
  96. Fugen Enmei Bosatsu,' has venerable status and was more strongly influenced by Mikkyo, and is regarded as a strong venerable entity with 22 hands and many examples of this work have been made in Japan.
  97. Fugen bosatsu (Tokyo National Museum)
  98. Fugen bosatsu zo (statue of Fugen bosatsu [Samantabhadra Bodhisattva]) in the Tokyo National Museum
  99. Fugenji-mura, Miyamaki-mura, Kusauchi-mura, and Osumi-mura were incorporated into Tanabe-cho.
  100. Fugenzo-zakura
  101. Fugetsudo
  102. Fugetsudo: Rikyu manju
  103. Fugi AISHINKAKURA: 1935, Emperor Manchukuo
  104. Fugi means murders of superiors such as lord, master and husband.
  105. Fugu Cuisine
  106. Fugu Sashimi
  107. Fugu Sashimi is sashimi (sliced raw fish) of pufferfish meat.
  108. Fugu cuisine was mainly developed in Western parts of Japan such as Yamaguchi Prefecture and Osaka Prefecture, and spread all over Japan after the Pacific War.
  109. Fugu cuisine' is the collective name for a variety of dishes that use pufferfish.
  110. Fugu nabe and fugu zosui
  111. Fugu nabe in the Edo period was heavily salted and sweetened using a large amount of soy sauce and sugar for the stock.
  112. Fugu nabe is a hot pot dish in which pufferfish slices and bones are cooked together with vegetables in konbu (a kind of kelp used for Japanese soup stock) soup stock in an earthenware pot.
  113. Fugu nabe is also called 'fugu chiri' as 'chiri' means a hot pot with sliced fish.
  114. Fugu zake
  115. Fugu-zosui (porridge of pufferfish, rice and vegetables)
  116. Fuguruma-yobi
  117. Fuhaku KAWAKAMI was the second son of a retainer of the daimyo who served the Mizuno family in the Shingu clan of Kii Province (Kishu); under the recommendation of Tadaaki Mizuno, then the head of the family, he was able to enter the school of Joshinsai, the seventh master of Omotesenke, and establish himself in chado (the way of tea).
  118. Fuhito and his sons (Fujiwara four brothers) built a strong foundation for the future prosperity, initiating the first golden age of the FUJIWARA clan.
  119. Fuhito moved Yamashina-dera Temple, one of the Uji-dera Temple (temple built for praying clan's glory), to Nara and renamed it Kofuku-ji Temple.
  120. Fuhito therefore lost the backing of powerful figures in the Court and had to start from a lower rank to establish himself.
  121. Fuhito was a favorite retainer of Emperor Tenchi.
  122. Fuhito's legal wife was SOGA no Masako who was Yasumaro's daughter (and the mother of FUJIWARA no Muchimaro, FUJIWARA no Fusasaki, and FUJIWARA no Umakai).
  123. Fuhito, the clerical official who received the sobun again from Shikiji-kugyo would exit from Jin-no-za (the court of Shikiji-kugyo) to submit relevant sobun with remarks of imperial decision to Kuroudo (chamberlain of imperial court) as well as to Shikiji-kugyo and Benkan (a division of Daijokan, the Grand Council of State, responsible for controlling central and provincial government affairs).
  124. Fuho Hasso
  125. Fuhojo - Written by Shunjo in the last month before his death as proof that he passed his teachings onto his student Shinkai.
  126. Fuhonsen coin
  127. Fuhonsen coin is in accordance with the description of "Nihonshoki" in 683.
  128. Fuhonsen coin or Futosen coin are coins made in Japan around 683.
  129. Fuhonsen coin was in the list of old coins in 1798 as 'Fuhon Shichiseisen' with illustrations and was known among coin researchers since early times.
  130. Fuhonsen coins which appear to be older than Wado-kaichin are not distinctly defined yet to have in fact existed.
  131. Fuichi or Shinichi HONJO (1798 - November 22, 1846) was a rangakui (a doctor who studied Western sciences by means of the Dutch language) and literate who opened a medical practice in 本庄宿 (current Honjo City in Saitama Prefecture) in the late Edo period.
  132. Fuichi/Shinichi Honjo
  133. Fuinkiri
  134. Fujaku ONOE
  135. Fujaku ONOE I (the founder)
  136. Fujaku ONOE II
  137. Fujaku ONOE III
  138. Fujaku ONOE IV (year of birth and death unknown)
  139. Fujaku ONOE IX (February 14, 1903 - year of death unknown)
  140. Fujaku ONOE V (year of birth unknown - 1866?)
  141. Fujaku ONOE VI (year of birth and death unknown)
  142. Fujaku ONOE VII (year of birth unknown - August 28, 1894)
  143. Fujaku ONOE VIII
  144. Fujaku ONOE X
  145. Fujaku ONOE is a professional name used by a succession of Kabuki actors.
  146. Fuji (Wisteria (plant))
  147. Fuji City, Shizuoka Prefecture
  148. Fuji Daimaru, Shijo Kado (corner of Shijo)
  149. Fuji Daimaru, Teramachi-kado
  150. Fuji Fire and Marine Insurance Nara Branch
  151. Fuji Gongen Shrine, which was said to have been built in 1586 through Kanjo (praying for the coming of a deity) by Kanetsugu NAOE, is located at the top of the mountain.
  152. Fuji Gotenba Distillery (Gotenba City, Shizuoka Prefecture)
  153. Fuji Gozan
  154. Fuji Gozan (5 temples of Fujimon School in Shizuoka Prefecture)
  155. Fuji Gozan (five major temples around Mt. Fuji) (in Shizuoka prefecture)
  156. Fuji Matsuri (a festival of Japanese wisteria)
  157. Fuji Matsuri is a festival being held in various regions in Japan.
  158. Fuji Musume (Wisteria Maiden)
  159. Fuji Musume can refer to the following.
  160. Fuji Musume dances are performed in costumes similar to that of the Otsu-e.
  161. Fuji Musume in Kabuki Buyo
  162. Fuji Musume in Otsu-e
  163. Fuji Musume in nagauta
  164. Fuji Musume is a song in a nagauta and a classical Japanese dance derived from the Otsu-e, 'katsugimusume.'
  165. Fuji Musume is one of the subjects of Otsu-e, pictures by a painter called Matahei and a famous product of Otsu Domain of the Province of Omi.
  166. Fuji Musume when it was first performed
  167. Fuji Nasu.
  168. Fuji TV "Mitsuhide - Kami ni Aisarenakatta Otoko" (2007 Mitsuhide: Toshiaki KARASAWA).
  169. Fuji Taiseki-ji Kensho-kai
  170. Fuji is not very outstanding probably because it is similar to 'Daiichi-Asahi,' but the number of the stores is rather large, exceeding that of Yokozuna or Daiichi-Asahi.
  171. Fuji musume (wisteria maiden) * see also 'Fuji musume'
  172. Fuji no Uraba (Wisteria Leaves)
  173. Fuji no uraba (Wisteria Leaves)
  174. Fuji no uraba is one of the 54 chapters of "The Tale of Genji."
  175. Fuji was haretari nihonbare.' (Fuji is perfect and the weather is perfect.)
  176. Fuji-jinja Shrine and Moritani-jinja Shrine are on the Kibuneguchi side, beside the level crossing to the trail (the two shrines have a common shrine).
  177. Fuji-miho Matsubarazu
  178. Fuji-miho Matsubarazu (Mt.Fuji and pine trees in Miho) at Ibaraki Prefectural Museum
  179. Fuji-mon is a pattern of wisteria flowers and leaves.
  180. Fujian in China has a kind of onigiri called 'c?ob?of?n' which filled meat, sausage, mushroom, and others in rice and put them in a woven grass bag to carry, but quite different from the image held by the Japanese people.
  181. Fujibakama (Thoroughwort Flowers)
  182. Fujibakama is one of the 54 chapters of "The Tale of Genji."
  183. Fujibana-zu Byobu (the folding screen with the painting of Wisteria flowers) (1776) in the possession of the Nezu Art Museum (Important Cultural Asset)
  184. Fujifusa MADENOKOJI
  185. Fujifusa MADENOKOJI (1296 - May 11, 1380) was a Japanese court noble who lived in the Kamakura period and the period of the Northern and Southern Courts.
  186. Fujifusa MADENOKOJI (tonin for the Kinai, Sanyodo and Sanindo regions)
  187. Fujihide MITSUBUCHI
  188. Fujihide MITSUBUCHI (date of birth unknown - July 6, 1574) was a direct vassal of shogun (military official) during the end of the Muromachi bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun).
  189. Fujii Daimaru
  190. Fujii Daimaru (a department store in Kyoto City)
  191. Fujii Daimaru Co., Ltd. is a department store in Kyoto City of Japan.
  192. Fujii Saisei-kai Yurin-kan Museum
  193. Fujii Signal Station was abolished.
  194. Fujii Signal Station was established on the new track.
  195. Fujii family
  196. Fujii-cho, Tenri city
  197. Fujii-dera Temple in Osaka Prefecture: seated statue of Senju Kannon (Thousand-Armed Kannon)
  198. Fujii-dera Temple in the northwest of the remains, in which the area name of Fujiidera originated, was considered having been the Uji-dera temple (temple built for praying clan's glory) of the Fujii (Shirai) clan.
  199. Fujikata HOSOKAWA
  200. Fujikata HOSOKAWA (1517 - 1590) was a busho (Japanese military commander) who lived in the Sengoku Period (Period of Warring States).
  201. Fujikata HOSOKAWA was his younger brother.
  202. Fujikata HOSOKAWA, who belonged to the same clan, was in charge of Sakamoto-jo Castle in Omi Province.
  203. Fujiko (devotional Fuji confraternities) and Fujizuka Mounds
  204. Fujiko KAJUJI
  205. Fujiko KAJUJI (September 27, 1464 ? February 13, 1535) was a Naishi nosuke (Handmaid) at Emperor Gokashiwabara's court and the mother of Emperor Gonara, Nyoin.
  206. Fujiko TSUCHIMIKADO
  207. Fujiko TSUCHIMIKADO (1842? ? July 13, 1875) was a court lady and a high-rank housekeeper of O-oku (the inner palace of Edo-jo Castle) from a noble family, and active in the period since the late Edo period until the end of the Edo period.
  208. Fujiko TSUCHIMIKADO was compelled to go to Kyoto, entering the Capital on February 6th.
  209. Fujiko TSUCHIMIKADO was his younger sister.
  210. Fujimaro TANAKA:resident
  211. Fujimaro TSUKUBA of Yamashina no miya family (Fujimaro TSUKUBA, July 20, 1928)
  212. Fujimaro's eldest son, Tsuneharu TSUKUBA, was a professor of Waseda University.
  213. Fujimasa TOCHI
  214. Fujimasa TOCHI (year of birth and death unknown) was a 'busho' (a Japanese military commander) over the Azuchi-Momoyama to the early period of the Edo Era.
  215. Fujimasa was from the Fuse clan, and when Tonaga TOCHI made a close relationship with the Tsutsui clan, Fujimasa got married with Tokatsu's daughter.
  216. Fujimino City, Saitama Prefecture (Kamifukuoka Tanabata Matsuri) former Kamifukuoka City area
  217. Fujimitsu (Hisamitsu?) MACHI (MACHINO?) (1390 - died December 15, 1469) was a Court noble during the middle of the Muromachi period.
  218. Fujimitsu MACHI
  219. Fujimon School
  220. Fujimon School Temples Keeping Godo
  221. Fujimon School is one of the generic names for numbers of honzan temples (head temples) and their branch temples in Nichiren Sect, which succeed the dharma lineage of Nikko, who was one of 6 high-caliber disciples of Nichiren.
