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

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

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  1. Fuyuyoshi DAIGO
  2. Fuyuyoshi DAIGO (January 7, 1752 - March 16, 1772) was a Kugyo (a Court noble) during the middle of the Edo period.
  3. Fuyuyoshi DAIGO and Teruhisa DAIGO were among his children.
  4. Fuyuyoshi ICHIJO
  5. Fuyuyoshi ICHIJO (1465 to 1514)
  6. Fuyuyoshi ICHIJO (August 7, 1464 - May 1, 1514) was a Kugyo (Court Noble) and Kanpaku (Chief advisor to the Emperor) during the Warring State Period.
  7. Fuyuyoshi succeeded the Daigo family.
  8. Fuzanho Wakan (consular office in Fuzanho)
  9. Fuzei
  10. Fuzei is one of the aesthetic feelings which have existed from ancient times in Japan.
  11. Fuzoku (attachment)(付属) - Parts attached to a part of Mon.
  12. Fuzoku Hakubutsukan (The Costume Museum)
  13. Fuzoku Hakubutsukan is a private museum about the "Genji Monogatari" (The Tale of Genji), and is located on the fifth floor of Izutsu Building, Shimogyo Ward, Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture.
  14. Fuzoku Zukan (Illustrated Everyday Life of the Common People) (Tokyo National Museum)
  15. Fuzoku ningyo
  16. Fuzoku-ga
  17. Fuzuku (粉熟)
  18. Fuzuru (literally, a crane in the wind)
  19. F♯/G♭
  20. G
  21. G Ryosen Sojo tone (Spring)
  22. GAKUIN Ekatsu
  23. GAKUIN Ekatsu (1357 - March 8, 1425) was a Rinzai sect priest from the period of the Northern and Southern Courts (Japan) to the mid Muromachi period.
  24. GAMO reasoned from the name 'kurumazuka,' which is found in various places, that keyhole-shaped tumuli were modeled after a kyusha.
  25. GHQ named him as a class-A war criminal, but one day before the date of his summons, he took poison and committed suicide.
  26. GHQ prepared the so-called 'MacArthur draft' from February 3 to 13.
  27. GHQ rejected the published 'Matsumoto committee draft' and decided to prepare another draft proposal by themselves and submitted it to the Japanese government.
  28. GI
  29. GII
  30. GIII
  31. GK Kyoto made this design.
  32. GODAI ranked with Eichi SHIBUSAWA (who established the Tokyo Chamber of Commercial Law (present the Tokyo Chamber of Commerce and Industry), being described as "SHIBUSAWA and GODAI were great contributors to the economy in Eastern and Western Japan, respectively."
  33. GODAI wanted to build a dock in Japan to make trading easier, and so established Kobe Sanbashi Kabushikigaisha (Kobe Dock Company) with KONOIKE, SUMITOMO, and FUJITA in November, 1884.
  34. GODAI was captured by the British navy in the Anglo-Satsuma War that occurred on August 15, 1863, but later he engaged in trade with England by the order of the Domain.
  35. GOSHO no Gorozo
  36. GOTO as a doctor and his background
  37. GS Yuasa Corporation (Kyoto) Head Office (formerly Yuasa Denchi)
  38. GYOTOKU also received a Kaio NUKINA's guidance for calligraphy in Kyoto Prefecture.
  39. GYOTOKU died at the age of 74.
  40. GYOTOKU kept company with his colleagues including Aida FUJII, 柴秋邨 and 長三洲
  41. GYOTOKU left Inpu (a collection of personal seals) "風人余藝," a collection of poetry "停雲吟草" and Gafu (a collection of calligraphy) "Gyokuko Gapu".
  42. GYOTOKU studied Chinese poetry and Keisho that is the general term for most important literature in Confucianism under the Kotake SHINOZAKI at the age of 10.
  43. GYOTOKU studied medicine at Mubai IMAEDA's in Kyoto Prefecture.
  44. GYOTOKU studied tenkoku (seal-engraving) under Hokusho GO and won fame as a seal-engraver more than as a calligrapher.
  45. GYOTOKU's ashes was placed in Myotoku-ji Temple in Fukishima Ward but later replaced in Nukata, Makioka City.
  46. Gable Board
  47. Gable Wall
  48. Gable walls are the walls at the front and rear (where the number plates and brake lights are located) of vehicles.
  49. Gable walls can be seen in structures that have walls which reach the ridge such as Irimoya-zukuri style (a hip-and-gable roof) and Kirizuma-yane style (a gabled roof) buildings, but cannot be seen in those with the Hogyo-zukuri style (pyramidal style) or Yosemune-zukuri style (hipped roof style) roofs.
  50. Gabled roofs
  51. Gabriel
  52. Gachirin Daishi Shunjo (1166 - 1227): Founder of Sennyu-ji Temple, which is family temple for successive Emperors.
  53. Gachirin, described as 'gesseimani' (the ball of the moon) in the sutras.
  54. Gachu-ga (a pictorial work that appear within a painting as part of the overall composition) expressed in Emakimono during the Kamakura Period shows that Suiboku-ga was adopted for Shoji-e (paintings on shoji paper sliding-door or Fusuma) in the temples other than those belonging to the Zen sect.
  55. Gadgets for court events
  56. Gadjah Mada University
  57. Gado KATAOKA
  58. Gado KATAOKA (the 13th) and Sojuro SAWAMURA (the ninth) performed this role very well by creating sensual atmosphere.
  59. Gado KATAOKA (the 13th), a son of the 12th, was posthumously granted the professional name.
  60. Gado KATAOKA is one of the professional names of Kabuki.
  61. Gado KATAOKA the first
  62. Gado KATAOKA the fourth
  63. Gado KATAOKA the second
  64. Gado KATAOKA the third
  65. Gado KATAOKA the thirteenth
  66. Gado ONO in the kana character calligraphic world also brought up many disciples.
  67. Gado Yoketsu' (Secret of the Art of Painting), which Yasunobu wrote in his last days in 1680, is often quoted as providing the ideas of Naonobu on painting and as a theory of painting that is representative of the Kano school.
  68. Gaertner Cultivation Treaty Incident
  69. Gaertner Cultivation Treaty Incident or Gaertner Incident is a diplomatic incident that occurred over the cultivated land in Nanae Town in the first year of Meiji period.
  70. Gafu was an inscribed ivory tally split into halves, each of which was 13.6 cm round with one of the halves inscribed with 'Korean communication' in Tensho characters and the other half inscribed with the year issued '1474.'
  71. Gafu were originally poems accompanied by music, but the music was lost as time went by and only the words and their titles were passed down.
  72. Gafusei (ivory tally system)
  73. Gafusei came into effect when the King of Japan carrying Gafu visited Korea in 1482; thereafter, the Ojo-daijin envoy stopped and the pseudo envoy powers had been contained.
  74. Gafusei was intended for the King of Japan envoy and Ojo-daijin (the ministers of the capital) envoy.
  75. Gafusei was one of the systems of examining and certificating an envoy (endorsement).
  76. Gafusei was started by the eighth seii taishogun (Commander in chief) of the Muromachi bakufu (shogunate government), Yoshimasa ASHIKAGA.
  77. Gagaku
  78. Gagaku (ancient Japanese court dance and music)
  79. Gagaku (ancient Japanese court dance and music) players (at the Imperial Court in Kyoto)
  80. Gagaku (ancient court music)
  81. Gagaku (the court music of ancient Japan)
  82. Gagaku Tsukai (Commentary) Publishing Department, Kunitachi College of Music 1967
  83. Gagaku Volume 1, 2 Ryukin-sha 1955-56
  84. Gagaku and Heikyoku are music with absolute pitch so the Gakubiwa and the Heike biwa are instruments with perfect pitch, and they are different from the Biwagaku, music with relative pitch, after the early-modern times.
  85. Gagaku instruments are used in the music of religious rites and festivities.
  86. Gagaku is one of the traditional forms of music in Japan, China, the Korean Peninsula and Vietnam.
  87. Gagaku musical instruments are also played in jazz in a very small number of cases.
  88. Gagaku performed at shrines or other places and allowing recording or shooting. * has the Dobu dance (with a boy or girl in heavy makeup).
  89. Gagaku, Sarugaku, Noh, Kyogen, Kabuki, Nihonbuyo
  90. Gagaku-inspired modern music
  91. Gago (pseudonym): Tokuyo (in childhood), Taikan, Soumatsu, Gankodojin, Mushio (later)
  92. Gagoze (also called "Gagoji" or "Guwagoze"), or an ogre at Gango-ji Temple, is a specter which is said to have appeared at Gango-ji Temple in Nara Prefecture during the Asuka period.
  93. Gagoze (specter)
  94. Gaho HASHIMOTO, while being from the Kano School with Hogai KANO as his senior pupil, was a painter who sought to develop his own style; similarly, Yokoyama also developed new techniques.
  95. Gaho HASHIMOTO: "Hakuun Koju-zu" (the painting of white clouds and autumn leaves)/"Ryuko" (Dragon and Tiger)
  96. Gaichi
  97. Gaichi attorneys ? Attorneys registered under Korean Attorney Order, Taiwan Attorney Order, and the Kwangtung Leased Territory Attorney Order (Article 37 of Public Prosecutor's Office Act etc.)
  98. Gaichi means the territories of Japan (the Empire of Japan) other than the so-called inland in the period before the end of the World War II.
  99. Gaichi organization affairs ? One of affairs under the control of the Ministry of Foreign Affairs (Article 4 of Ministry of Foreign Affairs Establishment Act).
  100. Gaiden (side story)
  101. Gaiefu(Headquarter of the Outer Palace Guards): newly established in the Nara period, and the predecessor of Konoefu (Headquarter of the Inner Palace Guards).
  102. Gaien (Outer garden): Chisen (ponds and springs) walk-through Japanese Garden with about 400 kinds of bamboo.
  103. Gaifu kaisei (South Wind, Clear Sky)' (also known as Red Fuji) and 'Kanagawa oki nami ura (View Through Waves off the Coast of Kanagawa)', known as representative works of Hokusai, are especially famous.
  104. Gaika-Hotei-zu (Privately owned) Important Cultural Property
  105. Gaikaku (outline)(外郭) - Mon that surround the above Mon.
  106. Gaiko to Gaisei (Diplomacy and Foreign Campaigns)/Written by Manjiro INAGAKI Minyu-sha, 1896
  107. Gaikoku Jimu Sosai (president of the ministry of foreign affairs), Naoki YAMAGUCHI and the fuku Sosai (vice president of the ministry of foreign affairs), Sukekuni KAWAZU
  108. Gaikonainan
  109. Gaikotsu (Skeleton) Period
  110. Gaikyoku indicates music for So and music for Jiuta songs, and a large number of pieces of Gaikyoku exist.
  111. Gaimu-taifu (a post in the Foreign Ministry) (Munenori TERASHIMA)
  112. Gain on revaluation of marketable securities (unrealized gain)
  113. Gained a reputation making prologues to Sadanji ICHIKAWA (II) at the Meiji-za Theater in 1911 and inherited the name as the third generation.
  114. Gaining a foothold in Izu Province (part of today's Shizuoka Prefecture), Yorikane is said to have linked with the Kamakura "bakufu" (a Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun).
  115. Gaining confidence in his teachings, Nichiren revised his Rissho Ankoku-ron (enlarged edition) in 1278 and subsequently provided advice to the government twice (three times in total).
  116. Gaining ground in Kansai, Matsujiro bought the Kyoto Minami-za Theater within the same year.
  117. Gaining momentum, the Imperial forces (the Southern Court side, or Yoshino Imperial court) advanced to attack Hakata, and captured Dazaifu, the headquarters of the Shoni clan, forcing Sadatsune SHONI to commit suicide.
  118. Gaining of Mino Province
  119. Gaining over almost all warriors in Saigoku (the western part of Japan), Takauji started to go to the east with his two troops; one by the sea and the other by land.
  120. Gaining reinforcements from the Azai clan, Nobunaga defeated Yoshikata ROKKAKU parent and child, who were powerful feudal lords of Minami Omi and also a common enemy of Nobunaga and the Azai clan (the Battle of Kannonji Castle), and accomplished to go to the capital under Yoshiaki ASHIKAGA.
  121. Gaining the favor of Hideyoshi, Hideie became his adopted son, before marrying Hideyoshi's adopted daughter, Gohime (Toshiie MAEDA's daughter) in 1586, making her his seishitu (lawful wife).
