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

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  1. Generally, roei belongs to gagaku (ancient Japanese court music and dance).
  2. Generally, salted Namako is put on the market.
  3. Generally, sencha is placed in water of around 70 degrees centigrade for one or two minutes for percolation.
  4. Generally, several kamaito are put together and twisted for embroidery, but occasionally, kamaito is used as it is.
  5. Generally, several persons were appointed as In no betto, and mostly Kugyo (the top court officials) or Kurodo no to (Head Chamberlain) who served the retired emperor during the reign as the emperor were appointed as In no betto.
  6. Generally, shokan received land from a part of the manor.
  7. Generally, shomen-uchi strike is used for striking the upper part of the head, while sayu-men is also used to strike the right or left side of the men by 45 degrees.
  8. Generally, sliced beef is used for sukiyaki, with additional ingredients such as negi (a type of scallion), shungiku (garland chrysanthemum), shiitake mushroom, tofu (bean-curd) and so on.
  9. Generally, subcutaneous fat called "shirodemono" and oba (tail fins) were favored, and meat of the tail was valued as a luxury foodstuff.
  10. Generally, sweet fragrance like that of flower or fresh fragrance are considered good.
  11. Generally, the 'Asuka capital site' points out the palace sites mentioned above.
  12. Generally, the Christmas holiday lasts for about a week from December 25 to the end of the year, but New Year's Day is the only official holiday for the New Year period and the usual economic/social activities resume on January 2.
  13. Generally, the Eizan Line and Kurama Denki Tetsudo were not distinctly acknowledged, but rather known as 'Eiden' as a unit.
  14. Generally, the Hyojosho held trials for the samurai who were under the control of the Edo Shogunate.
  15. Generally, the Koga family refers to the descendants on and after Michiteru KOGA, a child of Michichika.
  16. Generally, the Tenma-style which comes from 'Higashi' is the majority and Nagae-style from 'Kita' is the minority group.
  17. Generally, the ages of calamity differ according to gender.
  18. Generally, the application of Karyo can be divided into three categories.
  19. Generally, the design is the wearer's family crest, but in the feudal age the design was occasionally the family crest of the wearer's feudal lord (or other authority), which was dyed on the kosode bestowed from them.
  20. Generally, the differences between toudee and tee seem to have blurred in discussions concerning the history of karate.
  21. Generally, the distance from the shooting position to the target is 60 m, and normally a target 1 m in diameter is used.
  22. Generally, the family crest is used for the crest, but there are other crests called 'Kagamon' and 'Sharemon.'
  23. Generally, the feature which is common in shrine architecture is the idea that the point of connection between the pavillion and the ground is sacred.
  24. Generally, the first introduction of Neo-Confucianism into Japan was said to have occurred through Shunjo, a monk of the Shingon sect who entered Sung in 1199, and brought back Neo-Confucianism to Japan, however, it is not certain, since there are many different opinions.
  25. Generally, the gojyukaiki and the nenki after it are called onki (far nenki).
  26. Generally, the gross profit on the sales amount of a funeral home is approximately 40-60% and the net profit is in the single-digit percent, which makes the profit almost nothing if a middleman is involved.
  27. Generally, the hatamoto with the rice crop of 3,000 koku or more (hatamoto yoriaiseki [a family rank of high-ranking hatamoto, direct vassal of the shogun]) were provided with the right to manage their fief like daimyo (Japanese feudal lord), and executed administrative rights and judicial rights except trials for grave penalty such as death penalty.
  28. Generally, the idea that "the vow of Amida Nyorai is offered to us even at this moment and we are saved" (Gensho shojoju) was misunderstood by a number of people, and repeatedly corrected.
  29. Generally, the job grade immediately below the Guji is called Negi; however in some Beppyo jinja (Shrines on the Special List), including Sumiyoshi Taisha Shrine, there is another position called the Gonguji (assistant chief of those who serve shrines and who control festivals and general affairs) between the Guji and Negi.
  30. Generally, the jumping rider is required to wear an evening dress (including hacking jacket and tweed jacket in the equestrianism world) and a hard hat; the dressage rider is required to wear an evening dress or a tailcoat and a top hat.
  31. Generally, the material of the highest quality is used for 'ichimonji' (horizontally long strip of cloth put on the top and bottom of the surface).
  32. Generally, the military art developed together with the development of iron weapons.
  33. Generally, the name and address of the sword craftsman are inscribed on the front side (outside when wearing Tachi or Katana), and the year or name of the owner in the back side, but there are exceptions such as back-inscription or no inscription at all.
  34. Generally, the name of 'Nanboku TSURUYA' or 'Nanboku' refers to this fourth.
  35. Generally, the name of a platform includes the number like 'Platform X'; however, in Hankyu Railway 'go' is attached to the number, such as 'Platform X-go.'
  36. Generally, the period from the death to this day are called "mochu" (period of mourning).
  37. Generally, the plant belonging to the Family Laminariaceae is the typical seaweed growing in the cold Oyashio current (the Kuril current), while some of them, such as Eisenia bicyclis and Ecklonia cava, grow in the warm ocean.
  38. Generally, the proportion is three parts vinegar, two parts soy souse.
  39. Generally, the sanxian is used in classical Chinese music, but it has also been used by He Yong, a rock musician of today's China.
  40. Generally, the soy-sauce in light reddish color is considered good, and high technology from the manufactural side and managerial side is required to produce such soy-sauce.