  222. Fujimon school such as Nichiren Sho Sect preaches that people can become a Buddha by remembering (and honoring) the teachings of Buddha by having honzon (principal image of Buddha), one of Sandaihiho (the three great secret dharmas); even if they don't practice ryakko shugyo.
  223. Fujimori Rice Paddy Performance (May 17, 1977)
  224. Fujimori's Taasobi rice planting ritual (May 17, 1977; Fujimori, Yaizu City)
  225. Fujimura yokan in Hongo, Edo, and many other well-established stores were born in this period.
  226. Fujin (The Japanese God of The Wind)
  227. Fujin (also known as "Kaze no kami," or "Fuhaku") is the Japanese god believed to control the wind.
  228. Fujin (also pronounced, Ootoji; consort of the emperor): restricted to no more than three ladies; a lady in this position should be the daughter of a Kugyo (high court noble) who held the position of Sanmi (a third court rank) or higher court ranking.
  229. Fujin (wind god) is cited as another pair of Raijin.
  230. Fujin Kaikan (women's hall)
  231. Fujin Raijin zu (image of the Wind and Thunder Gods) (National Treasure) - Painted by Sotatsu TAWARAYA
  232. Fujin Raijin zu (the Wind and Thunder Gods) has been painted by numerous artists that have often been compared against one another.
  233. Fujin Raijin-zu (Wind God and Thunder God Screens) - Kennin-ji Temple (Entrusted to Kyoto National Museum)
  234. Fujin Raijin-zu (Wind God and Thunder God Screens, two panel screen), Tokyo National Museum (Important Cultural Property) - Work copying the work of Sotatsu TAWARAYA
  235. Fujin Sancho-zenzu (endless mountaintops)
  236. Fujin Sogaku Juttai (Ten Types in the Physiologic Study of Women)
  237. Fujin and "Raijin" (the Japanese god of thunder) is a pair.
  238. Fujin as a ghost originated from the medieval superstition that the flow of the air not only damaged agricultural products and fishing, but also got into the human body and caused disease.
  239. Fujin no Tomo Sha (Women's Friend Publisher) launched two magazines: 'Kodomo no Tomo' (Children's Friend) and 'Shin-Shojo' (New Girl), and he became the chief illustrator of those magazines.
  240. Fujin or Bunin (one's wife)
  241. Fujin was the third position after kogo (empress), and hi (second consort of an emperor), and was limited to three in number.
  242. Fujinaga ISSHIKI
  243. Fujinaga ISSHIKI (the date of birth unknown - May 6, 1596 ?) was Busho (Japanese military commander) in the Sengoku period (Japan).
  244. Fujinaga ISSHIKI was the direct descendant of Mochinori ISSHIKI, who competed against Yoshitsura ISSHIKI for reigns of ISSHIKI family.
  245. Fujinaga is said to have fostered the son of Yoshiaki ASHIKAGA as Yoshitaka ASHIKAGA.
  246. Fujinaka Unshu
  247. Fujinami Family
  248. Fujinoki Tumulus
  249. Fujinoki Tumulus is a tumulus in Ikaruga-cho, Ikoma-gun, Nara Prefecture.
  250. Fujinoki-kofun Tumulus
  251. Fujinoki-sha Shrine (Seoritsuhime-no-kami)
  252. Fujinomori Rose Town
  253. Fujinomori Station
  254. Fujinomori Station - Fukakusa Station - Fushimi-inari Station
  255. Fujinomori Station, located in Fukakusa-kitoro-cho, Fushimi Ward, Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture, is a stop on the Keihan Main Line, which is operated by Keihan Electric Railway.
  256. Fujinomori-jinja Shrine
  257. Fujinomori-jinja Shrine is a Shinto shrine located in Fushimi Ward, Kyoto City.
  258. Fujinomori-jinja Shrine was relocated in its current site as Inari-shin became enshrined at Fujinomori.
  259. Fujinomori-jinja Shrine: Picture postcard gift
  260. Fujio MITARAI
  261. Fujiomurosengen-jinja Shrine in Fujikawaguchiko Town, Minamitsuru District, Yamanashi Prefecture (former Katuyama Village) performs yabusame in September (on April 29, 2007.)
  262. Fujisaka Station and Higashi-Neyagawa Station opened.
  263. Fujisan (Mt. Fuji)
  264. Fujisan Hongu Sengen-taisha Shrine
  265. Fujisanhongusengen-taisha Shrine in Fujinomiya City, Shizuoka Prefecture performs yabusame on May 5.
  266. Fujisawa was born in Ise province (Mie Prefecture) in 1866.
  267. Fujishiro Suzuki clan
  268. Fujishobo Books, Terada Branch
  269. Fujishobo Books, Tonosho Branch
  270. Fujita Art Museum (Osaka City) - Standing Statue of Jizo Bosatsu
  271. Fujita Gumi Counterfeiting Case
  272. Fujita also figured out the number of times and the places the 'Yoriai' had been held from the records.
  273. Fujita school
  274. Fujita was found innocent and acquitted due to a lack of evidence on December 20.
  275. Fujita-Gumi (Fujita Zaibatsu)
  276. Fujitaka HOSOKAWA had submitted to Nobunaga ODA a document called bohan sankajo (literally, three sentences proving rebellion) telling as 'Murashige has an intention to raise rebellion' to warn Nobunaga ODA.
  277. Fujitaka HOSOKAWA then moved from Miyazu-jo Castle, which was rather small at the time, to the larger Tanabe-jo Castle (Tango Province, Maizuru-jo Castle) which contained a large moat and was considered easier to defend, but was eventually besieged. (the Battle of Tanabe-jo)
  278. Fujitaka HOSOKAWA's grandson and also a lord of Kumamoto Domain, Tadatoshi HOSOKAWA tracked down Yoshiteru's bereaved son Yoshitatsu OIKE (also known as Genba OIKE), who had lived quietly in Sanuki Province, and took him to Kumamoto.
  279. Fujitaka HOSOKAWA, who was a successor of Kokindenju, died and Emperor Goyosei was afraid that Kokindenju would discontinue and he sent three persons, Saneeda SANJONISHI, Michikatsu NAKANOIN and Mitsuhiro KARASUMARU, as Imperial envoy and ordered them to have the peace treaty.
  280. Fujitaka first settled in Miyazu-jo Castle, but later built Tanabe-jo Castle as the center of governing Tango Province, using Miyazu-jo Castle as a branch.
  281. Fujitaka followed him.
  282. Fujitaka gave Kokindenju to Mitsuhiro KARASUMARU and then he allegedly gave Mitsuhiro this sword.
  283. Fujitaka had retired at Miyazu-jo Castle but now judged that the castle was too fragile to defend against a Sei-Gun attack and therefore set it ablaze, and his army entered Tanabe-jo Castle to counter the armies of Sei-Gun, which were advancing like a fog to encircle the castle.
  284. Fujitaka surrendered Tanabe-jo Castle and instead settled in Tanba-Kameyama-jo Castle in Tanba, which was owned by the enemy general, Shigekatsu MAEDA.
  285. Fujitaka survived because Sei-Gun eventually stopped its attack thanks to the intervention of Emperor Goyozei, who worried about Fujitaka's imminent death in the battle.
  286. Fujitaka was given the province of Tango as a reward, built Tanabe-jo Castle (Tango Province), and was headquartered in Maizuru and governed the province of Tango.
  287. Fujitaka, running out of ammunition after a fierce battle, worried that his "Kokindenju no Sho" might be damaged and lost in the war, so he offered it to Emperor Goyozei.
  288. Fujitaka, who was holding a fort, got out of Miyazu-jo Castle and his army barricaded themselves in Tanabe-jo Castle, but eventually they surrendered by order of the Emperor (the Battle of Tanabe Castle).
  289. Fujitsubo
  290. Fujitsubo --- the fourth princess of the previous Emperor.
  291. Fujitsubo agonizes over her relationship with Genji and becomes a priestess.
  292. Fujitsubo by Jakucho SETOUCHI (2004, one volume in all)
  293. Fujitsubo decided that she would keep the truth to herself, and would not see Genji at all.
  294. Fujitsubo is a fictional character who appears in a novel written by Murasaki Shikibu, "Genji Monogatari."
  295. Fujitsubo is the name created for a fictional empress who appears in the story and whose real name is unknown.
  296. Fujitsubo was called 'kagayakuhinomiya' (literally, lady of the shining sun) to Genji's 'Hikarukimi' (literally, shining boy)('Kiritsubo').
  297. Fujitsubo's older brother is a different person.
  298. Fujitsubo, afraid that their affairs would be laid bare and that it would plunge Emperor Reizei into a crisis, suddenly becomes a Buddhist nun after the first year's anniversary of Emperor Kiritsubo's death, without telling either Genji or any other member of her family about it.
  299. Fujitsubo, the Imperial Princess of the Retired Emperor of Kiritsubo no Mikado
  300. Fujitsuna AOTO
  301. Fujitsuna AOTO (dates of birth and death unknown) was samurai in the late Kamakura Period.
  302. Fujitu-onsen Hot Spring (about ten minutes on foot or ten minutes via a Kyoto Kotsu (Maizuru) bus from the station)
  303. Fujiue-ryu Yongen-kokyu
  304. Fujiuji ASHIKAGA
  305. Fujiuji ASHIKAGA (year of birth unknown - 1566) was a person in the Sengoku period.
  306. Fujiuji was the first son of Haruuji ASHIKAGA and, as apparent from the fact that one character of his name was taken from 13th shogun Yoshifuji (later Yoshiteru) ASHIKAGA, he was the next generation of Kogakubo approved by the Muromachi bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun) in Kyoto.
  307. Fujiwara Ashikaga clan
  308. Fujiwara Daifujin (the mother of Imperial Prince Iyo, FUJIWARA no Yoshiko)
  309. Fujiwara Hokke (the Northern House of the Fujiwara clan): Founded by FUJIWARA no Fusasaki (681-737).
  310. Fujiwara Kyoke (the Capital House of the Fujiwara clan)
  311. Fujiwara Kyoke (the Western House of the Fujiwara clan): Founded by FUJIWARA no Maro (695 - 737).
  312. Fujiwara Kyoke is a sub branch of Fujiwara family, started by FUJIWARA no Maro, the forth son of Udaijin (Minister of the Right) FUJIWARA no Fuhito.
  313. Fujiwara Nanke (Fujiwara Nan Family)
  314. Fujiwara Nanke (the Southern House of the Fujiwara clan): Founded by FUJIWARA no Muchimaro (680-737).
  315. Fujiwara Palace
  316. Fujiwara Shike (Four families of the Fujiwara clan)
  317. Fujiwara Shike does not mean Fujiwara family, but a wholesome name of four family lines: 'Nanke,' 'Hokke,' 'Shikike,' and 'Kyoke' of the Fujiwara clan.
  318. Fujiwara Shike, also called four families of the Fujiwara clan, means the four family lines founded by four sons of FUJIWARA no Fuhito.
  319. Fujiwara Shikike (the Ceremonial House of the Fujiwara clan)
  320. Fujiwara Shikike is a sub branch of Fujiwara family, started by FUJIWARA no Umakai, the third son of Udaijin (Minister of the Right) FUJIWARA no Fuhito.
  321. Fujiwara Shikike: Founded by FUJIWARA no Umakai (ca. 694 - 737).
  322. Fujiwara four brothers who ruled the politics of the Imperial Court died of smallpox one after another in 737.
  323. Fujiwara in the Contemporary Period
  324. Fujiwara is one of the four major family names (Minamoto, Taira, To (or Fujiwara) and Tachibana), and the Fujiwara family, also known as the To clan, was the earliest member of the Fujiwara clan.