  122. Gaining the medicinal effect of chrysanthemum by taking it, and so on, is believed originally as a custom in China.
  123. Gaining the trust of the Cloistered Emperor Goshirakawa, he was assigned to the regent of Rengeo-in Temple (Sanjusangen-do Hall) and engaged in various Emaki including "Gosannen-e."
  124. Gaka (Celebration Poetry)
  125. Gakai' (tumbling of tiles) means a collapse of an organization.
  126. Gakan Shinshu: my observation on the Shin-shu, True Pure Land sect (in 1921)
  127. Gaki (preta) has the opposite meaning.
  128. Gaki Zumo (Wrestling of the Greedy Ghosts)
  129. Gaki have the appearance of a demon with a bloated belly and they always suffer from hunger and thirst because food becomes ash when they are set to eat.
  130. Gaki-do
  131. Gaki-do (the Realm of the Hungry Dead) was described in "Gaki soshi," and Jigoku-do (Hell Realm) was described in "Jigoku zoshi."
  132. Gaki-do (world of hungry ghosts)
  133. Gaki-do is the world where Gaki (preta) reside.
  134. Gaki-do; Senju Kannon (Thousand Armed Kannon, or Thousand Armed Avalokiteshwara); Senju Kannon
  135. Gaki-zumo (The Wrestling Match of the Hungry Ghosts)
  136. Gakkan-in: The facility (boarding school) owned by the Tachinaba clan.
  137. Gakkanin
  138. Gakkanin is a type of Daigaku-besso (academic facility for nobles) that belongs to Daigaku-ryo (Bureau of Education under the ritsuryo system).
  139. Gakkanin was established in 847 by TACHIBANA no Kachiko, who was the Grand Empress Dowager of Emperor Saga, and Sadaijin (minister of the left) TACHIBANA no Ujikimi, and it was officially recognized as Daigaku-besso in 964.
  140. Gakkanin: Established by TACHIBANA no Kachiko and TACHIBANA no Ujikimi in or prior to 847, and which was officially approved in 964.
  141. Gakken-Kita-Ikoma Station can be seen beyond the tunnel.
  142. Gakkentoshi Exhibition Pavilion
  143. Gakkentoshi Line (Katamachi Line)
  144. Gakki Ron: Written by Empress Komyo
  145. Gakki-ron essay
  146. Gakko hojin Niijima Gakuen
  147. Gakkoin ruins (ruins of school)
  148. Gako-shi (Bureau taking charge of painting) - merged into Takumi-ryo in 808
  149. Gakoshi (Nakatsukasasho)
  150. Gakoshi (Painting Office)
  151. Gakoshi (Painting Office) was one of the institutions belonging to Nakatsukasasho (Ministry of Central Affairs) in the Ritsuryo system (a system of centralized government based on the ritsuryo code) in Japan.
  152. Gakoshi was in charge of painting or coloring in Imperial court.
  153. Gaku Ichibuban
  154. Gaku Ichibuban is a rectangular reed-shaped gold coin with the same shape as Keicho Ichibuban.
  155. Gaku MORISAWA
  156. Gaku-biwa
  157. Gaku-daiko, Da-daiko, Tsuri-daiko
  158. Gaku-in (institute/academy), Daigaku-in (graduate school), and Gakushu-in (the Gakushu-in School Corporation).
  159. Gaku-so
  160. Gakubiwa Instrument
  161. Gakubiwa instrument, Gakuso koto or Wagon koto
  162. Gakubu section
  163. Gakudaiko drum or Wadaiko drum (Dadaiko), Shoko drum or Oshoko drum, Kakko drum or Santsuzumi drum
  164. Gakuen Fukko Kaigi (the University Revival Meeting) and 'Wadatsumi-zo Statue'
  165. Gakuheitai (Army in Western system: Sendai domain), Raijintai (a Japanese guerilla warfare unit formed in 1868 during the Boshin War: Kuwana domain), Ryosotai (Gujo domain), Tenchugumi (the Heavenly Avenging Force), Tengu-to Party
  166. Gakujuro JITSUKAWA
  167. Gakujuro JITSUKAWA (the first)
  168. Gakujuro JITSUKAWA (the second)
  169. Gakujuro JITSUKAWA was a Kabuki performer.
  170. Gakuko was conducted changing the musical notes for each of its sessions with one note on one day in order of Ichikotsu-cho note, Hyo-jo note, So-jo note, Oshiki-cho note, and Banshiki-cho note (after the Tenpo era, Taishiki-cho note was also included).
  171. Gakumon no Susume (Encouragement of Learning)
  172. Gakumon no Susume is so well-known that there are many works and products that have titles in a parody of this publication.
  173. Gakumon no Susume, or Encouragement of Learning, is a book written by Yukichi FUKUZAWA.
  174. Gakumongenryu (The Origin of Learning)
  175. Gakumonjo (a school)
  176. Gakumonjo (a school) was the name of a kind of educational institution in medieval and modern times.
  177. Gakumonjo also edited documents for Bakufu: "Kansei Choshu Shokafu (genealogies of vassals in Edo Bakufu)" and "New edition of Sagamino kuni fudoki," and so forth.
  178. Gakumonryo
  179. Gakumonryo granted by Kangakuin, Daigaku-besso of the FUJIWARA clan, was particularly famous and Kyuryo-gakusei who were granted Gakumonryo were selected from the students of FUJIWARA clan.
  180. Gakunin (Musicians of the Kofukuji-Temple in Nara)
  181. Gakunin (Musicians of the Tennoji-Temple in Osaka)
  182. Gakunin (musicians) of Edo, Nanto uhonin (musicians at temples in Nara, such as the Kasuga-taisha Shrine), Nanto terazamurai (warriors at temples in Nara who performed not only administrative functions but also dances and music), and the histories of families that died out
  183. Gakunodo
  184. Gakunodo is a name for a facility inside an armed camp during the Sengoku period.
  185. Gakuo KAN was the compiler.
  186. Gakurin-cho, Hanayacho-dori Higashinakasuji Higashi-iru, Shimogyo Ward, Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture
  187. Gakuryo
  188. Gakuryo (the law on scholarship) formulated under the ritsuryo codes focused, following Tang's system, on myogyo-do which was to teach Confucianism, the dominant philosophy in Chinese dynasties, and the post of monjo hakase was installed for the purpose of supplementing myogyo-do.
  189. Gakuryo was one of the articles in the ritsuryo codes (legal codes of the Nara and Heian periods).
  190. Gakusei
  191. Gakusei (educational system) in a broad sense is school systems in general.
  192. Gakusei (educational system, the Education System Order)
  193. Gakusei (students) and tokugyo no sho (student like postgraduate, student taking the graduate program) studied under these staff members.
  194. Gakusei (the Education System Order: the Proclamation of the Grand Council of the State No. 214, 1872) in a narrow sense is the laws and regulations pertaining to education promulgated in 1872.
  195. Gakusei (the Education System Order: the Proclamation of the Grand Council of the State No. 214, 1872) is the laws and regulations pertaining to education promulgated on August 3, 1872, which first established the school system in Japan.
  196. Gakusei' followed French educational system to adopt the school district system.
  197. Gakuseigin (reciting by students)
  198. Gakusen SODANI
  199. Gakusen SODANI (1738-December 7, 1797) was a tenkokuka (artist of seal engraving) in the middle of the Edo period.
  200. Gakusen lost his oldest son at a young age, and welcomed an adopted daughter.
  201. Gakushikai
  202. Gakushikai (headquartered in Tokyo) has survived and functions as a common alumni association for seven universities (and graduates from Imperial Universities in the foreign parts).
  203. Gakushikai (headquartered in Tokyo) was organized as a club of graduates in 1886.
  204. Gakushikai consists of the graduates of Kyoto Imperial University, professors, assistant professors, and presidents (including former ones) and of course, Kyoto University's graduates can sign up for it.
  205. Gakushis (musicians) were divided into groups of Tang, Silla, Goryeo (Goguryeo), Paekche and gigaku and kurezutsumi which were kuregaku, the music in Wo, and they played each music under the Ritsuryo system.
  206. Gakusho or a student (qualification for a student at Daigakuryo or kokugaku)
  207. Gakushuin Junior High School (under the former system) and Gakushuin High School (under the former system) (current Gakushuin High School and Gakushuin University, respectively) of Incorporated Educational Institution of Gakushuin
  208. Gakushuin is a national school founded on Gakushuin school system.
  209. Gakuso (chamber of music)
  210. Gakuto (head student): the representative of the students who lived in the dormitory
  211. Gakuya Ochi
  212. Gakuyaicho: This hairstyle was also called Hawase or Maeware, where hair is parted in the middle without making the forelock stand up.
  213. Gakuyu-kai
  214. Gakuyukai
  215. Gakuyukai hosts the school festival, "Anniversary of University's Founding and Priest Shinran's Birth", on the same day.
  216. Gakuyukai of Ryukoku University is the organization that consists of its all students.
  217. Gakyo
  218. Gakyo (date birth is not known - February 8, 1013) was a Buddhist monk of Shingon Sect in the mid-Heian period.
  219. Gakyo' NADiff (Tokyo)
  220. Gal, and Gal-o (man who imitates girls in dress, hair style, etc.)
  221. Galaxy-go (Kintetsu Bus/Fukushima Kotsu)
  222. Gales will blow, tornadoes will break out from the ocean, fire rain will fall, earthquakes will occur and rumbling mountains will breathe fire. (chapter 24 of volume Fuji)
  223. Galleria Kameoka
  224. Galleria Kameoka (a mall)
  225. Galleries utilizing the building's inner walls and having a combined total length of 220m
  226. Gallery
  227. Gallery A: Works of Seiho TAKEUCHI
  228. Gallery B: Works of Kokuga Sosaku Kyokai (Organization of Japanese-type Paintings Creation)
  229. Gallery C: Works of disciples of Seiho
  230. Gallery D: Works from the Kyoto art world: Special exhibitions
  231. Gamagori Mikan
  232. Gambling
  233. Gambling and competitions were overseen by referees and monitors.
  234. Gambling: lottery (tomikuji), mutual financing association (Tanomoshi-ko), dice, and Japanese playcards (hanafuda)
  235. Game
  236. Game Archive Project
  237. Game Archive Project, also known as GAP, was inaugurated in 1998, by Kyoto Prefecture as a leasing body and other organizations.
  238. Game software for family computers released by Sunsoft
  239. Games
  240. Games were also employed, in which people guessed the type of the incense being burnt.
  241. Gammon draft of a Shitenno-ji Temple Shoryo-in prayer written by Jien
  242. Gamo Sodo (The Feud of the Gamo Family)
  243. Gamo Sodo was a family dispute occurred to the Gamo clan, which headed the estate of Aizu-wakamatsu with 920,000 koku of rice (165,959 cubic meters of rice-crop yield), which occurred between 1595 and 1598.
  244. Gamo-zaki, Kasari-cho, Amami City (Amami-Oshima Island); Gamozaemon was posted here by Arimori in preparation for the possible attack by the Minamoto clan.
  245. Gamontai Dokoshiki Shinju-kyo Mirror (Mirror with figures of deities and sacred animals which all the images face in the same direction)
  246. Ganami
  247. Ganami (? - June 23, 1486) was a priest of Ji Sect in the Muromachi period.
  248. Ganami also raised contributions from people in Kyoto and established a hut in the south of Rokkakudo Hall (Choho-ji Temple), starting to give millet porridge to starving people from February of the same year.
  249. Ganami died of illness two years later on May 13, 1486.
  250. Ganami rebuilt the Gojo-ohashi Bridge, which had been washed away, using the donated money from the rich and also restored the Buddhist sanctum in Nanzen-ji Temple.
  251. Ganbanyoku (a kind of stone sauna)
  252. Gandai in samurai class
  253. Gandai invited Kobungo to Ishihama-jo Castle for a more detailed explanation, and introduced him to Karo (chief retainer) of the Chiba family, Daiki MAKUWARI.
  254. Gando gaeshi
  255. Gando gaeshi (to pivot one large piece of scenery onto its side so as to reveal a different one) is a stage term used in Kabuki and means one of 'Idokoro-gawari' (place change) methods for scene changes or a device which uses Gando-gaeshi.
  256. Gando gaeshi is used for changing scenes in a small amount of time without impeding the progress of a performance or a play, and in Kabuki it is sometimes called 'donden gaeshi' after the sound of an odaiko (large drum) which is like 'Donden-Donden'.
  257. Gando gaeshi' is expressed in several different combinations of Chinese characters and okurigana (kana added to a Chinese character to show its pronounciation).