  41. Generally, the storyteller does not get up and walk around the stage in imitation of a character.
  42. Generally, the temple in Asuka is referred to as 'Hoko-ji Temple,' while that in the Heijo-kyo is referred to as 'Gango-ji Temple.'
  43. Generally, the term 'miso' refers to only Japanese ones, but sometimes, based on their similarity, it includes fermented foods of the same genealogy from East and Southeast Asia, like 'jiang' (Chinese sauce): the seasoning also called 'Chinese miso.'
  44. Generally, the term goroku indicates a collection of what a person said.
  45. Generally, the theory of 538 is more influential.
  46. Generally, the word "zenzai" is used to mean the dish in which the grains of the azuki beans are discernible.
  47. Generally, the word is used to mean a sign of good or bad things happening in the future, and terms such as 'engi wo katsugu' (be superstitious), 'engi ga yoi' (sign of a good thing happening in the future) and 'engi ga warui' (sign of a bad thing happening in the future) are used.
  48. Generally, the yose culture has declined here as well, mainly due to the prevalence of television.
  49. Generally, there are differences in the specifications of uniforms for dentoha (traditional-style) karate and full-contact karate, as shown below.
  50. Generally, there are three kinds of obijime cords: "round cord," "square cord" and "flat cord."
  51. Generally, there are two to three drawers below the neko-ita and two drawers side by side below the hibachi.
  52. Generally, these hoyo listed below are held, although some difference may exist depending on the sect and region.
  53. Generally, these roles were inherited by the selected influential town chiefs, and their salaries called 'Yakugin' and the maintenance costs of the Machidai room were charged to the towns.
  54. Generally, they are called 'Zen mondo' or Zen riddles.
  55. Generally, they are distinguished by the difference in their design.
  56. Generally, they have a communal lavatory, bathroom, and kitchen, and in some cases they also board.
  57. Generally, they look like Shugendo practitioners with red faces and long noses.
  58. Generally, they seek to teach.
  59. Generally, this age is divided into four periods.
  60. Generally, this term is used to mean a wholesale agent.
  61. Generally, those are the ones commonly seen.
  62. Generally, those gods who have parents are not called this way.
  63. Generally, those who were allotted rice fields were required to pay land tax, tax in kind, and tributes, although some of people were exempted.
  64. Generally, tokkuri is sometimes called choshi (ochoshi); choshi is originally a vessel with a long handle used in a Shinto-style wedding ceremony.
  65. Generally, underwear, long undergarments, and Haori do not have Okumi.
  66. Generally, when it comes to Ukiyoe today, one is solely reminded of the multicolor woodblock print (Nishikie [colored woodblock print]) in many cases, but original drawings (Nikuhitsu Ukiyoe [single copy paintings created by brush]) and so on are also included.
  67. Generally, when something is referred to as 'Tangible cultural properties', it frequently means tangible cultural properties that the local public entities designated under the Regulation for the Protection of Cultural Properties.
  68. Generally, white rice is used.
  69. Generally, with more frequent comings and goings than the Dojo, it seems that it was often ex-doctors from the Tenyakuryo (the Bureau of Medicine where medical expertise and special skills were required) who joined jige families as Shinke.
  70. Generation of chigyo concept
  71. Generation: 35th and 37th
  72. Generations that resided in Kinki region at that time still talk about the TV commercial of Hotel Koyo with an enka (Japanese ballad) style theme song sung by a singer Kyoko TAMAI.
  73. Generic name of Japanese drums.
  74. Generic name of parks around the dam (dam, upstream and downstream) is 'Asahina Lakeside Park'
  75. Generically, this is called 'Reigaku' or 'Engaku.'
  76. Genesis
  77. Genesis of Shugyo Risshihen
  78. Gengabashi Onsen,' in Osaka's Ikuno Ward, is a rare sento building that's among the registered tangible cultural properties of the nation.
  79. Gengai
  80. Gengai was a priest of Todai-ji Temple in the Nara period.
  81. Gengen TANABE
  82. Gengen TANABE (a male, 1796 - January 21, 1859) was a calligrapher and Tenkoku artist (a carver who carved Chinese characters in the special, Tensho, style) who lived in Japan in the latter half of the Edo period.
  83. Genghis Khan Era (Genghis Khan Era. Royal Territory of Eastern Mongolia, Mongolian United Autonomous Government).
  84. Genghis Khan commanded archery cavalry using Mongolian bows, and he established the huge Mongolian Empire by using the same tactics as other nomadic nations, also they extended their land from the Chinese continent to Europe in their golden age.
  85. Gengo
  86. Gengo (914 - March 30, 995) was a Shingon Sect Buddhist monk who lived during the mid-Heian period.
  87. Gengo (an era name) and the date of changing the name of an era.
  88. Gengo (an era name) are usually successive, but in "Nihonshoki" (Chronicles of Japan), the names of the era from Taika through until Taiho was skipped or missing.
  89. Gengo (era name) during Emperor Shomu's rein
  90. Gengo (era name) during his Reign
  91. Gengo OTAKA and Kikaku TAKARAI
  92. Gengo OTAKA had a pen name as a haiku poet called Shiyo and was a well known Ako Roshi for his ability as a haiku poet.
  93. Gengo OTAKA sells bamboo grass on the bridge and waits for the day of a raid.
  94. Gengo OTAKA told about the raid only to those who refused to take their oaths back.
  95. Gengo OTAKA was told to 'get on the horse' by a rough packhorse driver named Danzo on his way to Edo.
  96. Gengo Tadao (Tadatake) OTAKA
  97. Gengo continued the line adding wakiku, the second half lines in Waka poem, `Asita mataruru sono takara bune' (I expect a ship of fortune coming tomorrow), and left there.