  325. Fujiwara no Aritoshi Moshibumi
  326. Fujiwara no Nariko (1117 - December 29, 1160) was a "kokubo" (an empress dowager) in the late Heian period.
  327. Fujiwara no Noritada
  328. Fujiwara no Noritada (date of birth and death unknown) was a court noble and a Shinto priest in the end of the Heian period.
  329. Fujiwara no Sukeyo
  330. Fujiwara no Sukeyo (847 ~ 897) was a Teishin (retainer of the Imperial Court) and scholar of the early Heian period.
  331. Fujiwara no Taishi
  332. Fujiwara no Taishi, also pronounced Yasuko (1095 - January 10, 1156) was the Empress, Nyoin (an honorific title for the mother of emperor(s), etc.) during late Heian period.
  333. Fujiwara no Tasuku
  334. Fujiwara no Tasuku (799 - July 8, 853) was a Kugyo (a top court official) during the early Heian period.
  335. Fujiwara no Teika was ordered to compile the anthology by Emperor Gohorikawa on July 9, 1232, and he selected the poems alone.
  336. Fujiwara shi kyodai/Fujiwara yon kyodai (Four Fujiwara Brothers) was the historical term that refers to the four sons of FUJIWARA no Fuhito who held the reins during the Tenpyo era (729-748) in the early Nara period.
  337. Fujiwara-kyo
  338. Fujiwara-kyo (the Fujiwara Palace), the first capital of Japan, was built in 694 and had existed for 16 years until the capital was transferred to Heijo-kyo.
  339. Fujiwara-kyo (the Imperial capital of Japan for sixteen years between 694 and 710), the first full-scale Miyakonojo (capital) under Yamato kingship was constructed in 694.
  340. Fujiwara-kyo Palace Site (special historic site)
  341. Fujiwara-kyo Suzaku-oji Street Ruins
  342. Fujiwara-kyo must have been constructed before the name Fujiwara was granted.
  343. Fujiwara-kyo was the Imperial capital of Japan for 16 years for the reigns of Empress Jito, Emperor Monmu, and Empress Genmei until its capital was relocated to Heijo-kyo in 710.
  344. Fujiwara-kyo was the first and largest capital in the history of Japan located in Kashihara City, Nara Prefecture, the northwest of Asuka-kyo.
  345. Fujiwara-no-Taifujin (FUJIWARA no Hirotsugu)
  346. Fujiwarakyo (the imperial capital of Japan for sixteen years between 694 and 710) was located on a slope running from the south to the north.
  347. Fujiya Sogetsudo : Rikyu manju
  348. Fujiya TOMITA (educational counselor) "Discussion preaching between a parent and a child"
  349. Fujiyama (Mt. Fuji), Tenpura, Geisha girls, Sushi, Ninja, Samurai, Bushido, and Zen
  350. Fujiyama Konzern Group (Dai-Nippon Sugar Co., Ltd.)
  351. Fujiyama Liner (Kintetsu Bus/Fujikyu Yamanashi Bus)
  352. Fujiyama Warship
  353. Fujizuka mounds are artificial mounds constructed by filling up earth and were built at places that can command Mt. Fuji, and Sengen-taisha Shrine was built atop those mounds.
  354. Fujo hosai festival is one of many festival passed down in Usa-jingu Shrine.
  355. Fujo-kyo (correct name is Kenro Fujo-kyo and it is the teachings which Shaka preached in order to give indefinite benefits separately (individually) to people whose patience is different while revealing the difference of the teachings)
  356. Fujoyurakuzu Screen (Matsuura Screen)' (National Treasure) The Museum Yamatobunkakan
  357. Fuju-fuse-gi (nothing could be received or given)
  358. Fuju-fuse-gi is a concept of the Nichiren sect of Buddhism; "fuju" means refusing offerings from those who don't believe in the Hokekyo (Lotus Sutra) and "fuse" means giving no offerings to priests who propagates beliefs other than Hokekyo.
  359. Fuju-shinpo, in 818.
  360. Fujufuse (Not Receive and Not Give) Nichiren Komon Sect is a school of the Nichiren Sect for which the sect founder was Nichiren and the school founder was Nichio.
  361. Fujufuse (Not Receive and Not Give) School of the Nichiren Sect is a sect whose founder was Nichiren and the school founder was Nichio.
  362. Fujufuse Nichiren Komon Sect
  363. Fujufuse School of Nichiren Sect
  364. Fujumon Shihai Kana Tegami (letter written in kana with the back side of the paper used for a recital to be chanted by a priest)
  365. Fuka
  366. Fukada-gawa River: an irrigation canal built by HATA no Kawakatsu (also called Nishino-oka Yosui canal or Terado Yosui canal)
  367. Fukagawa (Koto Ward)
  368. Fukai-no-Joten/ Fukaijoten (Irreversible Permanent Code/ Irreversible Eternal Code)
  369. Fukai-no-Joten/ Fukaijoten (Irreversible Permanent Code/ Irreversible Eternal Code) is a law frequently referred to in the enthronement address of Japanese successive emperors since the year 707, and is said to have been established by Emperor Tenchi (his name is also pronounced "Tenji").
  370. Fukai-no-Joten/ Fukaijoten had been considered as the laws formulated in the Taika Reforms or Omi-Ryo (Omi Administrative Code), from the Edo period to the first half of the 20th century, however at present this theory is not supported.
  371. Fukai-no-Joten/ Fukaijoten is said to be established by Emperor Tenchi for the first time, however, in "Nihonshoki" (Chronicles of Japan), there are only descriptions on legal amendment and no description on a newly instituted law is found.
  372. Fukai-no-Joten/ Fukaijoten' is not its formal name, but a historical term derived from one phrase used in the imperial edicts upon enthronement.
  373. Fukai: intellectual and with an urban style,
  374. Fukakusa Branch
  375. Fukakusa Campus (Fukakusa Tsukamoto-cho, Fushimi Ward, Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture)
  376. Fukakusa Campus, Ryukoku University
  377. Fukakusa Karame-cho, Fukakusa Hattanda-cho, Fukakusa Komori-cho, Fukakusa Matsumoto-cho, Fukakusa Ryo-machi:
  378. Fukakusa Station
  379. Fukakusa Station (Keihan Main Line)--some seven minutes on foot south-southwest
  380. Fukakusa Station - Fushimi-inari Station - Toba-kaido Station
  381. Fukakusa Station, located in Fukakusa-kenasa-cho, Fushimi Ward, Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture, is a stop on the Keihan Main Line, which is operated by Keihan Electric Railway.
  382. Fukakusa bus stop * A walk of about 300 meters east from this station
  383. Fukakusa is said to have been a territory of the Fujiwara clan.
  384. Fukakusa town was Fukakusa village at the time of the enforcement of the Municipal Government Act in 1889 and was established as a town in 1922.
  385. Fukakusa town, Kii County was integrated into Kyoto City in 1931 and became a part of Fushimi Ward.
  386. Fukakusa-Sujikaibashi-Minami 1 Chome is located south of the Sujikai-bashi Bridge, whereas Fukakusa-Sujikaibashi-Kita 1 Chome, is located north of the bridge.
  387. Fukakusa-go
  388. Fukakusa-mura became Fukakusa-cho according to enforcement of municipal organization.
  389. Fukami Tunnel
  390. Fukami Tunnel, current Fukami-toge Pass, is easy to drive with two lanes wide and it has no shadow as a chokepoint at all.
  391. Fukami-suido Tunnel is closed entirely on the both sides and impassable.
  392. Fukami-toge Pass (Nantan City and Ukyo Ward, Kyoto City)
  393. Fukami-toge Pass (Ukyo Ward, Kyoto City and Nantan City)
  394. Fukami-toge Pass (a pass separating Ukyo Ward, Kyoto City and Nantan City)
  395. Fukami-toge Pass is a pass separating Ukyo Ward, Kyoto City and Nantan City, both in Kyoto Prefecture.
  396. Fukami-toge Pass, which ran on the former road, became a tunnel pass today after Fukami-suido Tunnel was bored in 1946.
  397. Fukamizu
  398. Fukamizu (to soak a weakened flower deep into water).
  399. Fukamizu as a Mizuage technique
  400. Fukamizu is one of the Mizuage (method of prolonging the lives of flowers) in Japanese flower arrangement.
  401. Fukamushi-cha (Deep-steam Green Tea)
  402. Fukamushi-cha (deep-steam green tea) is a type of sencha.
  403. Fukano (Matsuzaka City)
  404. Fukasaku dies at 1am.
  405. Fukasaku graduated from Ibaraki University, Faculty of Education, attached to a Junior High School.
  406. Fukasaku is also famous for choosing Hideo MUROTA, who had been deprived of any chance to appear on television, and Takuzo KAWATANI and Masaru SHIGA, who had been buried in supporting cast roles and making them known as the 'Piranha Platoon.'
  407. Fukasaku is hospitalized for irradiation therapy two days earlier than scheduled because of pain from metastasis to the bone.
  408. Fukasaku is often defined as a director of violent movies, triggered by the excessive violence that he experienced in war.
  409. Fukasaku left a tradition of taking actors out to drink for months on end, even after long filming sessions that ended late at night, then continuing to film the next morning.
  410. Fukasaku rejected the administration of anti-tumoral agents.
  411. Fukasaku was a fan of THE BLUE HEARTS and thought that their songs were similar in style with his movies.
  412. Fukasaku was not a morning person, feeling better at night, and because filming continued until early hours, it was said that the 'Fuka-saku group' stood for 'Shinya-Sagyo group' ('late night work').
  413. Fukasaku was very energetic when it came to film making, and it is said that words such as 'Go!' 'Do it' and 'Die!' were almost all he said during the production of "Jingi naki tatakai."
  414. Fukasaku's condition worsens in the evening.
  415. Fukasaku's wife Sanae NAKAHARA, his son Kenta, and Bunta SUGAWARA visit him in the hospital.
  416. Fukashichi is in fact KANAWA no Goro who is a vassal of Kamatari.
  417. Fukashichi, a brave man, is not afraid of various tricks and goes inside without fear.
  418. Fukashichi, who is in fact KANAWA no Goro, is typical in the role of Aragoto (rough and fierce style of Kabuki acting), based on the style of Danjuro the ninth.
  419. Fukaya Clan
  420. Fukaya Ranzan Line of Saitama Prefectural Route 69
  421. Fukazawa Zeniarai Benten (Tonosawa, Hakone-cho, Ashigarashimo-gun, Kanagawa Prefecture)
  422. Fuke sect
  423. Fuke sect is a branch of Zen Buddhism in Japan.
  424. Fuke shakuhachi
  425. Fuke was a monk with mysterious power and he left many miraculous anecdotes, so he is veiled in the strong legendary factors.
  426. Fuke-oyama used as a woman with a wide range of age from her twenties to forties
  427. Fukego
  428. Fukego is sometimes classified as a setsuwa (a collection of anecdotes) because it was written in the earlier period, in the times under cloistered rule, and presented such subjects as yusoku-kojitsu (knowledge of court rules, ceremony, decorum and records of the past) and official court events to setsuwa collections of the later period.
  429. Fukego or Fukegodan are the quotations from FUJIWARA no Tadazane (1078 - 1162), Kanpaku (chief adviser to the Emperor), otherwise known as Fuke-dono.