  258. Ganghwa Island incident
  259. Ganghwa Island incident and the Japanese-Korea Treaty of Amity
  260. Gangi (port and harbor)
  261. Gango-ji Temple
  262. Gango-ji Temple (Chuin-cho, Nara City)
  263. Gango-ji Temple (Nara City)
  264. Gango-ji Temple (Nara City, Nara Prefecture): A small Gojunoto; 5.5 m tall; installed indoors from the beginning; designated National Treasure as architecture
  265. Gango-ji Temple (Shibanoshinya-cho, Nara City)
  266. Gango-ji Temple Gokuraku-bo Hondo
  267. Gango-ji Temple in Chuin-cho, Nara City is registered in the list of World Heritage as a part of 'Historic Monuments of Ancient Nara.'
  268. Gango-ji Temple in the Nara period prospered as a Dojo (place of Buddhist practice or meditation) of the Sanron sect and the Hosso sect, boasting a gigantic scale of temple buildings and site comparable with Todai-ji Temple and Kofuku-ji Temple.
  269. Gango-ji Temple is a temple in Nara City, counted as one of Seven Great Temples of Nara.
  270. Gango-ji Temple was a temple with an influence as much as neighboring Todai-ji Temple and Kofuku-ji Temple in the Nara period.
  271. Gango-ji Temple, Todai-ji Temple, and Saidai-ji Temple, were the only three of the ten temples that built a special structure called a "Shoto-in Temple."
  272. Gango-ji Temple, wooden standing statue of Yakushi Nyorai (national treasure), Heian period
  273. Gango-ji Temple: A World Heritage site, one of the seven great temples of Nara
  274. Gangoji Cultural Property Research Center
  275. Gangoro JITSUKAWA - Shirogoro SAWAMURA IV
  276. Gangyo
  277. Gangyo (Gankyo)
  278. Gangyo (date of birth unknown, passed away on April 21, 874) was a learned priest pursuing his studies in the former Heian period.
  279. Gangyo-gusoku (fulfillment of wish and practice)
  280. Gangyo/Gankyo
  281. Ganji kokushi (鑑智国師): Shoku (1177 - 1277) was the founder of the Jodo Sect Nishiyama School.
  282. Ganjin (688-June 25, 763) was a naturalized priest in the Nara period.
  283. Ganjin (Jianzhen)
  284. Ganjin and Vinaya (the precepts of Buddhism)
  285. Ganjin stayed at Daiun-ji Temple of this place for a year, and transmitted a plenty of knowledge about medicine in Hannan Island.
  286. Ganjin was born in Jiiangyang, Yangzhou in Tang.
  287. Ganjin was forced to stay in China.
  288. Ganjin's first attempt to cross the sea to Japan in summer of 743 ended up in failure since Japanese priests were deported from China by a false information to officers of the harbor that 'Japanese priests were, in fact, pirates,' which was told by some of Ganjin's disciples who desired to keep him in China.
  289. Ganjin-wajo (Jianzhen) seated statue (national treasure) at Toshodai-ji Temple (Nara): unveiled on June 5 - 7.
  290. Ganjiro Junikyoku
  291. Ganjiro NAKAMURA (the Second)
  292. Ganjiro NAKAMURA the first made a hit in "Kawasho."
  293. Ganjiro NAKAMURA, the second (February 17, 1902 - April 13, 1983) was a kabuki actor who is representative of the Showa period.
  294. Ganjiro and Tomijuro, who had not been given important roles and had been treated coldly in the shadow of the popularity of "soju" and "senkaku," were smoldering with dissatisfaction.
  295. Ganjiro himself was in extreme slump under the pressure of expectations from his surroundings and acute awareness for his great father.
  296. Ganjiro-Junikyoku (12 Ganjiro roles)
  297. Ganjiro-Junikyoku refers to the specialty plays of Ganjiro NAKAMURA of Narikomaya selected by Ganjiro NAKAMURA the first.
  298. Ganjitsu
  299. Ganjitsu (New Year's Day), established in 1948
  300. Ganjitsu no sechie (New Year's Festival)
  301. Gankasui (Water beneath the Rocks)
  302. Gankei-ji Temple
  303. Gankei-ji Temple is a Tendai Sect temple located in Yamashina-ku Ward, Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture.
  304. Ganku
  305. Ganku (1756 or 1749 - January 19, 1839) was a painter who lived in the Edo period.
  306. Ganmodoki
  307. Ganmodoki (deep-fried tofu mixed with thinly sliced vegetables)
  308. Ganmodoki is one of processed foods made of tofu (bean curd).
  309. Ganmon Shu (collection of Shinto or Buddhist prayers)
  310. Ganmon: a written petition for a shrine or Buddhist temple.
  311. Gannyu-ji Temple (Higashi Ibaraki District, Ibaraki Prefecture)
  312. Gannyu-ji Temple, which had burnt out in the late Edo period, was rebuilt in 1962, and became the current Gannyu-ji Temple (Isohama-cho, Oarai-machi) as the Head Temple of Original Shin Buddhism
  313. Ganpishi
  314. Ganpo had a Kabane (hereditary title) of Muraji.
  315. Ganpo himself was not prominent, who was slightly known for his son's achievement.
  316. Ganri-mon Gate
  317. Ganri-mon Gate was one of the 19 gates of the Buraku-in (Reception Compound) of the Daidairi (Greater Imperial Palace).
  318. Ganryu said: "I request that we fight with real swords."
  319. Ganryu wield his marvelous long sword of san-shaku (ninety centimeters length) and displayed all his magnificent technique for his life.
  320. Ganryu' (岩流) is also written as '巌流', '岸流', '岸柳' and '岩龍' (pronunciation are the same) and the changing of kanji characters means nothing (kanji characters were often used in the substitute for other kanji characters which had the same pronunciation).
  321. Ganryu-jima Island
  322. Gansaini
  323. Gansaini (year of birth and death unknown) was a nun (Buddhist nun) of the Tendai sect in the mid Heian period.
  324. Gansaini allegedly died during the Kanko era (1004-1012).
  325. Gansaini's father was Masachika URABE, her mother came from the Kiyohara clan and she was the older sister of her brother Genshin (a priest) and sister Ganshoni.
  326. Gansan Daishi-do Hall
  327. Gansan Daishi-do hall: Stands at the front of the path leading to the temple.
  328. Gansandaishi-do Hall - It is called Shiki Kodo Hall (4 seasons lecture hall) from the practice of holding seasonal discussion about the Lotus Sutra (Hokkekyo) there.
  329. Ganseki-toshi
  330. Gansen-ji Temple
  331. Gansen-ji Temple became a branch temple of Kofuku-ji Temple in the Edo period.
  332. Gansen-ji Temple is a Buddhist temple belonging to the Shingon Ritsu Sect located in Kamo-cho, Kizugawa City, Kyoto Prefecture.
  333. Gansen-ji Temple is situated in Tono-no-sato in the very south of Kyoto Prefecture near to the border of Nara Prefecture.
  334. Ganshoni
  335. Ganshoni (953-October 16, 1034) was a nun (Buddhist nun) of the Tendai sect in the mid Heian period.
  336. Gansui tei garden of the Chisen-kaiyushiki-teien style (a stroke-style garden around a big pond) and the Shinji-ike pond (pond in the shape of a Chinese character, "心" (heart))
  337. Gantan
  338. Gantan nenshi sai (The first day of the New Year festival) (January 1)
  339. Gantan no sechi-e (a seasonal court banquet, held on the first of January)
  340. Gantan, Hakuba, Toka, Tango, and Toyoakari were particularly emphasized during the Heian period as Gosechi-e.
  341. Gantei was the youngest among the eight high disciples who Ganjin brought back with him from Tang (present day China).
  342. Gantei, on entering the mountain, was attacked and nearly killed by an ogre who took the form of a woman, but when he was in extreme danger, a dead tree fell down and crushed the ogre.
  343. Gantei, who set off to visit the spiritual mountain, saw a white horse with a saddle made by treasures on top of a mountain.
  344. Gantoku-ji Temple
  345. Gantoku-ji Temple is a Buddhist temple belonging to the Tendai Sect located in Oharano, Nishikyo Ward, Kyoto City.
  346. Gao Biaoren from Tang Dynasty China arrived at Naniwa no tsu (Naniwa Port).
  347. Gao Biaoren returned to Tang Dynasty China (according to "與王子爭禮 不宣朝命而還" in "Jiu Tang Shu" [Old Tang History]).
  348. Gao Zong Government (Daewongun group were exiled, deported and executed. More than 30 members of the Min family became high officials)
  349. Gao Zong came back to the royal palace, and the Korean Empire declared independence.
  350. Gao Zong, whose power was taken by his maternal relatives of Min family and China and could not do as he wanted, approved the implementation of the modernization policy.
  351. Gappo, having been asked by them to settle everything, shows them a spearhead that he has concealed at the trammel.
  352. Gappo, whose real identity is Yajuro TAKAHASHI, farewells his dying younger brother and orders Satsuki to deliver the two heirlooms to his lord, and then sets out with a spirit of courage.
  353. Gaps in Technology and Stagnation of Development
  354. Gapsin Coup
  355. Gapsin Coup (December 4, 1884)
  356. Gara-pi gara-pi kazaguruma (a pinwheel whirls with a sound).
  357. Garage: One (adjacent to Kino Station)
  358. Garage: Squilla
  359. Garan
  360. Garan (Buddhist temple)
  361. Garan (Buddhist temple) (Put Yuina [the general affairs person in a temple] as a person in charge.)
  362. Garan (Monastery)
  363. Garan (Temple buildings)
  364. Garan (伽藍) means a purified place where Buddhist monks gather and practice the religion, but eventually the term came to mean Buddhist temple or the group of buildings that forms the heart of a temple.
  365. Garan in India
  366. Garan in Japan
  367. Garan in the People's Republic of China
  368. Garan(Temple buildings)
  369. Garan-do hall: Houses Guansheng Dadi Pusa (Guan Yu).
  370. Garanjin
  371. Garanjin is a deity that guards temples and shrines.
  372. Garasha
  373. Garasha (Gracia) HOSOKAWA
  374. Garasha HOSOKAWA/Tama AKECHI (1563 - August 25, 1600) was the third daughter of Mitsuhide AKECHI and the wife of Tadaoki HOSOKAWA.
  375. Garasha's death was considered martyrdom in Europe (this was because the concept of 'Bushido' (the way of the samurai) and the manners of samurai society were not understood).
  376. Garasudo no naka (January 1915 - February, "Asahi Shinbun"/March 1915, Iwanami Shoten)
  377. Garbage
  378. Garbha-mandala (Daihitaizosho mandala) is drawn based on Esoteric Buddhism scriptures called 'Daibirushana Jobutsu Jinbenkaji-kyo Sutra' (Mahavairocana Sutra) and Vajradhatumandala is drawn based on Esoteric Buddhism scriptures called 'Kongocho-kyo' (Vajrasekhara Sutra).
  379. Garbha-mandala is called Daihitaizosho mandala to be precise and although the term that indicates 'world' is not included in the original language, it has been called 'Taizokai mandala' from long ago in tune with Vajradhatumandala,.
  380. Garbhadhatu: On Abira Un Ken
  381. Garbhadhatu: On Makakyaronikya Sowaka
  382. Garden
  383. Garden (Historic Site and Special Place of Scenic Beauty)
  384. Garden (Hojo/Kokyuan)
  385. Garden (Special Historic Site/Special Site of Scenic Beauty): Thought to have been created by Enshu KOBORI, and famous for its weeping cherry blossom trees and Japanese clover.
  386. Garden (places of scenic beauty and historic sites)
  387. Garden Layout
  388. Garden Mall Kizugawa (to be opened in March of 2008)
  389. Garden Museum Hiei and Lake Biwa Michigan (GM course): Mt. Hiei Drive Way, Garden Museum Hiei, walk through Hamaotsu, Lake Biwa Michigan
  390. Garden Museum Hiei is established in the site today.
  391. Garden Stones
  392. Garden and Buildings
  393. Garden and Woods Division
  394. Garden before the entrance: Hiraniwa Garden (a flat Japanese garden without hills), in which chashitsu (tea-ceremony house; completed in 1887), huge rocks, and pine trees are arranged.
  395. Garden lantern: Created during the latter part of the Kamakura period and a nationally recognized important work of art
  396. Garden of Adachi Museum
  397. Garden of Fine Art, Kyoto
  398. Garden of Fine Art, Kyoto (designed by Tadao ANDO)
  399. Garden of Fine Art, Kyoto is an outdoor art museum exhibiting ceramic plates on which great pictures of all ages are copied, located in Shimogamo, Sakyo-ku Ward, Kyoto City.