  98. Gengo held out tanzaku (long, narrow card on which Japanese poems are written vertically) which was attached onto the end of the spear.
  99. Gengo may be changed at any point of a particular year (Take 1989 for example, when the Showa era ended on January 7 (January 1 to January 7: 64th year of the Showa era), followed by the Heisei era (January 8 to December 31: the first year of the Heisei era).
  100. Gengo told Kikaku that he wanted to quit samurai to live quietly.
  101. Gengo, Hakuo MATSUMOTO
  102. Gengo, who had knowledge of Haikai, called himself `Shiyo,' as a disciple of Kikaku,
  103. Gengo, 市川鰕十郎 (the fifth)
  104. Gengo: A grandchild of FUJIWARA no Sadatoshi.
  105. Gengobe SATSUMA (in fact Kazuemon FUWA's disguise): Kazuemon FUWA, a ronin (master-less samurai) and ex-retainer of the Enya family, was banished by his master, since the goyokin (public money) 100 ryo, which he had been overseeing, had been stolen by thieves.
  106. Gengobe SATSUMA (in fact Kazuemon FUWA), Yanushi Yasuke (in fact a servant of the Kamiya family Dotehei): Koshiro MATSUMOTO (the fifth)
  107. Gengobe also notices Koman and says hello to her.
  108. Gengobe is having dinner in front of Koman's head in the hermitage in Aizenin Temple where he lives secretly.
  109. Gengobe is in fact Kazuemon FUWA, he had been a retainer of the Enya family; however, since goyokin (public money), which he had been overseeing, had been stolen by thieves, he was banished and became a ronin.
  110. Gengobe responds: "Yes, I am an ogre, the ogre that the two of you created," and he slashes Koman to death.
  111. Gengobe, who lost his hope of joining the group of the avengers for their ex-master, is about to bring back Koman as his wife.
  112. Gengobei HISHIKAWA --- Sadanji ICHIKAWA II
  113. Gengobei and Oman played by Sadanji ICHIKAWA II and Shocho ICHIKAWA II in the first performance became so popular that Sadanji included the play in the "Kyoka jusshu", a collection of household specialties.
  114. Gengobei chased Oman until they met Sangobei and asked Sangobei to offer Oman to him.
  115. Gengobei, now all by himself, is filled with loneliness and hopelessness, and prepares to commit seppuku.
  116. Gengoemon Takafusa KATAOKA
  117. Gengu' is a ceremony during which old talismans and good-luck charms are burned.
  118. Genho
  119. Genho was a Buddhist priest in the Nara period.
  120. Geni MAEDA
  121. Geni MAEDA and Yorihisa MIYAGI handled practical matters and, attended to the construction of the event site from September.
  122. Geni MAEDA was a busho (military commander) and daimyo (Japanese feudal lord) during the Sengoku (Warring States) and the Azuchi-Momoyama periods.
  123. Geni MAEDA, mainly in charge of religion (possessed land worth 50,000 koku of rice in Kameoka in Tanba Province)
  124. Geni's two sons became Christians due to these influences.
  125. Genichi ABE (He was absent only from the fifth meeting. It is not desirable to make it a national holiday. If a day must be chosen, January 1 is innocuous.)
  126. Genichi HIIRAGI, Arimichi EBISAWA and Tadao DOI are working on it.
  127. Genichiro FUKUCHI
  128. Genichiro FUKUCHI (May 13, 1841-January 4, 1906) was Shogun's retainer in the end of the Edo period and a journalist, writer and playwright in the Meiji period.
  129. Genichiro FUKUCHI, one of the former Shogunate retainers, concluded in his book "Bakufu Suibo Ron" (The Theory of Shogunate's Decline and Fall) that the surrender of Edo Castle marked the collapse of the Edo Shogunate.
  130. Genichiro FUKUCHI:the first secretary
  131. Genichiro contributed much to culture and left many literary works.
  132. Genin (Low ranked people)
  133. Genin denotes domestically subordinative people in pre-modern society.
  134. Genin were also called 'dohi zonin' (servant) and were subject to trade, transfer, and inheritance.
  135. Genisyu
  136. Genisyu was a military epic written in the late period of the Northern and Southern Courts (Japan) (in the latter half of the 14th century).
  137. Genji
  138. Genji (Kazan-Genji) (one family)
  139. Genji (Uda-Genji) (two families)
  140. Genji Chakuryu (direct descendant of the Minamoto clan)
  141. Genji Chakuryu means the direct descendant of Genji (the Minamoto clan).
  142. Genji Kuyo
  143. Genji Kuyo is a Noh drama based on the theme of the Tale of Genji.
  144. Genji Kuyo is to hold a commemorative service for the Tale of Genji and its author Murasaki Shikibu.
  145. Genji Meyasu (Commentary on key words and phrases in the text), three books
  146. Genji Monogatari (the Tale of Genji)
  147. Genji Monogatari Emaki (Illustrated Handscroll of the Tale of Genji) (in the period of the Taira clan's administration or the Insei period)
  148. Genji Monogatari Emaki (The illustrated handscroll of the Tale of Genji): owned by the Tokugawa Art Museum and the Gotoh Art Museum