  430. Fukei believed the gods' prediction and went to the west, at the result, his army confronted Karakuni's army.
  431. Fukei camped at Mt. Nara, and Hatayasu defeated Fukei's army there.
  432. Fukei cooperated with another Rusutsukasa of Yamato City, SAKANOUE no Kumage, and planned to go into the enemy's major camp pretending to be Takechi no Miko (Prince Takechi) by the leading of Kumage and some members of Yamatonoaya no Atai (the Yamatonoaya clan).
  433. Fukei lied to Momotari that it was the order from Prince Takechi that Momotari was summoned.
  434. Fukei ordered Kume to shoot Karakuni, however the arrow missed him.
  435. Fukei organized three military units comprised of some hundred members for each and dispatched them for the defense.
  436. Fukei raised an army on 29 and was able to capture the city in Yamato as there was a betrayer amongst the enemy.
  437. Fukei reported Oama no Miko having taken the control of the army of Yamato City, and he was appointed to the general of Yamato Province.
  438. Fukei saw him and ordered a brave man from Kai Province, 'That man on the white horse is IOI no Kujira. Go after him right away and shoot him.'
  439. Fukei stayed in Yamato to gather comrades and Makuta went to Yoshino no miya first.
  440. Fukei talked with another Rusutsukasa, SAKANOUE no Kumake to make a plan that Fukei would approach from outside under the false name of Prince Takechi, and then Kumake would betray a secret.
  441. Fukei talked with another Rusutsukasa, SAKANOUE no Kumake, to make a plan that Fukei would approach from outside under the false name of Prince Takechi, and then Kumake would betray a secret.
  442. Fukei troops waged a fierce battle with the Omi Court army and attacked from the west and north.
  443. Fukei, who had planned to head north, led his main force and attacked Hatayasu's force, and gave small troops to SAKAMOTO no Takara and other commanders to deal with Karakuni's force.
  444. Fuken-kai became a stage for Jiyu Minken Undo (Movement for Liberty and People's Right).
  445. Fuken-kai could not raise issues within the prefectures as prefectural governors held the right to submit bills.
  446. Fuken-kai is the name which combines prefectural assemblies (both "fu" and "ken").
  447. Fuken-kai rules did not apply to Hokkaido or Okinawa prefecture.
  448. Fuken-kai's detailed regulations for proceedings were set by Fuken-kai itself and were approved by the prefectural governor (Article 9), and the chairman and vice-chairman were to be elected by public election from among prefectural councilors and were approved by the prefectural governors.
  449. Fukenkai kisoku (the Rules for Prefectural Assemblies, Dajokan Fukoku No. 18 of 1878)
  450. Fukenkan shokusei (Personnel System of Prefectural Officials, Dajokan tasshi [proclamation by the Grand Council of State] No. 45 of 1878)
  451. Fukensei (prefectural system/law)
  452. Fukensei (prefectural system/law) refers to a local administration system established in 1890 as well as the law that stipulates this system.
  453. Fukensei as a local administration system
  454. Fukensha received hohei from a prefecture, and Gosha received it from either a prefecture or city.
  455. Fuki (yose (storyteller theater))
  456. Fuki means to do a business that is like two sides of the same coin.
  457. Fuki of Shinkyogoku
  458. Fuki of Uehommachi
  459. Fuki was a yose of Kamigata rakugo (traditional Japanese comic storytelling as performed in the Kyoto-Osaka region) that existed in the past.
  460. Fuki' describes the movement of thatching the roof.
  461. Fuki-ishi (stones covering the surface of the burial mound) using river stones have been identified on the north slope of the burial mound at the tip of the square front.
  462. Fuki-ishi were laid on the slope at the time of the construction to keep people from climbing.
  463. Fuki-ji Temple
  464. Fuki-ji Temple (Bungotakada City, Oita Prefecture, a national treasure)
  465. Fuki-ji Temple (Kawanishi-cho, Shiki County)
  466. Fuki-ji Temple, located in Kawanishi-cho, Shiki County, Nara Prefecture is a temple that belongs to the Buzan school of the Shingonshu sect.
  467. Fukiage (ge)
  468. Fukiage (jo)
  469. Fukiage Gosho was renamed Fukiage Omiya Palace as the residence of the Empress Dowager (Empress Kojun) after the death of Emperor Showa.
  470. Fukiage Omiya Gosho (the palace was originally the Gosho for the Emperor Showa, and was later used as Omiya Gosho, or Gosho for empresses, for Empress Kojun.)
  471. Fukiage Omiya Palace
  472. Fukiage-nagayoshi relay stations for various broadcasting companies are located here.
  473. Fukiagedo also provides a product called "Kenjo Rikyu", whose size is half the ordinary "Rikyu san".
  474. Fukiagedo's Rikyu san and Mitafugetsuan's Rikyu manju are famous in particular.
  475. Fukiagedo: Rikyu san
  476. Fukiame.
  477. Fukidera Temple Big Hall
  478. Fukiishi (a stone covering an old tomb) using kiriishi (cut stones) is provided for the tumulus.
  479. Fukiishi and cylindrical haniwa were identified.
  480. Fukimono (a wind instrument used in Japanese court music)
  481. Fukin (dish towel), Tenugui (hand towel), and Furoshiki (wrapping cloth)
  482. Fukinagashi Style (Windswept tree)
  483. Fukinagashi style face even more extreme environments than Shakan style, and both the trunks and branches point in one direction, with the branch length being longer than the height of the tree.
  484. Fukisho (mint)
  485. Fukitorizuma
  486. Fukiwa
  487. Fukiwa (Late Edo Period; Worn by the young women of the daimyo families)
  488. Fukiwa is a mage (chignon) which was tied on the head of Himegimi (daughter of a person of high rank) of a samurai since the early Edo period.
  489. Fukiwa: a hairstyle of the princesses of the daymyo families that emerged in the early Edo Period
  490. Fukiya, Takahashi City, 1977, mining town
  491. Fukko Shinto (reform Shinto (prominent 18th century form of Shinto, based on the classics, and free from Confucian and Buddhist influences)) - Atsutane HIRATA, etc.
  492. Fukko type
  493. Fukko type were Tenshu, the appearance of which was made closer to the original or old-fashioned ones.
  494. Fuko MATSUMOTO and Seitei WATANABE were his students.
  495. Fuko and Tomokuyu are different names, but are practically the same thing.
  496. Fukokanchi kokushi: Jisho (1544 - 1620) was the twelfth chief priest of the Zojo-ji Temple.
  497. Fukoku Eiga-sha, established during the same year, took over the studio at Ikoma and continued its operation.
  498. Fukoku kyohei (fortifying the country, strengthening the military)
  499. Fukoku kyohei refers to a policy that makes state economics grow and encourages reinforcement of military forces.
  500. Fuku Kensaku Shinju Shinkyo (a sutra of esoteric Buddhism)
  501. Fuku kaze wo nakosono seki to omoe domo michimoseni chiru yamazakura kana (Since it is called nakoso no seki ("do not come" checkpoint), I thought it applied to winds as well, but there are many cherry petals scattered across, enough to block the path.)
  502. Fuku no hana
  503. Fuku no kami (The God of Good Fortune)
  504. Fuku no kami demands sake from the two, saying "Give me sake, and you visiting the shrine every year will be rich."
  505. Fuku was generally said to have translated it from 763 to 771.
  506. Fuku-bucho of Kyogakubu: Shindo MIYANO (宮野審道, the chief priest of Keishin-ji Temple in Saitama, the executive of Dainichiren publishing Co., Ltd)
  507. Fuku-bucho of Shogaibu: Seigaku UMEYA (梅屋誠岳)
  508. Fuku-bucho of Shomubu: Eijun SAITO (斎藤栄順)
  509. Fuku-in Temple
  510. Fuku-in Temple, located at Takahata, Nara City in Nara Prefecture, is the temple of Shingon Ritsu sect of Buddhism.
  511. Fuku-zasa itself is also called Kitcho-zasa, and the restaurant was named after that term.
  512. Fukuba served as a de facto superintendent, jingi taifu, after Jingikan was renamed Jingisho (Ministry of Divinities).
  513. Fukuba, however, did not bother listening to the message, snapping, 'Is it unusual that a man-made gate collapsed?'
  514. Fukubachi (inverted bowl-shaped base of a pagoda finial) of Obara-dera Temple Sanjunoto (three-storied pagoda): an artifact of Obara-dera Temple, whose ruin is found in the mountains in Obara, Sakurai City (northeast of Tanzan-jinja Shrine)
  515. Fukubachi (inverted bowl-shaped part on top of a pagoda): (It represents) an inverted bowl-shaped mound tomb. Shape similar to stupa
  516. Fukubachishiki pagoda is used for worship.
  517. Fukubachishiki pagodas are not hollow.
  518. Fukubata-e has a traditional event since more than 300 years that 3,000 cards numbered 1 to 33 are thrown from the main hall and a draw is held depending on the number picked up.
  519. Fukubukuro (Lucky bags)
  520. Fukubukuro (lucky-dip bag, grab bag, mystery package with a variety of articles possibly worth more than the purchase price)
  521. Fukubukuro are bags containing random goods to sell at department stores for the first day of business at the beginning of the year.
  522. Fukuchi Station: Discontinued in 1909 between Tamba-Takeda and Fukuchiyama (about 100.6 km)
  523. Fukuchi launched 'Koko Shinbun' in Edo on leap April 1868, after the surrender of Edo Castle.
  524. Fukuchi school' and 'Matsumoto school' in Tochigi Prefecture
  525. Fukuchi soon left the management and devoted himself to writing scripts for Kabuki-za Theater.
  526. Fukuchi was arrested but released because Takayoshi KIDO made an intercession.
  527. Fukuchi-in Temple
  528. Fukuchi-in Temple (Nara City, Nara Prefecture) - Kamakura period
  529. Fukuchi-in is a temple of Shingon Risshu sect located in Naramachi, Nara City, Nara Prefecture.
  530. Fukuchiyama - Kinosakionsen section
  531. Fukuchiyama - Tottori section: 95km/h
  532. Fukuchiyama - Toyooka/Kinosakionsen section
  533. Fukuchiyama -jo Castle (Fukuchiyama City Folk Museum)
  534. Fukuchiyama City
  535. Fukuchiyama City (formerly Oe-cho) Bus Service
  536. Fukuchiyama City Bus
  537. Fukuchiyama City Hall
  538. Fukuchiyama City Kodomo-taikai (children's festival) (early May)
  539. Fukuchiyama City Local Voluntary Operation Bus
  540. Fukuchiyama City Office Oe Branch
  541. Fukuchiyama City Urban Greening Botanical Garden
  542. Fukuchiyama City also has all the character of a transportation hub.
  543. Fukuchiyama City is located about 70 km from Osaka City, about 60 km from Kyoto City and Kobe City, and about 30 km each from Toyooka City and Maizuru City.
  544. Fukuchiyama City is the second oldest city in Kyoto Prefecture and is located in the Tanba region in the northern part (old Tanba Province) of Kyoto Prefecture.
  545. Fukuchiyama City's population experienced an increase which was close to being relatively unchanged until the municipal merger in Heisei, while the population decreased in surrounding municipalities.