  400. Garden of Fine Arts, Kyoto (Kyoto Toban-meiga Garden), around Kitayama Station
  401. Garden of Ichida Tairyusan in Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture and designated as the National Site of Scenic Beauty.
  402. Garden of dry landscape style in Entsu-ji Temple (Kyoto City) (Mt. Hiei)
  403. Garden of the Namikawa Yasuyuki Memorial Museum (the former studio of cloisonn? art works of Namikawa Yasuyuki) in Higashiyama Ward, Kyoto City.
  404. Garden parties
  405. Garden parties are social gatherings hosted by the Emperor and Empress.
  406. Garden stones
  407. Garden stones are selected from genuine rocks as materials of a garden, and they are laid out in the key positions of a garden.
  408. Garden: A pond stroll style garden known as 'Shishiku no Niwa' (lit. Lion's Roar Garden) that incorporates the surrounding scenery into its design.
  409. Garden: The flat dry landscape garden incorporating the scenery of Arashiyama at the front of the reliquary hall is covered with moss and decorated with stone arrangements and shrubs.
  410. Garden: The garden created by Muso Soseki features a circular promenade centered around Sogen-chi Pond.
  411. Garden: The garden of hojo is a Hiraniwa-style Karesansui garden referred to as 'the garden for Juroku Rakan.'
  412. Garden: The simple and elegant garden is commonly referred to as 'Kaede-no-Niwa' (Maple Garden) and has a single lantern standing on the moss-covered ground.
  413. Gardener Rihee HIROSE helped to create this circuit style garden, using the scenery of Arashiyama in the east, Mt. Hiei far away, and Hozukyo Gorge in the west for effect.
  414. Gardening
  415. Gardening method of Roji (Chatei)
  416. Gardening, fishing and learning.
  417. Gardens
  418. Gardens (Courtyard, Eastern garden, Southern garden)
  419. Gardens (Special Historic Site/Special Place of Scenic Beauty)
  420. Gardens and Buildings
  421. Gardens and buildings
  422. Gardens in which funaishi are placed are rare but the funaishi at Renge-ji Temple is especially so as it is shaped like an incoming ship.
  423. Gardens incorporating a part of Omihakkei.
  424. Gardens of Zen temples also needed to be shared as Zen monks thought a scene was also part of their practice.
  425. Gardens such as those inside Seihou-ji Temple (the south garden has a path around a pond with a fountain, the north garden has a dry landscape) and Daitoku-ji Temple are famous.
  426. Gardens with circulating walking paths exist in countries other than Japan, but the term Kaiyu is mostly used for Japanese style gardens.
  427. Gardens, mountain forests, and other areas of land that serve the purpose of maintaining sanctity and aesthetic appearance
  428. Gardens.
  429. Gardens: Consists of the front garden between the front gate and the inner gate, the garden before the entrance between the inner gate and the entrance of the main building, and the main garden on the south of the main building.
  430. Garei (artifact spirit)
  431. Garei (literally, the ghost of a picture) are said to be tsukumogami (spirits that inhabit certain objects) where a portrait has been possessed by the spirit of its painter.
  432. Gari (pickled ginger)
  433. Gari is ginger thinly sliced and pickled in sweetened vinegar.
  434. Gari made of newly harvested ginger turns pink without coloring due to the action of vinegar.
  435. Gari: Slices of ginger pickled in sweetened vinegar
  436. Gari: slices of ginger pickled in sweetened vinegar
  437. Garlic
  438. Garment
  439. Garrison's Sortie
  440. Garrisons at the Mt. Tobigasu Fort and others (across the river in the south of the castle)
  441. Garrisons in Ariake-mura Village (across the river in the west of the castle)
  442. Gary TANAKA
  443. Garyoro (Reclining Dragon Corridor): This roofed staircase linking the Kaizan-do hall and mausoleum was given its name due to its resemblance to a dragon's back.
  444. Garyu forest
  445. Garyu-bashi Bridge:
  446. Gas
  447. Gas Light
  448. Gas business
  449. Gas cooking stove exclusively for making takoyaki
  450. Gas fuels for machines were used for lighting gas lamps in the factory as well as street lights nearby.
  451. Gas light
  452. Gas lights are found in the following places.
  453. Gas lights stand for a total length of 223 meters, which is the longest section with gas lights in the world.
  454. Gas lights were managed as general business.
  455. Gas manufacturing produced a by-product coal tar and as a result Toyo Lumber Preservation Company was founded to make and distribute creosote oil by distillation for lumber preservation use.
  456. Gasan
  457. Gasan (or 画賛: inscriptions associated with paintings)
  458. Gasarusu, a golden bird on the emblem of Spaurh from the Abh Kongen Nijuku clan in the novel of "An Emblem of the Sidereal World"
  459. Gasetsu KANZE
  460. Gasetsu KANZE (1898 ? December 7, 1988) was a Japanese Nohgakushi (Noh actor).
  461. Gasho
  462. Gasho (887 - February 20, 967) was a monk of the Tendai Sect who was active in the middle of the Heian period.
  463. Gasoline sales
  464. Gassan (rokoku [water clock])
  465. Gassho raihai and shomyo nenbutsu
  466. Gassho-zukuri
  467. Gassho-zukuri (Gifu Prefecture)
  468. Gassho-zukuri (a house built of wooden beams combined to form a steep thatched roof that resembles two hands together): This type is usually classified as Kirizuma-zukuri, but is sometimes classified as irimoya style (building with a half-hipped roof) when the eaves of the gable are large.
  469. Gassho-zukuri houses have a spacious area under the roof without koyazuka (vertically-placed wood materials).
  470. Gassho-zukuri is a Japanese architectural style with a distinct steep roof.
  471. Gassho-zukuri is advantageous because a steep roof is necessary to prevent rain from seeping into the house with a thatched roof.
  472. Gassho-zukuri-concentrated areas are in Shirakawago and Gokayama (located in Gifu Prefecture).
  473. Gasshokin (bad combination of foodstuffs)
  474. Gassuiseki-jinja Shrine in Mt. Tsukuba (Tsukuba City, Ibaraki Prefecture) is secreted to Iwanaga-hime.
  475. Gata gata,' 'miru miru,' and others.
  476. Gate
  477. Gate (according to legend) was dismantled and reconstructed in Josen-ji Temple in Yasu City.
  478. Gates of Nijo-jo Castle
  479. Gates were installed on the castle wall to enter and leave the city.
  480. Gathering and revising the Keisho which were lost during the turmoil at the end of the Sui Dynasty, "Standard Text for the Five Classics," which was a revision of the Five Classics by Gan Shiko (Yan Shigu) were distributed in 633.
  481. Gathering most of the daimyo who had been engaged in the fighting to defeat the Uesugi clan, Ieyasu declared that he would change the direction of their movements of the forces, saying that 'We should defeat Mitsunari who is a cunning retainer of the Imperial court and does ill to Lord Hideyori.'
  482. Gathering of People or Animals
  483. Gathering the rains of summer, how swift it is - Mogami-gawa River
  484. Gatling gun
  485. Gato KATAOKA
  486. Gato KATAOKA (the fifth)
  487. Gato KATAOKA (the first)
  488. Gato KATAOKA (the fourth)
  489. Gato KATAOKA (the second)
  490. Gato KATAOKA (the third)
  491. Gato KATAOKA (片岡我當) is written as 片岡我当 in new letter shape.
  492. Gato KATAOKA is a Kabuki (traditional drama performed by male actors) actor.
  493. Gatsurin-ji Temple
  494. Gatsurin-ji Temple (also known as Tsukinowa-dera Temple) is a Buddhist temple belonging to the Tendai Sect located in Tsukinowa-cho, Saga Kiyotaki, Ukyo-ku Ward, Kyoto City.
  495. Gatsurin-ji Temple is a mountain temple located deep within the mountains to the east of Mt. Atago that rises at the west of the Kyoto basin.
  496. Gatsurin-ji Temple, Tsukinowa-dera Temple
  497. Gatten (the moon) (wCandra)
  498. Gauge-adaptable train-cars have been developed in Railway Technical Research Institute to enable trains to be operated through a Shinkansen line and a regular railway line without changing the gauge, but it is not decided yet when practical use of these train-cars is to start.
  499. Gauge: 1067 mm
  500. Gaun no Niwa
  501. Gautama Buddha Sayings
  502. Gave a successful performance in commemoration of achieving a 60-year stage career in 1992
  503. Gave the imperial edict to build one hundred Koza (the stage on which a rakugo storyteller sits) and prepare one hundred nokesa (Buddhist stole), and held ninno-e (Buddhist ceremony of lecturing Ninnogyo [the Sutra of Benevolent Kings] to keep the nation tranquil).
  504. Gavialiceps taiwanensis (Chen et Weng, 1967)
  505. Gawagane is also heated, and struck and elongated to become twice as long as the Core metal, and is then cut in the center to make two Gawagane of the same length as the Core metal.
  506. Gawagane, Core metal and the other Gawagane are stacked in this order, heated, forged, and welded, then struck and elongated into a 15mm thick, 30mm wide, 500 to 600mm long plate.
  507. Gay culture, lesbian terms, and transsexual or transvestite performers
  508. Gaya (known as Minama in Japanese) was one area that produced iron.
  509. Gaya-in Temple (Miki City, Hyogo Prefecture)
  510. Gazan followed after Keizan, who established the Waju System at Eiko-ji Temple, in which several priests were in rotating shifts to become the chief priest, and established the rotating system for the Soji-ji Temple.
  511. Gazu Hyakki yagyo (Illustrated Hyakki yagyo)
  512. Ge (Official Documents)
  513. Ge (解) (公文書)
  514. Ge means Gedo.
  515. Ge-hokumen (Hokumen warriors ranked at the sixth rank)
  516. Geba (dismounting a horse as a manner)
  517. Geba-fuda (a bulletin board to notify prohibition to enter on horse) was put up outside of every gate of the Edo-jo Castle, and the same could be seen at shrines and temples.
  518. Geba-fuda (a sign to notify prohibition to enter on horse)
  519. Gebon
  520. Gebon chusho
  521. Gebon gesho
  522. Gebon josho
  523. Gebun varies among religious doctrines.
  524. Gechijo (下知状)
  525. Gedai was the expression originally used in Kamigata, and in Edo Kabuki, "Nadai" was used instead.
  526. Gedo is any religious teaching other than that of Buddhism.
  527. Gegobe pretends not to know saying that he suspects a wrong person, however Takube takes out an evidence, a half of a wari-kogai which was collected from the murder site.
  528. Gegyo
  529. Gegyo are the carved wood pieces attached under the gable boards for decorative purposes.
  530. Geho-geta (described as both "外方下駄" and "下方下駄" in Japanese characters)
  531. Geiami (karamono, tea ceremony, ink painting)
  532. Geiami is Noami's son, and Soami is Noami's grandson.
  533. Geibi Line: Hiroshima Station - Karuga Station
  534. Geido (accomplishments)
  535. Geido refers to the performance of arts and handicrafts in a systematized way that is uniquely Japanese.
  536. Geigi
  537. Geigi and maiko (in Kyoto City, when a maiko is 1 to 4 weeks before she becomes a geisha)
  538. Geigi are roughly broken down into 2 categories including Tachikata and Jikata (the distinction between the terms such as maiko and geiko as commonly used in Kyoto is close to that for Tachikata and Jikata).
  539. Geigi is referred to as 'geiko,' whereas a trainee is referred to as 'maiko (child geisha).'
  540. Geigi is referred to as 'geisha,' whereas a trainee is referred to as 'hangyoku (child geisha)' or 'oshaku.'
  541. Geigi refers to geisha (Japanese singing and dancing girl) or young geisha that add zest to banquets and entertain customers by performing traditional Japanese dance, songs with shamisen accompaniment, long epic song with shamisen accompaniment, and a Japanese band using traditional musical instruments.
  542. Geigi usually belong to Okiya (geisha dwelling).
  543. Geihin-kan (State Guest House)
  544. Geijutsu Sensho Monbudaijinsho (Ministry of Education Award for Artistic Excellence) (1969)
  545. Geijutsu Shincho Vol. 46 No. 7 "Open Up, To-ji!" special edition, 1995
  546. Gein was the seal of Daijokan (Ground Council of State) with the inscription 'Daijokanin' (the seal of Daijokan) on it; it was 2.8 square sun and used for iki of officials lower than Rokui (sixth rank) and draft documents of Daijokan to Bunseikan.
  547. Geino Jotatsu Kigan-sai (a service to pray for improvement in the performing arts: March 10.
  548. Geinosha promoted stage production by Gekidan Nadeshiko (Nadeshiko Theatrical Company), that had been established by Miyagi who returned to the theater after the war and its publishing section to publish 'Makino' between October 1947 - January 1948.