  149. Genji Monogatari Emaki: housed in The Tokugawa Art Museum and The Goto Museum, a national treasure.
  150. Genji Monogatari Ne-no-zu Byobu (folding screen with scenes from The Tale of Genji) (Toyama Memorial Hall) A pair of eight folding screens
  151. Genji Monogatari Sekiya Oyobi Miotsukushi-zu (Painting of the chapters Sekiya and Miotsukushi from The Tale of Genji) (1631) - Seikado Bunko Art Museum
  152. Genji Monogatari Toshidate (Chronologies)
  153. Genji Monogatari-zu Byobu (folding screen with scenes from The Tale of Genji) (Wakana・Momiji-no-ga) (Honen-ji Temple, Kagawa) A pair of eight folding screens, Important Cultural Property
  154. Genji Monogatari-zu Byobu (folding screen with scenes from The Tale of Genji) - The Museum of the Imperial Collections, Sannomaru Shozokan
  155. Genji Shaku
  156. Genji Shoguns
  157. Genji Shoguns (Warrior Generals) were the Minamoto clan members given the responsibility of seii taishogun (literally, "great general who subdues the barbarians").
  158. Genji accepts his offer.
  159. Genji adopted her as his daughter.
  160. Genji also attended and nursed Lady Aoi who had been suffering, but he witnessed the spirit of Rokujo no Miyasudokoro while tending to her and stood aghast.
  161. Genji also knew that To no Chujo had forbidden Kumoi no Kari from seeing Yugiri, so he made a cynical remark about his conduct.
  162. Genji and Lady Murasaki lived in the east wing.
  163. Genji and To no Chujo are possessed by a rumor that a daughter of Prince Hitachi is living in sad circumstances, and compete with each other in their advances to her.
  164. Genji and all of his entourage quaked at the storm.
  165. Genji and the young lady who had been born to them, met there as father and daughter.
  166. Genji asked Lady Murasaki to raise the young lady as her adopted child, and as she was originally fond of children, she willingly accepted.
  167. Genji asked his women to mix incense, and on a rainy day of February 10, he invited Hotaru Hyobukyonomiya to judge an incense competition.
  168. Genji began to take care of Suetsumuhana again, promising that he would protect her for many more years, and two years later he took her in to the east lodge at Nijo.
  169. Genji came over to Lady Akashi to fetch the young lady on a snowy day, and she saw them off in tears.
  170. Genji choja
  171. Genji choja was merely the highest title among Minamoto clans after the collapse of the Ritsuryo system.
  172. Genji confesses the truth to To no Chujo, and they makes plans for her initiation ceremony of tying the ceremonial apron for her bridal entry into court.
  173. Genji decides to keep private the details concerning the circumstances of Kaoru's birth.
  174. Genji deeply laments the death of the lady.
  175. Genji encourages lady Akashi to come up to the capital, but she is concerned about her social standing.
  176. Genji exchanged poems with Lady Murasaki at the spring wing, and celebrated the new year.
  177. Genji falls in love with her at first sight because she looks exactly like Fujitsubo even though she is young, and once he learns that she was a niece of Fujitsubo, he becomes increasingly attached to her.
  178. Genji favored her the most among his wives and ladies after the death of Lady Aoi, although she was not his lawful wife.
  179. Genji feels sorry for the lady who is not able to even see her daughter.
  180. Genji found Murasaki no Ue because she was the niece of Fujitsubo and had her good looks ('Wakamurasaki').
  181. Genji found that Lady Aoi looked helpless due to painful morning sickness, and felt a love for her as he rarely had before.
  182. Genji gets home holding her clothes which look like the empty shell of a cicada.
  183. Genji got an idea from this and constructed a large mansion consisting of four sections(Rokujoin) and prepared a home residence (residence used when she returned to her family) for Akikonomu by arranging natural autumnal features in the southwest section, which was previously the location of the residence of late Miyasudokoro.
  184. Genji has a relationship with lady Akashi, a daughter of Priest Akashi, and before long the first signs of her pregnancy become apparent.
  185. Genji has a revelation in a dream in which Emperor Kiritsubo encourages him to leave Suma, so he follows the revelation and Priest Akashi takes him in his residence.
  186. Genji has a second secret meeting with Fujitsubo and right after that her pregnancy is revealed.
  187. Genji has their first sexual relationship with her after his first legal wife Aoi no ue passes away, and after that she is treated as his legal wife ('Aoi' (hollyhock)).
  188. Genji heads for Kyo hastily, being still attached to lady Akashi.
  189. Genji held Kaoru, who bit the bamboo shoot with his new baby teeth, looked back on his life so far, and paid attention to Kaoru's young, but noble countenance.
  190. Genji held horseback archery events and banquets at the Natsu no Machi section of the palace and spent the night at Hanachirusato's.
  191. Genji hurried to prepare for young lady Akashi's Mogi (coming-of-age ceremony for girls), which was timed to coincide with Kinjo no Mikado's coming of age ceremony.
  192. Genji is a little reluctant to give up the high priestess, but he adopts her as his daughter as he promised Rokujo no Miyasudokoro.
  193. Genji is infatuated with the girl, a niece of Fujitsubo, and asks the nun to take responsibility for her, but the nun refuses his offer.
  194. Genji kept his consternation absolutely secret, and treated Higekuro, who was ecstatic about getting married to young and beautiful Tamakazura, with courtesy as his son-in-law.