  546. Fukuchiyama City, Kameoka City, Muko City, Hikone City and Kusatsu City
  547. Fukuchiyama City, Kyoto Prefecture
  548. Fukuchiyama City, Maizuru City and Ayabe City
  549. Fukuchiyama Dokkoise Matsuri Festival (Fukuchiyama Ondo marching songs) (mid August)
  550. Fukuchiyama Domain
  551. Fukuchiyama Domain: Fukuchiyama-jo Castle
  552. Fukuchiyama FM broadcast
  553. Fukuchiyama Family Shopping Center
  554. Fukuchiyama Hot Spring
  555. Fukuchiyama Interchange of Maizuru Wakasa Expressway
  556. Fukuchiyama Line
  557. Fukuchiyama Line (JR Takarazuka Line): Amagasaki Station - Shinoyamaguchi Station
  558. Fukuchiyama Line *starting point and terminus
  559. Fukuchiyama Line is a railway that connects Osaka with northern Kinki through Fukuchiyama Station north and south.
  560. Fukuchiyama Line: From Fukuchiyama Station (starting station) to Osaka Station
  561. Fukuchiyama Municipal Budokan (gymnasium for martial arts)
  562. Fukuchiyama Municipal Misuzu Elementary School
  563. Fukuchiyama Municipal Operation Bus
  564. Fukuchiyama Off-rail station
  565. Fukuchiyama Off-rail-station freight handling facility set up.
  566. Fukuchiyama Ondo, established during the Edo period, is a Bon Festival Dance with a unique phrase 'Dokkoi-see, Dokkoi-see.'
  567. Fukuchiyama Onsen (hot spring) Yoro-no-yu
  568. Fukuchiyama Police Station is the only police station located in Fukuchiyama City.
  569. Fukuchiyama Post Office (620-00, 620-02, 620-03, 620-08, 620-09)
  570. Fukuchiyama Route (to Ayabe-ekimae (bus stop)), Hori-City Loop Route, Osadano Route, Muro Loop Route, Kawakita Route, Komaki Route, Yakuno Route, etc.
  571. Fukuchiyama Sasabe Elementary School
  572. Fukuchiyama Station
  573. Fukuchiyama Station (0.0km) - Fukuchiyama-nishi Station (1.1 km) - Kamiamazu Station (5.5 km) - Shimoamazu Station (7.5 km) - Kujo Station (9.8 km) - Tadeharu Stop (11.5 km) - Komori Station (12.4 km)
  574. Fukuchiyama Station - Araga-Kashinokidai Station
  575. Fukuchiyama Station - Atsunakatonya Station
  576. Fukuchiyama Station - Kami-Kawaguchi Station - Shimo-Yakuno Station
  577. Fukuchiyama Station - Oe Station (Kyoto Prefecture)
  578. Fukuchiyama Station : The Sanin Main Line, The Fukuchiyama Line
  579. Fukuchiyama Station is the center of the North Kinki Big X Network (only regular trains/trains running on the Sanin Main Line are listed).
  580. Fukuchiyama Station is the starting station of the Limited Express 'Tanba' and the Limited Expresses 'Kitakinki,' 'Kinosaki,' 'Hashidate,' and 'Tango Discovery' all stop at the station.
  581. Fukuchiyama Station of the Hokutan Railway: Suspended on March 2, 1971 and discontinued on February 28, 1974.
  582. Fukuchiyama Station: Hokutan Railway ceased operation on March 2, 1971 and was abolished on February 28, 1974.
  583. Fukuchiyama Station=>(via the Sanin Main Line)=>Ayabe Station=>(via the Maizuru Line)=>Nishi-Maizuru Station=>(via the KTR Miyazu Line)=>Miyazu Station=>(via the KTR Miyafuku Line)=>Fukuchiyama Station=>(via Sanin the Main Line)=>Ayabe Station=>(via the Maizuru Line)=>Nishi-Maizuru Station
  584. Fukuchiyama also flourished as a well-known production area for Washi paper mainly used to filter lacquer due to paper mulberries of good quality being harvested as raw materials for Washi paper, together with the active lacquer industry in Fukuchiyama City,
  585. Fukuchiyama and Mitsuhide
  586. Fukuchiyama and Yura-gawa River
  587. Fukuchiyama conductor section
  588. Fukuchiyama flourished as a distributing point of Tajima (Tanba) Beef, and also as a core place for textile business due to the active cultivation of mulberries on the bank of the Yura-gawa River which contributed to the prosperity of sericultural industry, and was active also as a war industry.
  589. Fukuchiyama has many characteristic temples and shrines; such shrines include those deemed to be Motoise, shrines enshrining TAKEUCHI no Sukune and Mitsuhide AKECHI as deity, etc.
  590. Fukuchiyama is widely known as railroad central, as shown by the color of the coating on the trains, known as Fukuchiyama color; the city also has many tourist facilities and holds events related to railroads.
  591. Fukuchiyama was a city where sericulture was active for a long time due to the mulberries resistance to repeated overflows of the Yura-gawa River into Fukuchiyama in Fukuchiyama City; also the pH value of the Yura-gawa River has shown that its water quality was suitable for yarn-making.
  592. Fukuchiyama-Ayabe Line of Kyoto Prefectural Route 8
  593. Fukuchiyama-jo Castle
  594. Fukuchiyama-jo Castle (Sato Taisei Memorial Art Museum, Fukuchiyama City Folk Museum)
  595. Fukuchiyama-jo Castle and Fukuchiyama Ondo (Fukuchiyama folk tune)
  596. Fukuchiyama-jo Castle is a hirayamajiro (flatland-mountain castle) located in Fukuchiyama City in Kyoto Prefecture.
  597. Fukucho Jokin, as Kumicho, took command of non-officer members.
  598. Fukucho jokin (assistant vice commander) of Shinsengumi (a special police force of the late Tokugawa shogunate period).
  599. Fukuden
  600. Fukuden is a deity bringing happiness in folk beliefs in Japan.
  601. Fukudo-jinja Shrine
  602. Fukue Domain: Fukue-jo Castle
  603. Fukuehachiman-gu Shrine in Shimonoseki City, Yamaguchi Prefecture performs yabusame in October.
  604. Fukuen Line: Fukuyama Station - Kannabe Station
  605. Fukufokuju (the god of happiness (fuku), wealth (roku) and long life (ju) with an elongated head)
  606. Fukugo origami (Combined origami)
  607. Fukuhara School examples
  608. Fukuhara-kyo (Capital of Fukuhara)
  609. Fukuhara-kyo is the name of a capital city which TAIRA no Kiyomori wanted to establish and promoted after a plan to build Wada-kyo had ended in failure 1180 (towards the end of Heian period).
  610. Fukui City, Otsu City and Toyama City boast high consumption of tsukudani made from kelp, followed by cities in the Kinki region such as Kyoto City and Nara City.
  611. Fukui Domain: Fukui-jo Castle and Maruoka-jo Castle
  612. Fukui Haga-ji Temple - Juichimen Kannon (an important cultural property)
  613. Fukui Institute for Fundamental Chemistry
  614. Fukui Normal School (the faculty of liberal arts of Fukui University)
  615. Fukui Prefecture
  616. Fukui Prefecture: Tensha Tsuchimikado Honcho
  617. Fukui Youth Normal School (the faculty of liberal arts of Fukui University)
  618. Fukui and Sakai wide sightseeing area:
  619. Fukuji NAKAMURA - Kuninosuke SAWAMURA - Shirogoro SAWAMURA V.
  620. Fukujinzuke
  621. Fukujinzuke (or fukusinnzuke depending on regions) (literally, pickles of the gods of good fortune).
  622. Fukujinzuke (pickle of seven kinds of vegetables)
  623. Fukujoju Nyorai
  624. Fukujoju Nyorai (Amoghasiddh) is one of the Five Wisdom Buddhas worshipped in Buddhism.
  625. Fukujoju Nyorai (north)
  626. Fukujoju Nyorai is believed to be the same as Tenkuraion Nyorai (or Divyadundubhimeganirghosa, literally, Buddha of Thunderous Sound of the Heavenly Drum) in the north of Taizokai (Womb Realm).
  627. Fukujoju Nyorai is one of the Kongokai-gobutsu (Five Buddhas of the Diamond World) in Esoteric Buddhism, and is located in the north of Dainichi Nyorai (Mahavairocana) in the Diamond World Mandala (at the right side of Dainichi Nyorai).
  628. Fukuju-do Temple
  629. Fukuju-in Temple
  630. Fukujuan (Koreyasu) assisted Hisamasa in committing hara-kiri by beheading him, and then Tsurumatsu Dayu (鶴松大夫) assisted Fukujuan.
  631. Fukujuen
  632. Fukujuen CO., LTD is a tea company located in Yamashiro-cho, Kizugawa City, Kyoto Prefecture.
  633. Fukujuen: CHA Institute Center
  634. Fukukai-ji Temple (Kobe City, Hyogo Prefecture) Yanagihara Daikokuten/Settsu Province, Shozan Hyogo Shichifukujin
  635. Fukukai-ji Temple (Kobe City, Hyogo Prefecture), one of the Settsu-no-Kuni temples: Yanagihara Daikokuten of Hyogo Shichifukujin
  636. Fukukenjaku Kannon (Amoghapasa (manifestation of Amalokitesvara)) seated statue (national treasure), the principle image of the Nanen-do hall of Kofukuji-Temple (Nara): unveiled on October 17.
  637. Fukuma Sankuro
  638. Fukumame are sometimes sold with a free gift of an oni mask (ogre's face mask) printed on a piece of thick paper, which the father or another family member puts on his face to play a role of the oni, then stirring up the mame maki.
  639. Fukumaru
  640. Fukumatsu family, however, has changed its stage name to 'Morino' and their Jomon (family crest) from 'Gomaizasa' (five bamboo grasses) to 'Owl.'
  641. Fukumeshi
  642. Fukumeshi made its debut in 1960 and is sold for a limited period of the year, which is from October to April the following year.
  643. Fukumika
  644. Fukumoto Domain
  645. Fukumoto Domain (Harima Province)
  646. Fukumoto Domain of Harima Province was a branch domain of Tottori Domain.
  647. Fukumoto Domain was a hatamoto ranked as a kotaiyoriai (a family status of samurai warriors in the Edo period) from the middle of the Edo period, until 1868, when it was again established as a domain because their yield reached over 10,000 koku after Tottori Domain gave them kuramai (rice preserved in a depository by Edo Shogunate and domains).
  648. Fukumoto-mura, where the jinya was located, and neighboring Awaga-mura were the political and economic center of the region.
  649. Fukuo school
  650. Fukuoji-jinja Shrine
  651. Fukuoji-jinja Shrine [Utano Fukuoji-cho, Ukyo Ward, Kyoto City]
  652. Fukuoka City, Fukuoka Prefecture has Kushida-jinja Shrine but it is dedicated to Ohatanushi no okami, Amaterasu Omikami (the Sun Goddess), and Susano no omikami.
  653. Fukuoka City, defined its position in a notification entitled 'Fukuoka City street stall guidelines' on May 18, 2000.
  654. Fukuoka Daiichi Normal School (the faculty of liberal arts of Fukuoka University of Education)
  655. Fukuoka Daini Normal School (ditto)
  656. Fukuoka Domain: Fukuoka-jo Castle
  657. Fukuoka Foreign Affairs College (1947; today's Fukuoka University)
  658. Fukuoka Kannon-ji Temple - Juichimen Kannon, Bato Kannon, Sho Kannon, Fukukensaku Kannon (all important cultural properties)
  659. Fukuoka Prefectural Route 76, Chikushino Dazai-fu IC
  660. Fukuoka Prefecture
  661. Fukuoka Prefecture, Fukuoka City, and Fukuoka Prefectural Police, individually regulate street stalls based on previous issues with sanitation.
  662. Fukuoka Softbank Hawks, a Japanese professional baseball team, used Heiwadai Baseball Stadium from 1989 to 1992 as a temporary home field.