  549. Geisha (Japanese professional female entertainers at drinking parties) and geigi (almost the same as geisha)
  550. Geisha (both male and female) were in great demand for a gathering of merchants or entertaining business contracts, so naturally, such Geisha who had run away from their hometown settled in Fukagawa.
  551. Geisha (only Kamigata, matured, without penciled eyebrows/ not adopted in Edo).
  552. Geisha Kikuno: Kikuno, Koman's friend, was helping Sangoro and Koman for Inosuke although she was feeling pity for Gengobe.
  553. Geisha Koman (in fact a servant of the Kamiya family, Oroku): Hanshiro IWAI (the sixth)
  554. Geisha and Maiko
  555. Geisha charge (charge for a taxi which is on the way to a customer to pick him/her up)
  556. Geisha here always wear the 'shironuri' makeup (white powder mixed with water into paste) and a wig to their zashiki (the party or banquet) (Arima Hot Springs Tourism Association).
  557. Geisha is frequently broken down between a full-fledged geigi and trainee and the terms referring to them vary by the region.
  558. Geisha is one of professions that became popular in the mid Edo Period that refers to women serving at banquets performing their various arts and entertaining guests.
  559. Geisha or hostesses at banquets
  560. Geisha shimada: A hairstyle of geisha in Edo.
  561. Geisha, Dakki no Koman (in fact a servant of the Kamiya family, Oroku's disguise): a daughter of a retainer of the Kamiya family, Oroku married Mitsugoro who had been disowned by his father, and worked as a geisha to gain 100 ryo so that Mitugoro's father could forgive his son.
  562. Geishogi Kaiho Rei (Emancipation Edict for Female Performers and Prostitutes)
  563. Geishun Setsufuku (迎春接福, welcoming spring and bringing in good fortune)
  564. Geiyo Bus: partially introduced
  565. Geizukushi (display all (or many) of one's repertoire)
  566. Geizukushi-mono (literally "tale of trying your best in art") (such as "Kagetsu," "Jinen koji")
  567. Gejo (解状) and Sochinjo (訴陳状)
  568. Gejo, which were originally exchanged only between public offices, came to be used between individuals.
  569. Geju (words praising Buddha) calligraphy: by Daitoukokushi (Shuho Myocho)
  570. Gejun (the last 10 days of a month) in September: Gagaku no Yube (Night Gagaku Classical Music Performance) at Ikuta jinja Shrine (Chuo Ward, Kobe City)
  571. Gekan (removal from office)
  572. Gekan including kokushi (provincial governors) of provinces were appointed.
  573. Gekan means that an incumbent government official is dismissed in the ritsuryo system (a system of centralized government based on the ritsuryo code).
  574. Geki (Secretary of the Grand Council of State [Masashige]) speaks of unreasonable thing when someone such as Masamune asked your visit and serves dishes myself.'
  575. Geki (government post)
  576. Geki NAKAYAMA 2000 koku
  577. Geki TSUDA and Hachirobe TSUDA (Shinya TANIYAMA), Nobutame's eldest and second sons, respectively, served the Oda family ruling the Uda Domain while Tanomo TSUDA, Nobutame's third son, served the Oda family ruling the Obata Domain.
  578. Geki was one of the government posts belonging to Daijokan, which was the highest organization of the Imperial Court under the ritsuryo legal code system.
  579. Geki, placed under Shonagon, took charge of revising the imperial edicts created by Naiki of Nakatsukasasho, and creating the documents to be presented from Daijokan to the emperor.
  580. Geki, under the command of Shokei of Daijokan, also supervised the ceremonies and public affairs of the Imperial Court by examining precedents and submitting a report on them to contribute to smooth operation of the ceremonies and affairs as required.
  581. Gekicho was located to the east of Kenshunmon Gate to the emperor's residence, with a Fudono building and the like built side by side.
  582. Gekidan Hitori, a popular comedian, once called himself "katsu-curry" at the beginning of his talent activities before he began to use his current name, but it lasted only for two weeks due to a strong oppsition from the people in his office.
  583. Gekiken kogyo (swordsmen show) by Kenkichi SAKAKIBARA was popular at that time, but its popularity waned later.
  584. Gekisei
  585. Gekisei refers to a system that Kugyo (high court nobles) who were ministers read moshibumi (a general term for a request or petition submitted by a lower authority to a higher) from shoshi (officials), had conferences and gave decisions on them at Geki Cho, an office of Geki (Secretary of the Grand Council of State).
  586. Gekisei was also changed into a formal court function and moreover, in "Kemmu Nenchu Ghoji" (books about annual events of the Imperial court) that Emperor Gohanazono wrote by his own handwriting, a note of 'Interrupted' is written.
  587. Gekizaemon congratulates on the fresh start of his lord's family and dances even with such a serious injury, and then dies.
  588. Gekizaemon protects himself against the blade of Danjo just with a fan and almost gets killed, but Minbu and others rush into the scene to support Gekizaemon and then he kills Danjo.
  589. Gekka Shorinzu Byobu (folding screen with painting of pine forest in the moonlight) (Private Collection) known to be the second Shorinzu
  590. Gekka tei (月下亭)
  591. Gekka-mon Gate
  592. Gekka-mon Gate was one of the naikaku-mon gates that comprised the dairi (Imperial Palace).
  593. Gekkai was his priestly name, and he also went by the name "Koyugai" after his return to secular life.
  594. Gekkamon gate of Tofuku-ji Temple
  595. Gekkeikan Okura Kinenkan (Fushimi Ward, Kyoto City)
  596. Gekkeikan Okura Sake Museum
  597. Gekkeikan Okura Sake Museum is a corporate museum of the sake manufacturer Gekkeikan Sake Co., Ltd. located in Fushimi Ward, Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture.
  598. Gekkeikan' Gekkeikan
  599. Gekkein
  600. Gekkein (1568 - 1655) was a daughter of Yorizumi ASHIKAGA of the Oyumi Kubo family.
  601. Gekken Shows
  602. Gekkin
  603. Gekkin (Chinese name: yueh-chin, yueqin; English name: moon guitar, moon-zither; and Vietnamese name: {-D}{a`}n nguy{e^.}t) is a traditional musical instrument in China, Japan and Vietnam.
  604. Gekkin currently produced in the People's Republic of China has experienced "improvement" in music reform of China.
  605. Gekkin for Xing-era Chinese music were imported from China through Nagasaki, but, later, it was manufactured in Japan imitating the Chinese instruments and it came to be used for performances of Japanese folk melody other than Xing-era Chinese music.
  606. Gekkin is used for Ming and Xing-era Chinese music (popularized in Japan before the First Sino-Japanese war) in Japan.
  607. Gekko OTOMO
  608. Gekko OTOMO (dates of birth and death unknown) was a painter in the middle to latter part of the Edo period.
  609. Gekkoin - Concubine of Ienobu TOKUGAWA, real mother of the seventh Shogun Ietsugu TOKUGAWA.
  610. Gekkou Cafebar
  611. Geko
  612. Gekoku (minor provinces)
  613. Gekoku (minor provinces) - gakusho 20 persons isho 4 persons
  614. Gekoku no suke (junior assistant governors) and Daikoku and Jokoku no jo (superior and senior provincial officials): 1.6 ha
  615. Gekokujo
  616. Gekokujo ("the low overturning the high," a term used to describe retainers overthrowing their lords) describes situations in Japanese history that occur when a person of lower rank overthrows a superior either politically or militarily, and then supplants the superior's position in society.
  617. Gekokujo (an inverted social order when the lowly reigned over the elite)
  618. Geku-shishoku (a priest for the outer shrine)
  619. Gekyo' has become the central part of present-day Nara City.
  620. Gelatin (a glue)
  621. Gelatin adds a shine to silk and enhances the natural softness of its texture.
  622. Gemon
  623. Gems
  624. Gen TAKAGI
  625. Gen and sho were special forms of bureaus.
  626. Gen no Naishinosuke
  627. Gen no Naishinosuke is a nickname for a character in "The Tale of Genji."
  628. Gen no Naishinosuke, an old court lady serving Emperor Kiritsubo, was of good birth and left nothing to be desired about her personality, but there was a rumor that she was extraordinary lecherous.
  629. Gen no Naishinosuke: An elder court lady who is in service of Emperor Kiritsubo.
  630. Gen no myobu
  631. Genan HOJO
  632. Genan HOJO/Nagatsuna HOJO was a busho (Japanese military commander) in the Sengoku period (period of warring states).
  633. Genba MIZUNO 3000 koku
  634. Genba TAWARABOSHI
  635. Genba no jo.
  636. Genba no kami (Chief interpreter/diplomat)
  637. Genba-ryo (Bureau of Buddhism and Aliens)
  638. Genba-ryo (officials supervising monks and nuns and Buddhist rites and entertaining overseas envoys)
  639. Genba-ryo kakushiki (formality of the Bureau of Buddhism and Aliens) in Engishiki (an ancient book for codes and procedures on national rites and prayers), which was compiled later, was also considered as the basis of regulations grounded in tokyo-ken in succeeding generations.
  640. Genba-ryo was one of the institutions belonging to Jibusho (the Ministry of Civil Administration) in the Ritsuryo system (a system of centralized government based on the ritsuryo code) in Japan.
  641. Genbaryo
  642. Genbaryo (Diplomacy and Buddhism Office)
  643. Genbi HAYASHI
  644. Genbi HAYASHI (1778 - 1861) was an Igo player (Igo (board game of capturing territory)) in Edo period and the eleventh iemoto (the head family of a school) of the Hayashi family (igo), eighth-dan (degree) quasi Meijin (an excellent person).
  645. Genbi later changed the title of the work to "因云碁話" but it is mostly passed down as "Rankadokiwa".
  646. Genbi submitted Kojo-oboe (a letter of request) for promotion to eighth-dan to jisha-bugyo, for the reason that Jowa avoided Sogo.
  647. Genbo
  648. Genbo (date of birth unknown - July 15, 746) was a priest of the Hosso sect of Buddhism, who lived in the Nara period.
  649. Genbu-cho (Muromachi school district)
  650. Genbu-jinja Shrine
  651. Genbu: mouse, jin (壬), water (yang), winter, north
  652. Genbudo Cave (designated as a state's natural monument)
  653. Genbudo Cave, Seiryudo Cave, Byakkodo Cave, Minami-Suzakudo Cave, Kita-Suzakudo Cave
  654. Genbukan Sekai Nimpo Bugei remmei (Genbukan Worldwide Nimpo Bugei League)
  655. Genbun (April 28, 1736 - February 27, 1741)
  656. Genbun Chogin (July 1736, 1970 t, 46%)
  657. Genbun Chogin Genbun Mameitagin (July 1736, 46%)
  658. Genbun koban (June 1736, 17,435,711 ryo 1 bu, 3.5 monme, 65.7%)
  659. Genbun koban Genbun ichibuban (June 1736, 0.875 monme, 65.7%)
  660. Genbunicchi
  661. Genbunicchi (unification of the written and spoken language) refers to the movement in the Meiji period that asserted that writers should write in a style close to the colloquial style Japanese, using everyday expressions instead of the previous literal style Japanese and practiced it, and to the works written in that style.
  662. Genchi
  663. Genchi (1183 - January 18, 1239) was a priest of the Jodo sect of the early Kamakura period.
  664. Genchi KATO (1873-1965) is well-known for his research on Seishi.
  665. Genchi was a priest of Daian-ji Temple in the Nara period.
  666. Gencho HONMA
  667. Gencho HONMA (1804 - March 16, 1872) is a doctor of the Mito Domain in the end of the Edo Period.
  668. Gencho-no-iwai was held on the first day of October, every year.
  669. Genchu saihi-sho (Secret Notes of the Suigensho) (Awabunko-bon [Awa Province Library manuscript])
  670. Genchu: May 26, 1384 - October 29, 1392
  671. Genda for a handsome man aged around twenty years
  672. Gendai Kinken-shi (The History of Plutocracy in Modern Times) (May 1908)
  673. Gendai nihon no kaika (1911, at Wakayama prefectural assembly-hall/November 1911, included in "Asahi koenshu" published by Asahi Shinbun limited partnership)
  674. Gendaito (Modern Swords)
  675. Gene
  676. Gene (the year of his birth unknown - April 9, 1350) was a Buddhist monk of the Tendai sect and a Confucian scholar who lived during he period of the Northern and Southern Courts (Japan).