  195. Genji lamented unreasonably that 'good people die young, but those who are not have a long life.'
  196. Genji loves the pretty and obedient Yugao deeply, but Rokujo no Miyasudokoro is so jealous of Yugao that her spirit possesses Yugao and causes her death.
  197. Genji monogatari ekotoba (The Tale of Genji in Pictures)
  198. Genji monogatari kokeizu (old genealogies on the Tale of Genji) (Kujoke-bon, Tameuji-bon, Shoka bon [book written in the Shoka era])
  199. Genji monogatari taisei
  200. Genji monogatari taisei (Comprehensive Study of The Tale of Genji) is a study of The Tale of Genji written and compiled by Kikan IKEDA, and it mainly dealt with the differences among the various versions of text.
  201. Genji no Taki (Genji Falls), Katano City, Osaka Prefecture
  202. Genji no kimi thought, that the roll call for the night shift was already over and people staying at the Takiguchi were now reporting the names. As it was the time of the roll call, it was not yet so late at night.
  203. Genji offered to become her guardian, but the nun did not take it seriously because the girl was too young to marry.
  204. Genji prepares for his last New Year.
  205. Genji protests against her idea, and recommends that she perform a memorial service.
  206. Genji puts heartbroken Yugiri into Hanachirusato's hands, making her his foster mother.
  207. Genji recalls that she resembles his ex-lover Rokujo no Miyasudokoro, who also had a high sense of dignity.
  208. Genji recommended Tamakazura's serving as Naishi no tsukasa (female palace attendant), as if he had seen straight through her.
  209. Genji reforms the residence of Lady Rokujo after her death, and makes a grand residence (the name of Rokujoin comes from this).
  210. Genji released fireflies behind the screen separating Hyobukyonomiya, who had arrived at the Rokujo-in Palace in high spirits, and Tamakazura, softly illuminating her silhouette.
  211. Genji restrained himself and nothing more than that occurred, but Tamakazura, who was still innocent, did not know how to deal with these inconceivable romantic feelings from her adopted father.
  212. Genji settled her in Shigeisha (The Paulownia), and asked various people to make lovely calligraphy models and to furnish lavish goods.
  213. Genji shaku (commentaries of the Tale of Genji), FUJIWARA no Koreyuki (Maedake-bon)
  214. Genji succeeds in having a relationship with her sooner than To no Chujo, and is surprised to find her an ugly lady with a long red nose.
  215. Genji takes in her younger brother, and later invites Utsusemi, who has become a nun, to the Nijohigashi no In residence in order to have her live there.
  216. Genji teaches Onna Sannomiya how to play kokin (ancient Chinese string instrument) for a celebration ceremony of Suzaku-in's fiftieth birthday to be held the following year.
  217. Genji tells lady Murasaki about the women he had relations with, and on that night he has a dream in which Fujitsubo appears, blaming him over her sin being revealed.
  218. Genji unwillingly has a relationship with Nokiba no Ogi, who is left behind, and brings her thin robes home with him instead.
  219. Genji was also anxious about Yugiri, who had difficulty getting married, and encouraged him indirectly to marry another woman.
  220. Genji was back in power and promoted to naidaijin (minister of the interior), adopted the saigu and took part in politics via the Emperor's inner court and supported her entry into court as nyogo (emperor's consort) to the eleven-year-old Emperor Reizei, who was his biological son.
  221. Genji was driven away from the capital, and Suetsumuhana, having lost her guardian, was left destitute.
  222. Genji was forgiven in public and would go back to the capital, but Lady Akashi was already pregnant with Genji's child by then.
  223. Genji was forty-eight years old when he was born in spring ('Kashiwagi').
  224. Genji was promoted to Daijo-daijin (Grand minister of state) and Udaisho (Major Captain of the Right Division of Inner Palace Guards, the former To no Chujo) was appointed as Naidaijin (Minister of the Center).
  225. Genji was so grieved at her death that he shut himself in a nenju-do chapel, and lived in sorrow.
  226. Genji was stirred by this and ended up agreeing to the marriage, for one because he could obtain the brand of an Imperial Princess and also because the princess was the niece of Fujitsubo just like Lady Murasaki (Murasaki no yukari, literally "having 'a link to the color purple'").
  227. Genji wins over her younger brother to his side, and tries to meet her again and again in vain, but Utsusemi keeps strongly refusing him.
  228. Genji's cousin Asagao, about whom he had felt deeply once, resigns.
  229. Genji's father's Reikeiden no nyogo, Kiritsubotei was her elder sister and seems to have been associated with Genji from her earlier years.
  230. Genji's feelings for Fujitsubo, who had returned to her family's place, become harder and harder to bear, and he stealthily visits her though he is strongly rejected.
  231. Genji's older brother, Emperor Suzaku has fallen ill and thought of entering into priesthood, but he hesitates because he feels anxious about the future of his beloved daughter, Onna Sannomiya (the Third Princess), who does not have any guardian.
  232. Genji's political opponents
  233. Genji's political power, Lady Akashi's excellent discretion and Young Lady Akashi's giving birth to the first prince of the emperor led to her being openly selected as Empress.
  234. Genji's retainers
  235. Genji's son, Yugiri (The Tale of Genji), had his coming-of-age ceremony at the age of twelve.
  236. Genji's sorrow does not abate even though he sees the light of the new spring, secluding himself from New Year's visitors.
  237. Genji's younger brother Hachi no Miya lives in seclusion with his two daughters at Uji, spending his days in Buddhist training.