  663. Fukuoka Youth Normal School (the faculty of liberal arts of Fukuoka University of Education)
  664. Fukuoka also requested the Emperor's and lords's commitment to kaimei as an announcement.
  665. Fukuoka himself looked back that it was because he thought 'establishment of lords conference is the first work to be done.'
  666. Fukuoka looked back this provision as 'the aim is to break down evil customs from the past like national isolation and to take and accomplish advantages from the world.'
  667. Fukuoka region
  668. Fukuoka temporary teacher training school, Kyushu Imperial University (1942-1943)
  669. Fukuoka-no-sho: estate of To-ji Temple.
  670. Fukuotoko and fukumusume (Good fortune Girls)
  671. Fukura Lighthouse covers the port.
  672. Fukura-ko Port
  673. Fukura-ko Port (福浦港 in Chinese characters) is a local port in Shika-machi (former Togi-machi), Ishikawa Prefecture.
  674. Fukurai, fearing that her method of seeing through things, holding the object and with her back to people might cause doubts, forced her to see through them with her back to them but not holding them, in which method she guessed wrong.
  675. Fukurai, having believed in her clairvoyant power, presented the result of the experiment in an academic meeting of psychology.
  676. Fukuraki no kami (in the third hall): The god of imibi (the fire used to cook offerings presented to a Shinto kami)
  677. Fukurami
  678. Fukuro Hoshi Ekotoba
  679. Fukuro Hoshi Ekotoba (Picture Book of Fukuro Bonze) is a picture scroll.
  680. Fukuro no Shiro (Owls' Castle), (novel and movie by Ryotaro SHIBA), when ninja Gohei KAZAMA sneaked into the castle and was arrested as a ruffian by Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI, he called himself 'Goemon ISHIKAWA,' and then he was boiled to death in a cauldron.
  681. Fukuro obi
  682. Fukuro shinai (bamboo sword covered with a sleeve)
  683. Fukuro shinai (written as 袋竹刀) is a tool used in martial arts that had been used in swordsmanship training before the bamboo sword was devised.
  684. Fukuro shinai are quite light, weighing a little more than a vinyl umbrella.
  685. Fukuro shinai is also written as 袋韜 or 袋撓.
  686. Fukuro-bari' is to apply paste only to the narrow areas of the edges of paper such as hanshi or thin handmade Japanese paper and cha-chiri, and stick it in a bag-like shape.
  687. Fukuro-surume (surume in bag): Dried aoriika (Sepioteuthis lessoniana).
  688. Fukuro-surume is named after its drying method in which it is dried without butterflying the mantle of the squid.
  689. Fukurobue
  690. Fukurokuju
  691. Fukurokuju (tall headed god of happiness, wealth, and long life) (Geho no hashigo sori) *
  692. Fukurokuju has been believed among common people in China since the Ming Dynasty era in which "Sanseizu" (The Picture of Three Gods, expressing happiness, wealth and longevity) has been hung for the worship at the lunar New Year in China.
  693. Fukurokuju is also referred to as Fukurokujin.
  694. Fukurokuju is one of the Seven Deities of Good Fortune.
  695. Fukurokuju is said to be the personification of a Taoist monk Tennansho in the Sung Dynasty (Southern Court) (a mythical Chinese Taoist hermit renowned for performing miracles) or an avatar of the southern polar star (Canopus), and is sometimes believed to be the same god as Jurojin (the god of longevity) with a different name.
  696. Fukurokuju is the personification of the three wishes that are particularly sought in Taoism including happiness, wealth and longevity.
  697. Fukurokuju was originally an apotheosis of three gods including fuxing (the God of Fortune), luxing (the God of Prospersity) and shouxing (the God of Longevity), being the god existing in three entities and one substance.
  698. Fukuroshi
  699. Fukuroshu (smell of bags)
  700. Fukurowata
  701. Fukurozoshi (a treatise on waka [a traditional Japanese poem of 31 syllables] written by FUJIWARA no Kiyosuke)
  702. Fukurozoshi consists of four volumes and a volume of a collection of old works.
  703. Fukurozoshi is a treatise on waka poetry written during the Hogen era (1156 - 1159) in late Heian period by FUJIWARA no Kiyosuke, who was a court noble and a poet in a linage of the Rokujo family.
  704. Fukurozoshi is considered one of the important materials on waka poetry and waka poets with the contents of how to compose waka, about imperial anthologies of poetry, uta-awase (poetry contest), uta monogatari (poetic tales), and legends about poets.
  705. Fukurozuri (literally, bag hanging), fukuroshibori (bag squeezing), sizukushibori (drip squeezing), or kubitsuri,(hanging)
  706. Fukusa
  707. Fukusa (a double-layer square piece of silk cloth)
  708. Fukusa (in different Chinese characters)
  709. Fukusa (silk cloths)
  710. Fukusa (silk wrapping cloth)
  711. Fukusa (small cloth for wiping tea utensils)
  712. Fukusa basami (pouch for a silk wrapping cloth and other small items used for the tea ceremony)
  713. Fukusa basami pouches are comparatively small and each pouch is classified into a three-folded type, a handwoven brocade type, or a double-folded type (also called Rikyu type), but all these types are used for the same purpose.
  714. Fukusa basami, also referred to as Kaishi ire (literally, Japanese pocket tissue pouch), is a generic name given to pouches used to put together and carry small items necessary for tea ceremony lessons or tea ceremony parties.
  715. Fukusa can be written as either 服紗 or 袱紗.
  716. Fukusa for men is different color from that for women; basically, purple for men and cinnabar red or red for women.
  717. Fukusa for men's and women's are the same in size.
  718. Fukusa for the tea ceremony are different from fukusa used for funerals, weddings, and other ceremonial occasions.
  719. Fukusa handling in senchado
  720. Fukusa handling in tea ceremony
  721. Fukusa is a piece of cloth used in handling tea utensils mainly in a tea ceremony.
  722. Fukusa is indispensable in tencha (making tea), and its handling is specially referred to as 'fukusa sabaki' (handling of fukusa).
  723. Fukusa is used to clean chaire (ceramic tea caddy), natsume (wooden tea caddy), chashaku (bamboo tea spoon for making Japanese tea) or other tea utensils, or to remove a kettle lid.
  724. Fukusa refers to a small cloth used to wrap the envelopes (shugi or bushugi envelopes) in which money is put for congratulations and condolences and which helps prevents damage to the envelope.
  725. Fukusa with a Board
  726. Fukusa with a board
  727. Fukusaburo was a mere bank clerk, but having a father who was a local prominent figure who became a member of the Tokyo City Assembly before long; Fukusaburo had something gentle in his cheerful character.
  728. Fukusanzo
  729. Fukusanzo was born in western China.
  730. Fukusen-ji Temple (Tono City, Iwate Prefecture): Built by Kyoji KIKUCHI, a shrine architect in 1990; 26.0 m
  731. Fukushima Castle (Fukushima City, Fukushima Prefecture) (alias: Suginome Castle, later Fukushima Castle)
  732. Fukushima Domain dispersed the revolt with its saber-rattling, but fully accepted the their demands for fear that the insurgence would be radicalized.
  733. Fukushima Domain: Fukushima-jo Castle
  734. Fukushima Domain: the territory was changed to the Shigehara Domain in Mikawa Province with 28 thousand goku (30 thousand goku).
  735. Fukushima Inari-jinja Shrine (Fukushima City, Fukushima Prefecture)
  736. Fukushima Normal School (the faculty of liberal arts of Fukushima University)
  737. Fukushima Prefecture
  738. Fukushima Prefecture: established on July 20 (old lunar calendar) in 1869. ->X
  739. Fukushima Youth Normal School (the faculty of liberal arts of Fukushima University)
  740. Fukushima sightseeing area: 'Kind and warm mind of nature'
  741. Fukushima tunnel on the Tohoku Expressway runs under it.
  742. Fukushima yeast
  743. Fukushima-bushi (the east side, Totoumi Province)/Suzaki-bushi (the west side, Tosa Province)
  744. Fukushima-kotsu Co., Ltd.
  745. Fukushin Fuyo (Fukushin Kishitsu) and Buyeo Pung (Hosho FUYO) gradually grew an aversion to each other, resulting in Fukushin Fuyo (Fukushin Kishitsu) being executed by Buyeo Pung (Hosho FUYO).
  746. Fukushin KISHITSU
  747. Fukushin KISHITSU (Boksin GWISIL, year of birth and death unknown) was a member of the loyal family of Kudara (Baekje) and general.
  748. Fukushin KISHITSU and other members asked Wakoku (Japan) to return King of Paekche Buyeo Pung who was taken as a hostage, and provide military aid.
  749. Fukushin greeted and entrusted him with all the national politics.
  750. Fukushiso (welfare funeral)
  751. Fukushogun
  752. Fukushoku can be applied to both Japanese clothes and Western clothes.
  753. Fukusosai, meaning deputy Sosai, was established in the Sosaikyoku, and held by two of Gijo Tomomi IWAKURA and Sanetomi SANJO to assist the Sosai Prince Taruhito.
  754. Fukusuke (large-headed dwarf statue, bringer of good luck)
  755. Fukusuke NAKAMURA
  756. Fukusuke NAKAMURA is a professional name of Kabuki (traditional drama performed by male actors) of Utaemon NAKAMURA line.
  757. Fukusuke NAKAMURA the eighth was an adopted son of the sixth.
  758. Fukusuke NAKAMURA the fifth was a son of the fourth.
  759. Fukusuke NAKAMURA the first was an adopted son of Utaemon NAKAMURA (the fourth).
  760. Fukusuke NAKAMURA the fourth was an adopted son of the first.
  761. Fukusuke NAKAMURA the fourth was an adopted son of the third.
  762. Fukusuke NAKAMURA the ninth was a son of the seventh.
  763. Fukusuke NAKAMURA the second was a brother of the first.
  764. Fukusuke NAKAMURA the seventh was a son of the fifth.
  765. Fukusuke NAKAMURA the sixth was a brother of the fifth.
  766. Fukusuke NAKAMURA the third later became Baigyoku NAKAMURA the second.
  767. Fukusuke NAKAMURA the third was succeeded to a disciple once, but the name was changed later.
  768. Fukusuke lost the dominant backing, but he succeeded to Shikan NAKAMURA VII by acting the previously cited Hatsugiku and Gonpachi of "Ukiyozuka Hiyoku no Inazuma" at the Kabuki-za Theater in October, 1941.
  769. Fukusuke, who had been treated as a son of the distinguished family of the most influential person in the theater world, did not even have a guardian.
  770. Fukusumi bus stop of Shinki Bus
  771. Fukutaro NAGASHIMA of Kwansei Gakuin University has presented a question about the appraisal of the time the inscription was made, on the ground that the word 'oime' was suspected to have come into use after the Tensho era in the end of the 16th century.
  772. Fukutoku-sha Shrine (Fukutoku-no-kami)
  773. Fukutome tunnel of Sanyo Expressway runs under it.
  774. Fukuwarai
  775. Fukuwarai (game like "pin the tail on the donkey")
  776. Fukuwarai, (a game similar to pin the tail on the donkey) is a traditional game played on New Year's day in Japan.
  777. Fukuyama City (its production amount accounts for seventy percent of nation's total amount)
  778. Fukuyama City, Hiroshima Prefecture
  779. Fukuyama City, Hiroshima Prefecture (produces 80% of the arrowhead tubers grown in Japan)
  780. Fukuyama City, Hiroshima Prefecture (where 70% of domestic koto production occurs)
  781. Fukuyama-City Tomonoura Rekishi Minzoku Shiryokan (Fukuyama Municipal Museum of History of Tomonoura)
  782. Fukuyama-cho was born by a municipal system through incorporation into the Fukuchiyama Prefecture and division.
  783. Fukuyama-jo Castle (Bingo Province) keep
  784. Fukuyama-jo Castle (Fukuyama City, Hiroshima Prefecture): Fushimi Yagura Turret (Important Cultural Property)
  785. Fukuyu won in the dispute with Ri Shijo, a Taoist of Quanzhen school of Taoism in the Yuan, and spread it whilst based at the Shorin-ji Temple (Shaolin Temple) in Mt.Sung.