  677. Gene who wrote the preface was one of the most educated priests pursuing his studies in those days and became Hoin (the highest rank in the hierarchy of Buddhist priests) Gon Daisozu (the second highest grade that can be held by one who has reached the second highest rank in the hierarchy of Buddhist priests) after learning Tendai Esoteric Buddhism.
  678. Genealogical Chart
  679. Genealogical record of the MINAMOTO no Yoshitada family
  680. Genealogical sources suggest that she was his third daughter, but the exact order of birth is unclear.
  681. Genealogically speaking, moreover, he was not of the Mito-Tokugawas as he was adopted by the Hitotsubashi family and became shogun as Yoshinobu HITOTSUBASHI.
  682. Genealogically, he is said to have been a biological child of Tomune HIKI and Hikinoama, however, concerning the relationship with Hikinoama and her husband's real name, many questions are still left.
  683. Genealogically, he is said to have been a son, grandchild, or great grandchild of TAIRA no Sukemori but the root is unclear (he is also said to have been in a line of the Seki family originating from the Taira family).
  684. Genealogy
  685. Genealogy after the war
  686. Genealogy and Sects
  687. Genealogy of the Mori clan
  688. Genealogy of the Mori clan (Aki Province) and up until the Muromachi period
  689. Genealogy of the Toki clan, Tokugawa fudai (a daimyo in hereditary vassal to the Tokugawa family).
  690. Genealogy was created for the way of Koshi, which was quietly being passed down during the Han and Tang eras, and discussions about how a saint initiated another into Tao within Confucianism, where people would put themselves at the end of the genealogy, became popular.
  691. Genei
  692. Genei (year of birth unknown ? 840) was a priest of the Sanron sect of Buddhism who lived during the early Heian period.
  693. Genei April 3, 1118 - April 10, 1120
  694. Genei no tate (April 1905, "Hototogisu"/"Yokyoshu")
  695. Geneki (active officer) refers to an individual in regular military service engaged in normal military affairs, and their administration is under the supreme command of the Emperor that the Cabinet cannot affect.
  696. Genemon AKAMA and Rokubei: Sanjuro SEKI (the third)
  697. General
  698. General Affairs Department
  699. General Affairs Department (with a department director, a secretary and a clerk)
  700. General Affairs Department - General Affairs Division/Labor Welfare Division/Disaster Prevention Division/Planning OfficeCommunity Human Rights Department - Community Division/Human Rights Division (The chief of Community Human Rights Department is placed.)
  701. General Affairs Division
  702. General Art Science Course
  703. General Buildings of Kyoto Prefectural Agriculture, Forestry and Fisheries
  704. General Certification
  705. General Certification in the field of performing arts
  706. General Headquarters (GHQ) notified the Japanese government that all restrictions on political, social and religious freedoms would be removed in October of the same year.
  707. General Headquarters (GHQ) regarded Shinto as dangerous due to ideas such as Shinkoku (land of the gods), arahitogami and holy war, and it is considered that the Emperor's Humanity declaration was made against such a background.
  708. General Headquarters (GHQ), which oppressed 'the Mayday for food supplies' (so called 'Mayday to give us rice') on May 19, 1946, ordered the Japanese government to prohibit the production of liquors.
  709. General Meaning: Letter of Divorce
  710. General Nogi monument: Painted by Soho TOKUTOMI on the request of a woman from Osaka who greatly admired Maresuke NOGI who met with General Stoessel when many Russian POWs were transported to Hamadera in Osaka after the end of the Russo-Japanese War.
  711. General Policy Science
  712. General Political Matters
  713. General Remarks on the National Characteristic
  714. General Reputation
  715. General Research Division
  716. General Roadway Section
  717. General Section
  718. General Theory of the Novel
  719. General and senior retainers required the individual claiming to have made the kill to provide the severed head and the details surrounding the kill and the deceased's name; in some situations, recognition of valor occurred following corroboration from a witness.
  720. General area
  721. General assembly of the International Oni Association in December
  722. General bacterial count
  723. General characteristics
  724. General consumers can see with their own eyes when they visit various sake events where sake brewers associations have such a tendency.
  725. General drift
  726. General entrance examination, first term
  727. General entrance examination, second term
  728. General flow
  729. General followers copy the Sutra all night at Shakyo-dojo in the Etsunen Shakyo-e.
  730. General governmental policies were issued by the Sotoku-fu in the form of an edict of the Sotoku-fu after the Sotoku-fu bureaucrats formulated laws and ordinances.
  731. General hakama
  732. General hakama (umanori hakama [horse-riding hakama]) in present days is shaped such that the lower halves of the diagonal sides of two pieces of a trapezoidal cloth at the front and back are sewn together and the parts below the knees are sewn like a divided skirt.
  733. General information
  734. General meaning
  735. General national toll roads dedicated for vehicle use
  736. General notion of Kegare
  737. General operating conditions
  738. General opinion magazines such as "Chuo Koron," "Kaizo," and newspapers such as "Osaka Asahi Shinbun" supported Kyoto University and published many editorials criticizing the Ministry of Education.
  739. General present-day costumes worn on ceremonial occasions
  740. General principle of imperial reign theory
  741. General production process
  742. General public administration and woks farmed out to citizens were managed by 'honjogata' (1 yoriki and 2 doshin) placed in machi bugyo.
  743. General public story/Issunboshi, Monogusataro
  744. General railway station
  745. General remarks
  746. General retail market was traded in zeni (the auxiliary currency) where one zeni was equivalent to one mon (a unit of currency).
  747. General route bus services
  748. General section: 3.25 m
  749. General section: 38.0 m (total width)
  750. General soy sauce is made from soybean or wheat known as allergens, and they may cause an allergy.
  751. General statement, Formations and Names, Elements of a Body, General Statement for Skeleton and Articulation, and Details on Skeleton and Articulation:
  752. General station
  753. General synopsis
  754. General tea utensils
  755. General theories are that he was killed because he was taken for Yoshitoki HOJO who was Shikken (regent) but also there was another theory that he was killed because of being a 'double agent.'
  756. General theory about sake
  757. General theory of military art
  758. General tofu
  759. General toll roads
  760. General understanding in Japan is that a word "Kawara" refers to a clay roof tile in a certain shape, such as Hongawara (formal tile) and pantile.
  761. General use of the term "Sengoku Period" as a section in the history of Japan was commenced only in the Meiji period.
  762. General users, such as Gofuku-ya kimono shop, use kohaba (narrow width) or namihaba (standard cloth width), which are equivalent to one shaku of the gofukujaku system, 35.9 cm (9 sun 5 bu in Kujirajaku), as cloth of one haba.
  763. General visitors, who have paid hatsuho-ryo (ceremony fee) in front of the votive offering hall to request special viewing, pray at the Chumon gate.
  764. General yashiki-gami: All houses within a community have yashiki-gami which are worshipped individually.
  765. General-purpose rice used as material for sake
  766. Generally (even in books for specialists), the founder of the Tsuchimikado family is regarded as Ariyo, and Ariyo is often referred to 'Ariyo TSUCHIMIKADO.'
  767. Generally Kenshin was considered a genius and won almost all of his lifetime battles due to rapid tactics and accurate strategy.
  768. Generally Rikyu is built on different land from the Imperial Palace of the Royal Family and the Imperial Family.
  769. Generally a himo is dyed in the same color as a yugake or purple.
  770. Generally a kyojomono (piece featuring a crazed woman) comes to a reunion and then to a happy ending.
  771. Generally also the last four races of other race courses.
  772. Generally both types are wrapped in a sakura leaf and have a pink skin representing the color of sakura petals.
  773. Generally during Yaki-ire, Tosho dims the light of the workshop, and judges the temperature of steel by its glow.
  774. Generally even in the Edo period, kinagashi with jittoku on is often considered to be a formal attire for doctors, sado (a person in charge of the tea ceremony), chabozu (tea-server), hired commoners in towns, and so on, which is thought to be based on the lifestyle of the commoners in towns in the Muromachi period.
  775. Generally it consisted of one Shokei (chief), Benkan (Oversight Department) and fuhito (note-takers).
  776. Generally it is a festival being held in Japanese wisteria-viewing spots, and it takes place at the best time to view the wisteria, from late April to early May.
  777. Generally it is called a Sukiya-zukuri building.
  778. Generally it is considered to be discourteous.
  779. Generally it is drawn as a figure who is dancing elegantly while scattering flowers, playing music and enhancing the flavor around Buddha such as Amida Nyorai (Amitabha Tathagata).
  780. Generally it is eaten after washing, but sometimes eaten with rice brain without washing.
  781. Generally it is enshrined as a god of victory, and used to be believed by warlords in the Middle Age including Yoshimitsu ASHIKAGA, Kenshin UESUGI, and Shingen TAKEDA.
  782. Generally it is in style of haori (a Japanese half-coat) with waist or knee length and it has feature of simple Tsutsusode (kimono with tubular style of sleeve) or hirosode (a wide sleeve) shape, without a lapel or breast cord.
  783. Generally it is often called, "Osaka no Jin".
  784. Generally it is often served with eel liver soup.
  785. Generally it is round or hexagonal.
  786. Generally it is said Yuien wrote the book.
  787. Generally it refers to the period during which literature remains, namely, from the Asuka period to the Nara period, sometimes to the pre-Nara period.
  788. Generally it was performed in han-noh style which omitted maeba (the first half of the drama) because it was ritualistic en-noh.
  789. Generally it was regarded as being lower than Gakuryo (studying monk) but higher than Gyonin (practitioner of austerities in mountains) and was put in charge of practical business, including the security and administrative operation of the temple.
  790. Generally kaigu (a set of four matched utensils: mizusashi (freshwater container), shakutate (ladle stand), kensui (waste water container), and futaoki (lid rest)) is matched with the shindaisu.
  791. Generally kaiseki ryori served at restaurants is served in a more casual style, for example, dishes are put on individual plates and there are no special manners for serving out to people.
  792. Generally mid-ranking aristocrats were appointed to Inshi concurrently with other Japanese official posts.
  793. Generally more than one Saijin are enshrined in a shrine.
  794. Generally ogura-an (sweet azuki bean paste containing both mashed and whole beans) is used for making mizu-yokan, but sometimes white bean jam is used instead.
  795. Generally one Gokoku-jinja Shrine in each prefecture was categorized as a Home Minister-designated Gokoku-jinja Shrine, which corresponds to Fukensha (prefectural shrines), and other Gokoku-jinja Shrines were categorized as non-designated Gokoku-jinja Shrines, which correspond to sonsha (a village shrine).
  796. Generally only fresh and undamaged Giant abalone (Haliotis madaka) are used.
  797. Generally presiding over the politics of a daimyo family were clan members, branch families, relatives, powerful Kokujin and vassals who were descendants of the Dogo.
  798. Generally speaking of 'Ehon Taikoki,' the 10th act represents 'Ehon Taikoki' because this act is such famous.
  799. Generally speaking, 'new thirty-six major poets' refers to the latter ones which cover the representative thirty-six poets after Shin Kokin (New Collection of Ancient and Modern Poetry) until the middle of the Kamakura period such as Gotoba in and FUJIWARA no Hideyoshi/Hideto, and each poet's ten excellent poems were selected.
  800. Generally speaking, Hirokoto is known as the father of Tadahisa SHIMAZU.
  801. Generally speaking, Tenka is accompanied by a fixed principle of order and it means an area, people or a nation which is subject to such a principle of order.
  802. Generally speaking, Tomobiki (the day where friends are "pulled in" according to superstition) is avoided for Kokubetsushiki so as to 'not pull a friend (to death).'
  803. Generally speaking, a relation between a brewery and a toji group has been developed over many generations.
  804. Generally speaking, a sour taste sensed by the tongue decreases as the rise of sake temperature, and umami increases.
  805. Generally speaking, aisho has an aspect which 'cannot be discovered unless one actually has a certain degree of closeness to the person.'
  806. Generally speaking, although having undergone modernization, nihon-ryori dishes still maintain the reminiscence of eating before modern times when people collected food by themselves and prepared their own tableware.
  807. Generally speaking, arabashiri contains much solid content, ori (lees), and the alcohol concentration is rather low, it is very fragrant and has a crisp taste.
  808. Generally speaking, crepe is used for casual wafuku, while shioze habutae (a, thick silk fabric) is used for a wide variety of wafuku, ranging from casual kimonos to formal kimonos.
  809. Generally speaking, for junmaishu which has been totally fermented, maturing progresses slowly and degradation does not easily occur.
  810. Generally speaking, however, incommensurable maturing, suitable for using the word "dai" (great), is required.
  811. Generally speaking, if the value is large the flavor of sake is deep and if it is small, the flavor is tanrei (crispy and dry).