  238. Genji, age 18 (around New Year's day) to age 19 (New Year's day).
  239. Genji, discovering this through a letter Kashiwagi has sent to Onna San no Miya, agonizes over it.
  240. Genji, grieving about it, and during the depressing days due to being pushed by the power of the family of the Udaijin (Minister of the Right), he secretly has repeated affairs with Oborozukiyo (The Tale of Genji), who serves as Naishi no tsukasa (female palace attendant) then.
  241. Genji, holding up Kaoru and seeing Kashiwagi in the baby's beauty, forgot his anger and cried.
  242. Genji, in his grief, will not stay away from Murasaki no ue, and even when Yugiri comes to hold a whole funeral on behalf of Genji, he does not try to conceal his sorrow.
  243. Genji, thus deprived of Tamakazura, was bitter and still attached to her, and sent her several letters.
  244. Genji, who cannot forget Utsusemi, loves her more than ever in spite of her indifferent attitude, and pays a secret visit to the residence of Kii no kami (Governor of Kii Province) again.
  245. Genji, who got interested in the woman who is intelligent unlike an ordinary person, concealed his social status and went to visit her often.
  246. Genji, who had been attached to Asagao since he was young, often visited the residence of Momozono under the pretext that he called on his aunt, Onna Gonomiya, living with Asagao, to inquire after her health, which made Murasaki no ue feel uneasy.
  247. Genji, who had been suffering from ague (malaria) and was visiting Kitayama for incantation, caught a glimpse of a girl (later known as Murasaki no Ue, around 10 years old) who had an appearance similar to Fujitsubo (23 years old), whom Genji yearned for in secret, when he happened to pass by the house.
  248. Genji, who had depended upon her to be perfect, realizes the secret agony and loneliness she felt, and as a result he mourns her death for more than a year ('Maboroshi' (The Wizard)).
  249. Genji, who had found the truth, talked cynically to Kashiwagi, and he was petrified and was on his deathbed.
  250. Genji, who has heard Ukon's story, takes Tamakazura in to Rokujo-in Palace as his own daughter, having her live in the west wing of the Summer-Residence and making Hanachirusato her guardian.
  251. Genji, who heard a rumor about the daughter of Prince Hitachi from menotogo (a child with a nursemaid), Taifu no Myobu (a noblewoman who is a Commissioner's daughter), was captured by an illusion of 'a tragic princess who was ruined,' chasing the woman out of curiosity.
  252. Genji, who is on his way to the Ishiyama-dera Temple, comes across the procession and exchanges poems with her.
  253. Genji, who is planning to become a priest after the New Year comes and begins to tidy things up.
  254. Genji, who visits her after a long interval, is moved by the purity of her heart.
  255. Genji, who wants to become a priest, controls himself for decency's sake, and barely manages to survive from one day to the next.
  256. Genji, who was deeply touched, visited her.
  257. Genji, who was impressed with her, subsequently took her in to Nijohigashi no in residence, so she spent her later years in peace and quiet as one of his wives.
  258. Genji, who was looking on, quickly tried to hold her back, but Onna san no miya was determined and had Suzakutei cut her hair in the early evening of the day.
  259. Genji, who was on his way to Ishiyama-dera Temple, met Utsusemi's party at Osaka no Seki (the Osaka Barrier).
  260. Genji, who was only 5 years younger, was taught that Fujitsubo looked exactly like his dead mother and became attached to her, continued to yearn for her and gradually came to love her as his ideal lady.
  261. Genji-jo is one way of enjoying incense burning.
  262. Genji-ko
  263. Genji-ko is believed to have been established in the Kyoho period, and is part of Kumiko using the Tale of Genji.
  264. Genjiko-no-Zu
  265. Genjiko-no-Zu is basically configured as five longitudinal lines.
  266. Genjiko-no-Zu is often used as the designs of kimono or obi and Jyubako or a family crest, due to the high quality of its artistry.
  267. Genjin (a primitive man) in 1638.
  268. Genjina
  269. Genjiro returned to the Kanze family and started a new branch family.
  270. Genjo (Noh play)
  271. Genjo (also known as Gensei)
  272. Genjo (written as 絃上, also called "Kenjo") is a Noh play program.
  273. Genjo NORO
  274. Genjo NORO (January 15, 1694 - August 6, 1761) was a scholar of herbalism of the mid Edo period.
  275. Genjo NORO (scholar of herbalism)
  276. Genjo NORO, with the cooperation of Dutch interpreters in Nagasaki in Edo Sanpu, made abridged translations "Oranda Kinju Chugyozu Wage" (Dutch Zoology Explained in Japanese) from Jonstons'animal record and "Oranda Honzo Wage" (Dutch Botany Explained in Japanese) from Dodonaevs' herbal works.
  277. Genjo Sanzo-in Temple
  278. Genjo distinguished himself in attacking the Rokuhara tandai, the headquarters of the Kamakura bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun) in Kyoto under the command of Chujun CHIKUSA.
  279. Genjo, or Gensei (1303 - January 12, 1359) was a military commander and a Buddhist monk in Tendai sect during the period of the Northern and Southern Courts.
  280. Genju KEIAN
  281. Genju KEIAN (1427-July 8, 1508) was a priest of the Rinzai sect of Buddhism in Japan, who formed the Satsunan School (school of Neo-Confucian in Satsuma).