  786. Fukuzawa denied the idea of exclusion of foreigners when the idea was pervasive across the country, and maintained that: a government is established by its own people, a good government is chosen by good people and a bad government is chosen by unwise people;
  787. Fukuzawa never used the word 'Nyu-O' (therefore, no 'Datsu-A Nyu-O').
  788. Fukuzawa responded to those views, by posting an article of "A review on Gakumon no Susume" which appeared in an additional edition of Yubin Hochi Shinbun newspaper on November 5, 1874, under the name of Kokuro Senban (which nearly sounds "thanks for your efforts") of Keiogijuku.
  789. Fukuzawa titled his editorial published in the Jiji Shinpo newspaper on March 16, 1885 as the 'Datsu-A Ron' and unfolded his 'Datsu-A' argument.
  790. Fukuzo KOIZUMI and Takao SAITO were the cameramen for "TSUBAKI Sanjuro", whereas for "Zatoichi to Yojinbo" the camerawork was done by Kazuo MIYAGAWA, as it was in "Yojinbo."
  791. Fukyo
  792. Fukyo is a crime against ancestors except murder.
  793. Fukyo' in the ritsuyo code
  794. Fukyo-yahaku (staying overnight at the Fukyo bridge)
  795. Fulfillment of the wish prayed for Shinto or Buddhist deities is called Mangan joju.
  796. Full Text
  797. Full dress is ranked according to formality from the highest to lower, Montsuki, Habutae, silk crepe, and solid colored tsumugi.
  798. Full dress of the women of commonalty during that time was this 'Shibiradatsumono.'
  799. Full of enterprising spirit, he actively engaged in activities not done by traditional kabuki actors.
  800. Full service passenger and cargo railroad service by Liverpool and Manchester Railway came on line in 1830 in England pulled by a locomotive "Rocket".
  801. Full text
  802. Full text of Isshikoshosoku
  803. Full text of the Gobo no keiji
  804. Full text: 6500 characters or more.
  805. Full-contact karate
  806. Full-contact karate in a more limited sense (Kyokushin karate)
  807. Full-contact karate in the U.S.
  808. Full-contact karate, also known as 'jissen (actual fighting) karate,' refers to karate organizations that adopt direct-attack rules instead of the so-called sundome rules.
  809. Full-flavored Tea
  810. Full-house celebration was usually held at midday.
  811. Full-scale Jiin-ho based on chikyo-ken were thought to be developed under the influence from traditional rules within sanghas, regulations by soniryo and religious precepts that were brought to Japan by Jianzhen.
  812. Full-scale attack to the castle began around six o'clock in the evening on January 15, 1579.
  813. Full-scale excavation which started in 1999 is in progress.
  814. Full-size car
  815. Fully equipped warships such as Atake-bune (a type of naval warship) appeared after the middle of the Muromachi period.
  816. Fully realizing the necessity of learning English, Yukichi began learning English mostly on his own.
  817. Fully utilizing his practical capabilities, Chogen, who was regarded as 'giving top priority to preparations' ("Honen shonin gyojo eden" [Illustrated Records of the Activities by Honen Shonin]), successfully reconstructed Todai-ji Temple.
  818. Fully-matured beauty which is characteristic of Kabuki in the end of Edo Period and writer's wit satisfy the audience.
  819. Fuma Party
  820. Fumai MATSUDAIRA (1751 - 1818), who was the seventh Lord of Matsue Domain, learned the Icho-ryu first and then received instruction in the Ikei-ha from Kotaku ISA the third and developed his own tea ceremony style.
  821. Fumai School: Harusato MATSUDAIRA
  822. Fumai who devoted himself to the tea ceremony at the Edo residence before becoming a lord of the domain learned the Ikei-ha group of Sekishu-ryu school from the third Kotaku ISA, and also learned from Issho ARAI of Ichio-ryu school.
  823. Fumai-ryu School (a school of tea ceremony established by Fumai MATSUDAIRA)
  824. Fumai-ryu school is one of tea ceremony schools which was founded by Fumai MATSUDAIRA and was handed down within the Matsue Domain.
  825. Fumes from the major eruption of Mt. Asama in 1783 hung over various districts for a prolonged period, which, being combined with unsettled weather, caused a long-lasting famine mainly in eastern Japan.
  826. Fumi clan were immigrants to ancient Japan.
  827. Fumi family is one of the clans whose origin is immigrants to ancient Japan.
  828. Fumi is believed to have been among those pardoned after the end of the Jinshin War.
  829. Fumi is of an immigrant descent whose family name was IMIKI.
  830. Fumi' is also Engo (associated word) with 'hashi' (a bridge) and 'michi' (a path).
  831. Fumi's kabane (hereditary title) is 'atai.'
  832. Fumiaki (later Shinjo) was not taught how to write his name 'byozeisho'in kanji by his father so he wrote it as '病筮鈔.'
  833. Fumiaki also thought that he needed to put himself in another person's place and, in consideration of this issue, he decided to always earnestly pursue a calm mind and train himself to become a religious leader superior to the sendatsu.
  834. Fumie WATANABE (fourteen times in total; three terms since 1988 and eleven terms since 1992)
  835. Fumihiko GOMI
  836. Fumihiko GOMI conjectures that this part is mainly based on the written records of the commissioner of Shogunate affairs, and the records dated until July 5, 1263 were written by Yukikata NIKAIDO, and the records after that were written by Morotsura NAKAHARA, who succeeded to the commissioner of Shogunate affairs.
  837. Fumihiko GOMI examined the work in "Enlarged Edition of the Method of Azuma Kagami" in 2000 on the following two points.
  838. Fumihiko GOMI speculated that Yukinari was a military commissioner in the Battle of Oshu.
  839. Fumihiko GOMI suggested that the concept of 'Family,' which was gradually being formed in the late Heian, the period of the rule of a cloistered emperor, began to spread among the court nobles' society in Kyoto, forming house status and fixing family business and trade.
  840. Fumihiko GOMI's study could be said to have been developed from Yashiro's conclusion in his book: 'not only does it not lose its value as source material for the Kamakura period, but there is also no comparative work,' changing his study and conjecture more concretely.
  841. Fumihito, Prince Akishino
  842. Fumihougu' (a collection of letters) was published.
  843. Fumikage SODEOKA
  844. Fumikage SODEOKA (August 28, 1799 - August 5, 1855) was a courtier of Jige-ke (the house of lower- ranked courtiers who were not allowed to enter the court) in the late Edo period.
  845. Fumikage left a dairy called "Yamashiro no Kuni Kyoto SODEOKA Genbanosuke Kaki" (The Family Chronicle of Genbanosuke SODEOKA in Kyoto, Yamashiro Province) (formerly owned by the Mitsui Bunko and currently housed in the National Institute of Japanese Literature), and the extant portions cover six years in total.
  846. Fumiko hanged herself on July 22, the same year, behind the eyes of prison guards in the Tochigi female prison.
  847. Fumikomikasu
  848. Fumimaro KONOE
  849. Fumimaro KONOE (1891 to 1945)
  850. Fumimaro KONOE (October 12, 1891 - December 16, 1945) was a Japanese politician.
  851. Fumimaro KONOE was born on October 12, 1891, the first son between Prince Atsumaro KONOE and En, the third daughter of Marquess Yoshiyasu MAEDA of the former domain of Kaga, in Kojimachi Ward, Tokyo City (present-day Chiyoda Ward).
  852. Fumimaro KONOE, of whom he had high expectations, distanced himself from him, and it is said that he regretted until the end that he had recommended him as a prime minister.
  853. Fumimaro became a peer and head of the Konoe family at the age of 12, but he also inherited a large amount of debt that his father left.
  854. Fumimaro served as the Prime Minister for three terms in the early Showa period.
  855. Fumimaro was the eleventh generation direct descendant and at the time, he was a lot more closely related to the Emperor's family than many members of the Imperial family were.
  856. Fumimaro, who was a student at Daiichi High School, fell in love at first sight when he saw Chiyoko, who was said to have been the most beautiful girl at the Kazoku Jogakko school for the daughters of peers.
  857. Fumimichi KOGA
  858. Fumimichi KOGA (1810 - 1818) was a retainer of Imperial Court who lived during the latter half of the Edo period.
  859. Fumimichi KOGA was his son, and Takemichi KOGA was his adopted son.
  860. Fumin-sogo Plaza (Kyoto Terrsa)
  861. Fuminotsukasa is deemed to have been a predecessor of Daigakuno kami under the ritsuryo system.
  862. Fumitaka KONOE passed away without having any children with his legitimate wife during the custody in Siberia in 1956 after he was caught by the Soviet Union army in Manchuria upon Japan's loss in the World War II.
  863. Fumitoki held various positions, such as Monjo hakase (Professor of Literature), Naiki (Secretary of the Ministry of Central Affairs), Benkan (the oversight department of the Dajokan responsible for controlling central and provincial governmental offices) and Shikibu taifu (Senior Assistant Minister of Ceremonial).
  864. Fumiuri (letter seller) (Kiyomoto - a type of Japanese-type puppet play)
  865. Fumon-ji Temple (Toyohashi City) (Toyohashi City, Aichi Prefecture) Yoshida Shichifukujin
  866. Fumon-ji Temple (Toyohashi City) (Toyohashi City, Aichi Prefecture): Yoshida Shichifukujin
  867. Fumon-ji Temple: Sixth rank (temple subsequently abandoned)
  868. Fumonin inventory of books written by Daido Ichii
  869. Fumonjigen (普門示現)
  870. Fumyo
  871. Fumyo means a form of collecting tax or a contractor for collecting tax under the system of the dynasty state which began sometime around the Heian period of Japan.
  872. Fumyoden,' a Buddhist temple built in 1992, serves as a station building.
  873. Funa Benkei (Benkei in the Boat)
  874. Funa Benkei (Benkei in the Boat) (kabuki)
  875. Funa Benkei (Benkei in the Boat; warrior-monk Benkei used his legendary superhuman powers in the service of his master, the famous warrior Minamoto no Yoshitsune)
  876. Funa benkei (Noh play)
  877. Funa benkei (船弁慶: Benkei in the Boat) is a Noh play based on "Heike Monogatari" (The tale of the Heike) and "Azuma Kagami" (The Mirror of the East).
  878. Funa kinkan siitake sadamete (a crucian carp, kumquat, shiitake mushroom, surely [similar sounds with four characters' names in Demon Legend of Mt.Oe]) gotanna (a light meal after the dinner), sobakiri (noodles made from buckwheat) somen (Japanese vermicelli), udon (Japanese wheat noodle) ka (or) gudon na koshinbochi (stupid neophyte).
  879. Funa-yagura
  880. Funa-zushi (crucian carp sushi)
  881. Funa-zushi, a local specialty of Shiga Prefecture, is a type of nare zushi (fermented sushi) made with crucian carp.
  882. Funabashi makie suzuribako: Japanese national treasure
  883. Funabashi suzuribako produced by Koetsu HONAMI, which was produced independently, is the most luxurious one that has komori kabusebuta (overlapping lid whose central part is raised) and makie-byokin decoration.