  812. Generally speaking, in a study about the past, it should be noted that the word used in the past does not necessarily mean the same as the word used today.
  813. Generally speaking, it cannot be used for sake brewing.
  814. Generally speaking, it has a gentler fragrance (reserved fragrance) compared to other ginjoshu.
  815. Generally speaking, it has a gentler fragrance and deeper flavor compared to other daiginjoshu.
  816. Generally speaking, it is a kind of okuribi event (ceremonial bonfire to send off spirits of the dead) held in Bon season.
  817. Generally speaking, it is characterized by frequent use of long vowels and euphonic changes 'u,' giving an impression of being slow-paced, unstrained and floppy.
  818. Generally speaking, it isn't wrong to understand that 'Kondo' is used by temples that were founded in the early stage after Buddhism was introduced from China, that 'Butsuden' is used by the Zen sect, and that 'Hondo'" is used other temples that developed in Japan.
  819. Generally speaking, it means that the objects are deteriorated by the wild nature for a long time or that we find some beauty, omomuki (taste, meaning) or mood in the fragile, the simple or the empty which are created by Japanese four seasons per se and feel it in our minds.
  820. Generally speaking, it refers to the title of representative priests of the Tendai Sect.
  821. Generally speaking, it refers to violent speech and behavior or a person who behaves in such a way.
  822. Generally speaking, junmaishu has a thicker consistency compared to ginjoshu and honjozo and the uniqueness of each brewery is strong.
  823. Generally speaking, kami can be categorized as follows.
  824. Generally speaking, kimoto and yamahaimoto have a tendency to have a lot of amino acids.
  825. Generally speaking, namasu is interpreted as '生酢, namasu' (raw vinegar), but as mentioned before, originally vinegar was not always used as a seasoning and so some say that it is a sort of folk etymology.
  826. Generally speaking, nokotsudo have often been built as part of welfare in poor communities that haven't previously had temples, and they have often been built in so-called Dowa chiku (areas where people subject to unfair discrimination have lived) as measures to eliminate social prejudice.
  827. Generally speaking, nothing is more dreadful than debt in the world, apart from assassination.
  828. Generally speaking, sokuiho of Tendai sect is called tendai-kata (天台方, literally, the manner of Tendai sect) and sokuiho of Shingon sect toji-kata (東寺方, literally, the manner of To-ji Temple of Shingon sect).
  829. Generally speaking, such sake tends to be degraded quickly compared with sake after complete fermentation and its taste is not expressed as "shikkari."
  830. Generally speaking, the Ox day during the doyo indicates the summer one, but as the doyo comes around four times in a year, the day also comes around several times in a year.
  831. Generally speaking, the Prajnaparamita sutras do not include magical words except for what became Mikkyo (Esoteric Buddhism) in the latter stage.
  832. Generally speaking, the amount of consumption is greater in eastern Japan, particularly in the area from northern Kanto to southern Tohoku.
  833. Generally speaking, the area including these nearby shrines and temples is often called Nara Park.
  834. Generally speaking, the cultivation methods of wasabi are categorized into mizuwasabi (water-grown wasabi) (sawa wasabi), which is cultivated in water, and hatawasabi (farm-grown wasabi) (rikuwasabi), which is cultivated in the field.
  835. Generally speaking, the descriptions about these events in the book of "Godensho" are considered Kaku'nyo's miswriting.
  836. Generally speaking, the iron plate used in shops is seven to eight millimeters thick.
  837. Generally speaking, the layout of the tone holes is four on the front face and one on the rear face of the bamboo.
  838. Generally speaking, the level of cultural training of the Sarugaku players was low, but Zeami had acquired some cultural training under the patronage of the Shogun and his nobles.
  839. Generally speaking, the main lines are often referred to with the word 'main' omitted, as in the Kobe Line, Takarazuka Line and Kyoto Line.
  840. Generally speaking, the ones from "Genji-shaku Interpretation" to "Kakai-sho Commentary" are called 'ancient' commentaries, the ones from "Kachoyojo" to "Kogetsu-sho Commentary" are called 'old' commentaries, and the ones after that till the late Edo period are called 'new' commentaries.
  841. Generally speaking, the plays are rich in variety but lack originality.
  842. Generally speaking, the rice grain is bigger.
  843. Generally speaking, the term "Nara Basin" often refers to the area including Yata-kyuryo Hills, Akahada-kyuryo Hills, Keihanna-kyuryo Hills (in Nara Prefecture), and Umami-kyuryo Hills, etc. other than the basin region.
  844. Generally speaking, the term Keihanshin often indicates the Keihanshin Metropolitan area.
  845. Generally speaking, these are tsukuri monogatari (fanciful tale) in concept, but at the same time they include a wide range of tales such as uta monogatari (poem-tale), historical tales, and so on; they are often compared with novels and tales written in the medieval and early-modern times.
  846. Generally speaking, these schools use techniques that introduce exaggerated curves to branches and flower stems.
  847. Generally speaking, they commonly believed in spirit as Emperor Kammu, Fujiwara no Michinaga, and Takauji ASHIKAGA feared apparition.
  848. Generally speaking, they entertained male guests at a banquet with their arts for amusement including dancing, and depending on the period and location of industry, they sometimes offered sexual service that involved sex in accordance with a request of the guest.
  849. Generally speaking, trains run between Demachiyanagi Station and Kurama Station, and between Demachiyanagi Station and Nikenchaya Station, at 20-minute intervals during the daytime on weekdays; during the daytime on weekends and holidays, trains travel between Demachiyanagi Station and Kurama Station at 15-minute intervals.
  850. Generally speaking, when the musicians perform with the chanting from a Noh text, it serves as musical accompaniment.
  851. Generally the Sanze-isshin law is considered to be the first step for collapse of the Kochi-komin Sei (a system of complete state ownership of land and citizens) which is a basis of the Ritsuryo system, along with the later Konden Einen Shizai Law.
  852. Generally the Taiwanese, who live in large cities, do not have breakfast at home, so they often take their breakfast from street stalls.
  853. Generally the features of this main deity is designed by placing a hood made in Tang on the head and kariginu (informal clothes worn by Court nobles), having Tsuzumi (hand drum) in the left hand, and beating it by the right hand.
  854. Generally the full width of sarashi is used, but according to the wearer's physical type, sarashi can be cut in half or into a piece which is two-thirds in width, or folded inside out.
  855. Generally the kuchiko is dried in a flat triangle form and is known as Noto's premium delicacy.
  856. Generally the shape of daisu is cuboid, with two rectangular boards supported by posts.
  857. Generally the site is considered to be today's Kurozaki (another theory says Iwasaka) in Sakurai City, Nara Prefecture.
  858. Generally the word, keirin is understood as a word referring not only economic policy but also general national policy.
  859. Generally these large sites are called 'a stone cave' or 'a stone cave temple,' while comparatively smaller statues in Korean peninsula and Japan are called 'Magaibutsu.'
  860. Generally this is called the ujikabane system.
  861. Generally used in Japan-specific shichimi togarashi (a mixture of red cayenne pepper and other aromatic spices).
  862. Generally written as "参勤交代".
  863. Generally, "tenmon tonko" is interpreted as a fortune-telling not a ninjutsu.
  864. Generally, 'Taigyaku Jiken' refers to the Kotoku Incident in 1910, which was the most influential among such cases on later history.
  865. Generally, 'hanakatsuo,' meaning the pieces shaved from 'arabushi,' are often used for the soup stock, but it's said that most high-class Japanese restaurants use the pieces shaved from 'karebushi.'
  866. Generally, 'shaku' simply means the kane-jaku in Japan.
  867. Generally, 'small' machines, which are less effective, are more difficult to share because every farmer in a village starts the same farm operation at the same time.
  868. Generally, Chuson was made as a sedentary statue and Kyoji were made as standing statues like the statues of Yakushi-ji Temple, but in some cases both Chuson and Kyoji were made as sedentary statues such as in the Daikodo Lecture Hall of Horyu-ji Temple.
  869. Generally, Gongoro KAMAKURA (Kagemasa KAMAKURA) is thought to be a typical figure deified in goryo shinko; this is partly because he was a super hero (not because he became an onryo) and partly because of the worship of ancestors.
  870. Generally, Higashiyama is defined as the area from Mt. Hiei in the north (Sakyo Ward, Kyoto City and Otsu City, Shiga Prefecture) to Mt. Inari in the south (Fushimi Ward, Kyoto City).
  871. Generally, Islam does not include the tradition of enlightenment; however, Sufi, which is also called Sufism, aims to become one with God, and the process is close to either process of enlightenment.
  872. Generally, Kagetoki KAJIWARA has an image of "an evil man who made a false claim to trap MINAMOTO no Yoshitsune."
  873. Generally, Kyogi Karuta is played without a referee attending to each game; therefore players must judge themselves even if a difficult situation arises (self-judgment).
  874. Generally, Namikanjin rose from Rokui (Sixth Rank), whereas Shimokanjin rose from Nanai (Seventh Rank) or Shisho (lower-ranked officials).
  875. Generally, Nyorai is expressed as a lightly dressed figure free of any accessory, but Dainichinyorai is particularly expressed as a monarch that wears the existence of the universe like an accessory.
  876. Generally, Salad-Udon is cooked as follows: soup broth is first poured over the chilled noodles, and then several kinds of vegetables such as cucumbers, lettuce, and tomatoes are added, and finally, mayonnaise or salad dressing with a taste of sesame or other seasoning is added.
  877. Generally, Sanpitsu means Kukai, TACHIBANA no Hayanari, and the Emperor Saga; they were active in the Heian period.
  878. Generally, Someiyoshino is propagated by grafting onto other stock, planting cuttings and transplantation.
  879. Generally, Soun is mostly known as the 'masterless samurai from Ise.'
  880. Generally, TOGO gave the impression that he was a man of taciturnity and solemnity, but he sometimes showed an indiscretionate side.
  881. Generally, Taigyaku Jiken especially refers to the so-called Kotoku Incident in which Shusui KOTOKU, a socialist, was prosecuted for trying to kill then-Emperor in 1910 and 1911.
  882. Generally, Tsukuyomi is considered to be the god of the moon who rules the night, but some oppose this view (as discussed later).
  883. Generally, Unaju is consumed from the left corner by applying Sansho (Japanese pepper powder), which is considered to enhance digestion in Chinese medicine, which is dried and milled by a stone mill, in order to enhance the flavor.
  884. Generally, Wafuku do not have any unisex designs.
  885. Generally, Yamada nishiki is called the 'king sakamai' and is the one most favored.
  886. Generally, Yorioya was often a family that owned a vast territory, and this earned them to right to speak as a landlord.
  887. Generally, Your Imperial Majesty is used when speaking to Tenno, and the form of speaking to 'the dignity as the Emperor' is taken.
  888. Generally, a Japanese drum is characterized by a very distinct reverberation and a lingering sound.
  889. Generally, a castle refers to only the uchiguruwa and since sotoguruwa includes natural topography (mountains and rivers), its range was often uncertain.
  890. Generally, a child role is played by a child who is receiving training as a pro protagonist.
  891. Generally, a katsusando, a pork cutlet or a beef cutlet sandwiched with white bread, is served sliced either in rectangular or in triangle.
  892. Generally, a maneki-neko depicts a calico cat as shown in the photograph, but in recent years there have been not only traditional maneki-neko in white, red or black but also ones in pink, blue or gold.
  893. Generally, a musical instrument called 'tzen' refers to Soh.
  894. Generally, a screen which raised a light cedar board on a holder was mainstream.
  895. Generally, a seven sun Suribachi is for one or two persons, an eight sun is for three or four, and a nine sun is for five to six.
  896. Generally, a shrine whose base of worship survived intact after the merger could be restored easily.
  897. Generally, a shuttle service is operated during the daytime, with all trains running at 10-minute intervals.
  898. Generally, a sward has a piece of string called shitao on the scabbard and the string of Shinobigatana is longer than that of the ordinary sword and the string was used to collect the sword after it was used as an alternative of a ladder of 1 m,.
  899. Generally, a title was carved on the kanin for government officials and an office name was carved on the kanin for government offices.
  900. Generally, after draining water out by filtration, the paper on the screen is turned upside down on the paper bed, only the screen is gently removed by peeling, and a freshly made wet paper sheet is laid on the paper bed one by one.