  282. Genju KEIAN was born in Akamagaseki, Suo Province.
  283. Genka reki (Genka calendar)
  284. Genka reki (Genka calendar) was adopted in combination with Giho reki in 690, according to "Nihonshoki" (Chronicles of Japan)
  285. Genka reki (Genka calendar), Giho reki (kind of Chinese calendar), Taien reki (Taien calendar), Goki reki (Wuji calendar, a luni-solar calendar developed in the Tang by Guo Xianzhi and used in China during 762 - 821), Senmyo reki (a variation of the lunar calendar that was created in ancient China), Jokyo reki (Jokyo calendar), Horyaku reki (Horyaku calendar), Kansei reki (Kansei calendar), and Tenpo reki (Tenpo calendar)
  286. Genka reki was established by He Chengtian in Sung of the Southern Dynasty in China.
  287. Genkai
  288. Genkai (1093 - 1156) was a Shingon sect priest in the late Heian period.
  289. Genkai was also called Matsuhashi-daisozu.
  290. Genkaku Inseki INOUE
  291. Genkaku Inseki INOUE (1605 - March 2, 1673) was an Igo (board game of capturing territory) player.
  292. Genkan
  293. Genkan (entrance hall)
  294. Genkan (entrance)
  295. Genkan (entrance), Naminoma (literally, room of wave), Toranoma (literally, room of tiger) and Taikonoma (literally, room of large drum) of Hongan-ji Temple
  296. Genkan and shoes
  297. Genkareki
  298. Genkareki is one form of Chinese calendar, a lunisolar calendar formerly used in China and Japan.
  299. Genkareki was introduced to Japan via Baekje in the Korean Peninsula around the 6th century.
  300. Genkei NAKANE
  301. Genkei NAKANE (1662 - October 9, 1733) was a wasanka (mathematician) and tenmonka (astronomer) in the middle of the Edo period.
  302. Genkei TERAI
  303. Genkei-ji Temple
  304. Genki April 23, 1570 - July 28, 1573
  305. Genkitsu SANYO
  306. Genkitsu SANYO (1548 - June 19, 1612) was a Zen priest who was active during the period from the Azuchi-Momoyama period to the early Edo period.
  307. Genkitsu first published "Koshi-kego" (a chronicle of the sayings and doings of Confucius and his disciples), "Rikuto," and "Sanryaku" (ancient Chinese strategy books) in 1599.
  308. Genkizushi (Headquarters: Utsunomiya City in Tochigi Prefecture, The first section of Tokyo Stock Exchange, 194 domestic shops and forty-four overseas shops)
  309. Genko (Mongol invasion attempts against Japan) during the mid Kamakura period triggered the invasion of the power of the Kamakura bakufu towards the western regions and the administration of kokuga by zaichokanjin gradually weakened.
  310. Genko (Mongol invasion)
  311. Genko (September 20, 1331) - April 28, 1332
  312. Genko (a Buddhist priest)
  313. Genko (year of birth and death unknown) was a Buddhist priest of the Tendai sect who lived in the end of the Heian period.
  314. Genko borui (Genko [Mongol invasion attempts against Japan]) (borui [fort to prevent enemy's attack])
  315. Genko borui is the fort constructed with stone along the coast area of Hakata Bay in Kitakyushu in the Kamakura period.
  316. Genko borui was constructed along the coastline from Imazu to Kashii, but when Fukuoka-jo Castle was built in the Edo period, most of borui was lost, because it was used as stones for the stone wall.
  317. Genko borui' was named by Heijiro NAKAYAMA, but its original name is stone tsuiji (a mud wall with a roof).
  318. Genko is the Japanese name of two invasions (expeditions) that Japan suffered in the middle Kamakura period from the Mongol Empire (Yuan Dynasty), which was then dominant on the continent, and its subjected kingdom, the Kingdom of Goryeo.
  319. Genko no Ran (Genko Incident)
  320. Genko no Ran is also called Genko no Hen.
  321. Genko no Ran was an anti-Kamakura bakufu movement broke out in 1331.
  322. Genko: August 9, 1331-January 29, 1334
  323. Genko: February 23, 1321-December 9, 1324
  324. Genkoan
  325. Genkoan, a temple of the Soto sect, is situated in Takagamine in Kita Ward, Kyoto City.
  326. Genku
  327. Genku (also called Honen) is the 'seventh patriarch' and the teacher priest of Shinran.
  328. Genku Sho'nin (Honen Sho'nin): "Senjaku Hongan Nenbutsu Shu" (treatises on the Great Vow)" (Singled-Out Collection)
  329. Genku is considered to be the original patriarch in True Pure Land Sect (Shinran is called the founder).
  330. Genku was honorifically called 'Genku Shonin' (Sage Genku) or simply 'Shonin' (the Sage).
  331. Genku, living in the later Heian period, was also the nenbutsu hijiri of Enryaku-ji Temple's Kurodani Bessho, and Genku was, along with his pupil Shinran, called "Shonin" (the holy priest).
  332. Genku-ji Temple (in Kyoto)
  333. Genku-ji Temple is a Jodo (Pure Land) sect temple located Setomono-cho, Fushimi Ward of the city (and prefecture) of Kyoto.
  334. Genkun
  335. Genkun (the statesmen who contributed to Meiji Restoration) refer to the politicians who made considerable achievements in the overthrow of the Shogunate and the Meiji Restoration, played an important role in the Meiji Government, and were from Kinno-no-Shishi (a royalist).