  884. Funadama
  885. Funadama (ship spirit) is a deity to which seafarers pray for the safety of a voyage.
  886. Funadama is written in kanji as 船霊 or 船玉.
  887. Funado no Okimi (changed his name to Madohi), Prince Kibumi (changed his name to Kunatabure), Komaro, Azumahito, Koshikai, Tsunotari (changed his name to Noroshi) died one after another on the same day because of the severe torture.
  888. Funadoko-gin was a tax imposed for 500 uwanibune (freighters) which were newly permitted in order to develop the area called Horie Shinchi in 1698.
  889. Funagata (Boat-Shaped)
  890. Funai District (Kyo-Tanba town, the part of Hiyoshi-cho in Nantan city, Kyoto prefecture, Sonobe-cho and Yagi-cho except the former Kamiyoshi -mura in Kitakuwada District, which was annexed in 1955)
  891. Funai Domain: Funai-jo Castle
  892. Funai-go
  893. Funai-gun
  894. Funai-gun belonged to Tanba Province before the Meiji Restoration.
  895. Funai-gun is a district (or 'gun' in Japanese) located in the center of Kyoto Prefecture.
  896. Funai-gun was comprised of four towns.
  897. Funai-gun was comprised of one town and twenty-three villages.
  898. Funai-gun was comprised of one town and twenty-two villages.
  899. Funai-gun was comprised of one town.
  900. Funai-gun was comprised of six towns and one village.
  901. Funai-gun was comprised of six towns.
  902. Funai-gun was comprised of three towns and eighteen villages.
  903. Funai-gun was comprised of three towns and twenty villages.
  904. Funai-gun was comprised of two towns and twenty-one villages.
  905. Funai-gun: Kyotanba-cho
  906. Funai-gun: Kyotanba-cho, Hiyoshi-cho (Kyoto Prefecture) and Yagi-cho
  907. Funaki version (possession of Tokyo National Museum): Pair of six-panel folding screens, Important Cultural Property
  908. Funaki-no-sho Manor
  909. Funaki-no-sho Manor was a shoen (manor in medieval Japan) that existed in Mino Province during the Heian and Muromachi Periods.
  910. Funaki-no-sho: estate of Hosho-ji Temple.
  911. Funakito Hongi (Record of Funakito)
  912. Funakoshi Tenno-sai Festival Funakoshi, Funakoshi-jinja Shrine, Daio-cho, Shima City, Mie Prefecture
  913. Funakoshi then settled in Tokyo and taught karate there.
  914. Funanori Jizo (sailor Jizo)
  915. Funao-date
  916. Funaoka Station (Kyoto Prefecture)
  917. Funaoka Station (Kyoto Prefecture) - Hiyoshi Station - Shinkyudaigakumae Station
  918. Funaoka Station, located in Sonobe-cho, Nantan City, Kyoto Prefecture, is a railway station on the Sanin Main Line, which is operated by the West Japan Railway Company (JR West).
  919. Funaoka-jinja Shrine
  920. Funaoka-yama Mountain as a whole is designated as a national historic site.
  921. Funaoka-yama Mountain is a hill of 112 meters above sea level, with an area of 82,644.63 square meters, located in Murasakino Kitafunaoka-cho, Kita Ward, Kyoto City.
  922. Funaokayama-gassen
  923. Funaokayama-jo Castle
  924. Funaokayama-jo Castle was a yamashiro (a castle on a mountain) in the medieval period, located in Kyoto City.
  925. Funaokayama-jo Castle was built as a castle for the troops of the western group in the Onin War that started in 1467.
  926. Funasaka 47-1, Sonobe-cho, Nantan City, Kyoto Prefecture
  927. Funatsu-jinja Shrine in Sabae City, Fukui Prefecture
  928. Funatsuka-kofun Tumulus (flower garden)
  929. Funawa served mitsumame at a Western teahouse named 'Mitsumame hall' following the name of 'Beer Hall' and 'Milk Hall' which were popular at that time, creating favorable attention as sweets for adults.
  930. Function
  931. Functional Foods
  932. Functions
  933. Functions of four souls
  934. Functions of the 'NDL-OPAC' (National Diet Library Online Public Access Catalogue), a search-and-request system for the materials housed in the NDL, were expanded significantly, and it became possible to search most of materials in the possession of the NDL from any location worldwide via the Internet.
  935. Funda-in Temple
  936. Funda-in Temple is a sub-temple located within the precinct of Rinzai sect Tofuku-ji school Daihonzan (head temple) Tofuku-ji Temple in Higashiyama Ward, Kyoto City.
  937. Funda-in Temple was founded between 1321 and 1324 by Kanpaku (chief advisor to the emperor) Uchitsune ICHIJO who named as kaisan (founding priest) Jozan Sozen, the dharma grandson of Tofuku-ji Temple kaisan Enni (Shoichi kokushi).
  938. Fundamental characteristics of a higher school
  939. Fundamental differences with the theories of Kuge school concern the 'faith,' which is one of the significant creeds of Jodo Shinshu.
  940. Fundamental ideas of Yomei-gaku
  941. Fundamentally, hatsumode, in which no 'toshigomori' formalities are taken but only 'ganjitsumode' to shrines and temples is conducted, is a new custom which became widespread after the Meiji period; this is considered as being the product resulting from development of the railway network.
  942. Fundamentally, his name should be written as Jitenno (自天皇), but articles at that time wrote his name as 'Tenno' (天王), to irk the Emperor in the Northern Court.
  943. Fundamentally, there is a contradiction a step ahead of operating the system.
  944. Fundo (counterweight) patterns
  945. Fundo is a tool for measuring weight with a balance, and this pattern is generated by connecting four curved lines alternately.
  946. Fundoshi (loincloth), Juban (underskirt for kimono), Haneri (neckpiece (on a kimono)), and Haorihimo (string tied across the open chest of a haori)
  947. Fundoshi (traditional Japanese underwear)
  948. Fundoshi Fans
  949. Fundoshi Iwai (Loincloth Rituals)
  950. Fundoshi Iwai (aka Heko Iwai) is a coming-of-age ritual for men, that takes place in some regions of Japan.
  951. Fundoshi Iwai is mainly held among the western Japan, but it is also seen in some areas in eastern Japan such as Nagano, Chiba, and Ibaraki Prefectures.
  952. Fundoshi Loincloth for Women
  953. Fundoshi Loincloth in Literature, Comics, Animated Cartoons and TV Programs
  954. Fundoshi Loincloths as Swim Wear
  955. Fundoshi Loincloths for Period Drama:
  956. Fundoshi loincloth is a kind of underwear.
  957. Fundoshi loincloth is attracting public attention to its function and efficacy as a new underwear.
  958. Fundoshi loincloths often appear also in senryu poems depicting the vivid lives of common people in the Edo period.
  959. Funds for production paid by Chidori Kogyo ran out after producing five films.
  960. Funds/deposits are expected to be \12.2 billion.
  961. Fune boko (decorative float shaped like a vessel) *
  962. Fune no muraji taguchi (船連田口)
  963. Funeral
  964. Funeral Attire
  965. Funeral Ode
  966. Funeral ceremony
  967. Funeral ceremony of Amenowakahiko
  968. Funeral troubles in Japan
  969. Funerals
  970. Funerals (Nichiren Shoshu Sect)
  971. Funerals can be held on the day of tomobiki (good day for business and lawsuits (trial day), literally 'pulling friends').
  972. Funerals in Japan
  973. Funerary Goods
  974. Funerary goods
  975. Funereal with mushiro (woven mat)
  976. Fungi
  977. Fungi - Tengu take
  978. Funicular line
  979. Funji Saie no Hakkakuki
  980. Funkyubo in Sanin is presumed to have emerged in Miyoshi in Chugoku Sanchi (Chugoku Range) and yosumi tosshutsugata funkyubo (square grave mounds with four corners protruding outward) (approximately 45 m x 35 m in large size), appeared in the Izumo region.
  981. Funmatsu kanten (powdered agar)
  982. Funori glue
  983. Funori is mainly used in the Kanto region, and Ise-nori or Nagasaki-nori, the latter of which was considered to be better in quality due to its fineness, etc., are available.
  984. Funori, starch paste, etc., are commonly used, with Funori being used for Meisen silk cloth, etc., and Nama-fu (a fresh gluten cake), cornstarch or rice starch being used for white fabrics, etc.
  985. Funshitsujo (紛失状)
  986. Funya clan
  987. Funyu
  988. Funyu no ken (Japan)
  989. Funyu no ken is the right of shoen (manor in medieval Japan) to decline the entry of messengers (Kendenshi, Shunoshi, Shidoshi, etc.) from the Kokuga (provincial government offices)
  990. Funzuka (Dung Piles)
  991. Fur materials/fur (due to an indication of killing)
  992. Furai (fried dishes)
  993. Furano and Biei wide sightseeing area: 'Trip like short living; Road to Pastoral Holidays'
  994. Furansu Daikakumei-shi (History of the Great French Revolution), Fuzambo, 1919-1920 (later published by Academic paperback library, Kodansha Ltd.)
  995. Fureai Kannon-do hall
  996. Fureai Koryu-kan (Oto Onsen Hot Spring 'Yume-no-yu')
  997. Fureai hall (Community Hall)
  998. Fureppu Torippu by Hakushu KITAHAEA
  999. Furethremore, after the death of Sho myoo during the battle with Silla in 554, the Silla army gained its momentum and Mimana fell in 562 (or 560).
  1000. Furi-no-niwa garden

85001 ~ 86000

Previous Page    Next page
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 31 32 33 34 35 36 37 38 39 40 41 42 43 44 45 46 47 48 49 50 51 52 53 54 55 56 57 58 59 60 61 62 63 64 65 66 67 68 69 70 71 72 73 74 75 76 77 78 79 80 81 82 83 84 85 86 87 88 89 90 91 92 93 94 95 96 97 98 99 100 101 102 103 104 105 106 107 108 109 110 111 112 113 114 115 116 117 118 119 120 121 122 123 124 125 126 127 128 129 130 131 132 133 134 135 136 137 138 139 140 141 142 143 144 145 146 147 148 149 150 151 152 153 154 155 156 157 158 159 160 161 162 163 164 165 166 167 168 169 170 171 172 173 174 175 176 177 178 179 180 181 182 183 184 185 186 187 188 189 190 191 192 193 194 195 196 197 198 199 200 201 202 203 204 205 206 207 208 209 210 211 212 213 214 215 216 217 218 219 220 221 222 223 224 225 226 227 228 229 230 231 232 233 234 235 236 237 238 239 240 241 242 243 244 245 246 247 248 249 250 251 252 253 254 255 256 257 258 259 260 261 262 263 264 265 266 267 268 269 270 271 272 273 274 275 276 277 278 279 280 281 282 283 284 285 286 287 288 289 290 291 292 293 294 295 296 297 298 299 300 301 302 303 304 305 306 307 308 309 310 311 312 313 314 315 316 317 318 319 320 321 322 323 324 325 326 327 328 329 330 331 332 333 334 335 336 337 338 339 340 341 342 343 344 345 346 347 348 349 350 351 352 353 354 355 356 357 358 359 360 361 362 363 364 365 366 367 368 369 370 371 372 373 374 375 376 377 378 379 380 381 382 383 384 385 386 387 388 389 390 391 392 393 394 395 396 397 398 399 400 401 402 403 404 405 406 407 408 409 410 411 412 413 414 415 416 417 418 419 420 421 422 423 424 425 426 427 428 429 430 431 432 433 434 435 436 437 438