  901. Generally, alcohol containing more than thirty-five percent alcohol by volume is considered desirable.
  902. Generally, along with takoyaki, toothpicks are offered in a pair.
  903. Generally, ao-jiso (green perilla) and aka-jiso (red perilla) are edible.
  904. Generally, arrow quivers were made of lacquered bamboo, but some of them had fur or feathers applied inside.
  905. Generally, as an annual event, people make the rounds to offer thanks to someone at the end of the year for caring about them.
  906. Generally, as the eras go by, the center of curve tends to move from the waist side to the tip.
  907. Generally, asura in Sanskrit exactly corresponds to ahura in Avesta in historical linguistics and is considered to be old divinity that probably goes back to the India-Iran period.
  908. Generally, at the rites and festivals held at shrines, large floats used to carry taiko (drums) at festivals such as dashi (float), taiko-dai (dashi including a drum), decorative portable shrine and so on, including mikoshi (portable shrine carried in festivals) (carriage of deity).
  909. Generally, audiences prefer kusuguri that are connected to the plot of the main story.
  910. Generally, bushi refers to 'a service member who is a master of military art and battle or a military strategist,' but by this definition, the difference between the 'military officer' under the Ritsuryo system (a system of centralized government based on the ritsuryo code) before the Heian period and the bushi is not clear.
  911. Generally, bussharito is a Buddhist structure modeled after 'stupa' in India, which is the original form of Buddhist pagodas.
  912. Generally, chicken eggs are used; however, in some cases quail, duck, or ostrich eggs are also used.
  913. Generally, children dislike the unique pungent taste of wasabi, which stimulates their noses strongly.
  914. Generally, clans in ancient times dispersed gradually corresponding to the establishements of family lines during the Heian period (however, it does not mean that the clans were dismantled).
  915. Generally, clap your hands when rejoining your palms to make a sound.
  916. Generally, classical rakugo has a fixed model of narration, and a storyteller memorizes and reproduces this on stage.
  917. Generally, compared with a pro protagonist, a pro Nohwaki is required to have a harder, upright acting style.
  918. Generally, concerning the transportation to the Kyoto area, the train maintains an advantage because Kyoto Longitudinal Expressway hasn't yet been fully opened to traffic, and the bus service that Kyoto Kotsu (Maizuru) provides between Maizuru and Kyoto is limited to four round trips a day.
  919. Generally, cotton is used for all of the surface, back and sole cloths.
  920. Generally, dancers put on heavy makeup with white powder like Chigo (child of festivity); however, in some cases, they wear no or light makeup.
  921. Generally, everything is transmitted behind closed doors.
  922. Generally, farm products, such as grain, including rice, vegetables, beans, and fruits, marine products, such as fish and shellfish, seaweed, and meat, such as that of birds, are mostly used.
  923. Generally, females from samurai families like hatamoto (direct retainers of the Edo bakufu) and gokenin (an immediate vassal of the shogunate in the Kamakura and Muromachi through Edo periods)were employed in O-oku.
  924. Generally, five monasteries indicated by the number Sanzohossu 24 are called Tenjikugoshoja.
  925. Generally, gohei (wooden wands, decorated with two zigzag paper streamers) or talismans are enshrined in a kamidana (a miniature shinto altar) placed near the "kamado" (stove, cooking range) furnace or hearth but the forms of worship vary form from region to region.
  926. Generally, hatsumode refers to the visit made during the first three days of the New Year, but it is also said that there is no special problem if the visit is made sometime in January.
  927. Generally, he is believed to be the first of the Minamoto clan that was created by Emperor Ninmyo, and those, including him and his brothers, who were granted the name of MINAMOTO and split from the Imperial family and became vassals were called Ninmyo-Genji.
  928. Generally, he is called "Ninigi no mikoto" (spelled as "瓊瓊杵尊" or "瓊々杵尊").
  929. Generally, he is considered the first son between Nobunaga and Onabe no kata, but there is few evidence to support this such as being given the territory in Yamagami which is the former territory of the Ogura clan.
  930. Generally, he is known as "Hitokiri Gensai" (Gensai the killer); however, the only person he actually killed was Shozan SAKUMA, and it is unknown as to when, who and how many people he killed thereafter.
  931. Generally, he is known as Doman ASHIYA (蘆屋 [Ashiya] is otherwise written as 芦屋) who was a rival of ABE no Seimei.
  932. Generally, he threw himself into studies and left many books such as "水日集."
  933. Generally, high quality tea powder is used for full-flavored tea, but it may, of course, be used to prepare weak-flavored tea as well.
  934. Generally, his government is not deemed to be a fully national and long-term government like the Tokuso HOJO family in the Kamakura era, and he should be considered only as a daimyo (Japanese territorial lord) in the Sengoku period.
  935. Generally, however, this long name is shortened to "Sonpi Bunmyaku".
  936. Generally, however, traveling was not allowed with ease except for a pilgrimage to Ise Shrine that was permitted unconditionally.
  937. Generally, if one becomes kugyo, shoden was allowed but, in rare cases, kugyo which was jige (shoden not allowed) existed.
  938. Generally, if you go through the gate holding a ICOCA card and another IC card over the checker, one atop the other, the gate won't let you pass but will issue an error beep; however, with some of the IC cards such as your IC driver's license, you can pass the gate without a problem.
  939. Generally, ikki was based neither on lineage nor dominated by a leader who had overwhelming military forces.
  940. Generally, in Japan, dark-colored dishes are preferred in Kanto while light-colored dishes are preferred in Kansai, as epitomized in Mentsuyu (Japanese soup base).
  941. Generally, in Japanese history a regent is defined as the practice of receiving an imperial edict and conducting government in place of the emperor or one who does so, and it is generally accepted that the historical first regent was Prince Shotoku at the time of Empress Suiko.
  942. Generally, in eastern Japan this water faucet is established in the innermost recess of the bathroom, while in western Japan it's situated in the center of the bathroom.
  943. Generally, in the world of jiuta and sankyoku shamisen is often referred to as sangen (three strings).
  944. Generally, is is now presumed Yoshisada as the general who attacked the hilly section fortress of the Taira clan because tsune was in command of the hilly section of the city (Yumeno fortress entrance).
  945. Generally, it can be roughly classified into two categories: the ceramic 'chaire' (tea container), and the wooden 'usuchaki' (tea utensil for light tea)(Refer to individual categories).
  946. Generally, it has developed a wide variety of dharma since it split into the Kogi Shingon sect and Shingi Shingon sect at the end of the thirteenth century.
  947. Generally, it has less pollen, however, due to its parthenocarpy, it bears fruit without pollination.
  948. Generally, it is a long stick or pole with a piece of cloth soaked in flammable substance (such as pine resin) wrapped around its tip.
  949. Generally, it is a relatively small-sized steamed cake, and an (bean paste) is put inside a wrapping of dough with muscovado suger taste.
  950. Generally, it is affectionately called 'Ojizo-san' or 'Ojizo-sama.'
  951. Generally, it is an altar covered with a sheet made of Manchurian wild rice, on which a Buddhist mortuary tablet, san gusoku (three elements of the altar), and offerings are arranged during the Bon.
  952. Generally, it is an event to celebrate the new year by drinking alcohol and exchange greetings.
  953. Generally, it is built in the precincts of a temple.
  954. Generally, it is called Choju-giga (the wildlife cartoon.)
  955. Generally, it is commonly called Nishikyogoku kyogijo (athletic field) or Nishikyogoku.
  956. Generally, it is hung on hands that are put flat together on the occasions of Buddhist rites, Buddhist memorial services and/or praying to Buddha, Bodhisattva, memorial tablet of the deceased.
  957. Generally, it is not considered ill-mannered to make a slurping noise when eating noodles (except for Western type noodles) in Japan.
  958. Generally, it is often called Takaragaike Kyugijo (ball field).
  959. Generally, it is often called in the same way as origami but, today, those square sheets of paper made of western paper with patterns are called "origami" and those made of Japanese paper are called "chiyogami."
  960. Generally, it is often the case that dentoha karate refers to "hondo karate" (karate on the Japanese mainland).
  961. Generally, it is played with a bachi in the shape of a spatula, but there are fine differences depending upon the rendition of shamisen music.
  962. Generally, it is put on tofu (bean curd) when being eaten.
  963. Generally, it is recognized as a ceremony that seeks the blessing of the god in order to ensure the safety of the construction work, and it is sometimes called Anzen-kigan-sai (a ceremony performed to pray for safety).
  964. Generally, it is said that nihon-ryori dishes are low-fat and salty.
  965. Generally, it is said that there is no baiu in Hokkaido.
  966. Generally, it is said that there is no baiu in the Hokkaido region.
  967. Generally, it is said that, when funa-zushi is ready, the rice is removed and only the fish is eaten but since many local residents eat the fish together with the fermented rice of paste-like consistency, one needs to be careful as to how much rice should be taken off the fish.
  968. Generally, it is sold in department stores, supermarkets, souvenir shops and Michi no Eki (a roadside rest area with a market of local products for tourists) in Yoshino area, Mt. Koya and so on.
  969. Generally, it is sometimes used for indicating all the stringed instruments in Asia, but the definition is not clear.
  970. Generally, it is very difficult to read all of them and understood all the meaning correctly.
  971. Generally, it is what people called kagura.
  972. Generally, it proceeds in the order of Mokuto (a silent prayer), Okurukotoba (offering of words) (Choji (a memorial address)) and Kenka or Shoko.
  973. Generally, its collar is made of black satin.
  974. Generally, jigatachigyo was given to high/middle-ranked hatamoto (direct retainers of the bakufu, which is a form of Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun) and gokenin (shogunal retainers) in the Edo bakufu or to high-ranked vassals of each daimyo (a feudal lord).
  975. Generally, judo and karatedo are regarded as separate martial arts, but they share common ground in terms of clothing.
  976. Generally, kamaboko is made by putting the fish-meat paste on the wooden board ('ita,' 'kamaboko- ita' or 'kara-ita') in the form of a semicircle, but the products vary from one province to another.
  977. Generally, kasumi-mato (a round target with three thick black concentric circles drawn on it) of 36cm in diameter is used, but 'sen-mato' (a round target with a number of thin black concentric circles drawn on it) is used in the games organized by Student Kyudo Association.
  978. Generally, katsu-curry is sometimes cited as a very hearty dish and also as a typical example of high-calorie food.
  979. Generally, kinto and furidashi (a container for small sweets) which is put together in the tea chest constitute a combination.
  980. Generally, kokyu and shakuhachi are interchangeable with each other, because both of them similarly serve as instruments to make continuous sounds.
  981. Generally, koryu jujutsu is thought to have gone into decline immediately after judo became popular in the Meiji period, but as mentioned above, the decline of koryu jujutsu was not so drastic.
  982. Generally, kouta is used as the abbreviation of Edo kouta (hauta performed and enjoyed in Edo).
  983. Generally, makeup is not applied (women may have light makeup, but no lipstick in the case of the Three Winds), but heavy makeup may be applied in the event there will be dancing or certain festivities.
  984. Generally, many of the pieces tend to be lyrical.
  985. Generally, many suzuri-bako are made of paulownia or karin wood.
  986. Generally, most of fundoshi are made of bleached cotton cloth.
  987. Generally, natto is combined with soy sauce or another type of sauce and mustard.
  988. Generally, no relish is used; if used, Fukujinzuke (sliced vegetables pickled in soy sauce) or scallions pickled in sweetened vinegar are garnished in general.
  989. Generally, obi is secured by tying a knot, but in Europe, a form with metal fittings called taiko for securing can be seen from around the end of the Neolithic era.
  990. Generally, once the noodles are frozen, they lose their eating quality, because the molecular structure in the noodles breaks down from water that expands when below freezing.
  991. Generally, one shuso is appointed during one seichu, but until the Edo period some of large priest halls had two shusos, which were the zendo shuso and godo shuso.
  992. Generally, people believe that once someone rotates the Rinzo, it has the same value as reading all the Buddhist scriptures.
  993. Generally, people have their Wafuku washed by a laundry that specializes in washing Wafuku.
  994. Generally, people think that he was a sick man because of his nervous breakdown.
  995. Generally, red and white rice cakes are scattered.
  996. Generally, referring to all shrines with the suffix 'jinja' (except the suffix 'gu' and 'jingu') is a fairly recent development.
  997. Generally, relatives are gathered until the sankaiki.
  998. Generally, retired emperors, princes, and male nobles wore Court caps at official occasions and eboshi (formal headwear for Court nobles) at private occasions, with matching Heian costumes respectively.
  999. Generally, ribs are made of bamboo or wood, in a tapered shape that become thinner towards the end.
  1000. Generally, rice steamed and pounded is called mochi; flour kneaded and shaped like a ball is called dango.

88001 ~ 89000

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