  336. Genkun (the statesmen who rendered a great service to the nation)
  337. Genkuro Gitsune
  338. Genkuroinari-jinja Shrine
  339. Genkuroinari-jinja is a Shinto Shrine located about 500 meters south west of Kintetsu Koriyama Station which is famous for its legends about two foxes, one called Genkuro and one who bought wataboshi (cotton caps).
  340. Genkyo was a regular visitor to the ghetto areas, unconcerned about giving his own money away and, although he received offerings from rich believers at times, his Zudabukuro was always empty.
  341. Genkyu February 20, 1204 - April 27, 1206
  342. Genkyu-en Park (castle tower of Hikone Castle)
  343. Genkyuen
  344. Genkyuen (Hikone City, Shiga Prefecture)
  345. Genkyuen (located in Hikone City, Shiga Prefecture)
  346. Genmaicha
  347. Genmaicha (tea with roasted rice)
  348. Genmaicha is a mixture of almost the same amount of bancha (coarse tea) or occasionally sencha green tea heated at high temperatures, and brown rice steamed and roasted until it gets a light ginger color or bursts like popcorn.
  349. Genmei says that this was done based on 'the code which should not be modified as long as the universe exists and as long as the sun and the moon shed light.'
  350. Genmei, first explains the situation at the time of the enthronement of late Emperor Monmu.
  351. Genmu-jinja Shrine
  352. Genmyoan Inn (the Imperial Family stayed at this Japanese-style inn)
  353. Genna (Genwa) July 13, 1615 - February 30, 1624
  354. Genna Tsuho (Coin of the Genna Era)
  355. Genna Tsuho is a copper coin named after an era in the Edo period, which is thought to have been minted in around the first or second year of the Genna era (1615 or 1616) in Japan, and it is older than the Kanei Tsuho coin.
  356. Genna kokatsuji-bon: Published in 1617, corrected by Doen NAWA
  357. Genna rei
  358. Gennai HIRAGA
  359. Gennai HIRAGA (1728 - January 24, 1780) was a scholar of Japanese herbalism and Dutch, as well as a physician, writer, inventor and Western-style painter, in the Edo period.
  360. Gennai HIRAGA learned Rangaku in general and fixed Erekiteru (a hand-operated electric generator) and made inventions such as the thermometer.
  361. Gennai HIRAGA visited the house of Genpaku SUGITA on February 11, 1774.
  362. Gennai HIRAGA's Seishi (a small shrine dedicated to a Gennai HIRAGA while alive)
  363. Gennai HIRAGA, who was told that the translation of the text of "Kaitai Shinsho" was almost completed and a painter was being scouted for anatomical drawings, introduced Naotake ODANO to Genpaku SUGITA.
  364. Gennai HIRAGA, who wrote "Furyu Shidoken den" (The Tale of Dashing Shidoken) and so on, is said to have been a pioneer of the Gesaku writer.
  365. Gennai HIRAGA: "The painting of European Woman"
  366. Gennai has been called a genius or a man of exceptional talent.
  367. Gennai's reputation was widely spread among Dutch scholars of those days, including Genpaku SUGITA, who translated a Dutch anatomical text, "Kaitai Shinsho."
  368. Gennaizuka
  369. Gennin
  370. Gennin (818 - December 14, 887) was a priest of the Shingon sect early in the Heian period.
  371. Gennin November 20, 1224 - April 20, 1225
  372. Gennojo YAGI
  373. Gennojo YAGI (1814 - December 21, 1903) was a rich goshi (country samurai) from Mibu village, Kadono-gun in the Yamashiro Province.
  374. Gennojo YAGI said later 'I think he was forced to commit seppuku about trifles.'
  375. Gennojo died in 1903.
  376. Gennojo was the name he commonly used.
  377. Gennosuke MATSUMOTO, current fourth generation
  378. Gennosuke MIMASU
  379. Gennosuke MIMASU (First Generation)
  380. Gennosuke MIMASU (Fourth Generation)
  381. Gennosuke MIMASU (Second Generation)
  382. Gennosuke MIMASU (Third Generation)
  383. Gennosuke MIMASU is a famous family line in traditional Japanese Kabuki drama.
  384. Gennosuke SAWAMURA
  385. Gennosuke SAWAMURA the fifth was a son of Kinka KIMURA, a playwright, and was adopted by Gennosuke SAWAMURA the fourth.
  386. Gennosuke SAWAMURA the first was the former name of Sojuro SAWAMURA the fourth.
  387. Gennosuke SAWAMURA the fourth was a master of stage, called "Tanbo no tayu" (a performer from a paddy area).
  388. Gennosuke SAWAMURA the second was the former name of Takasuke SUKETAKAYA the third.
  389. Gennosuke SAWAMURA the third was a kabuki actor in the end of the Edo period.
  390. Gennosuke SAWAMURA was a professional name of a kabuki actor.
  391. Geno: April 28, 1319-February 23, 1321
  392. Genpachi MITSUKURI
  393. Genpachi MITSUKURI (June 26, 1862 - August 9, 1919) was a historian who was born in Edo (present-day Tokyo).
  394. Genpachi MITSUKURI, Taio 'Ebira no Ume Nikki' (Genpachi MITSUKURI's Diary of His Stay in Europe, named as 'a diary of plum inserted in the quiver of arrow'), edited by Fumiko IDE and Michio SHIBATA, Tokyo University Press, 1984
  395. Genpachi and Daikaku, Shino and Dosetsu met each other by chance in Hokita, Musashi Province, where they decided to set up their base.
  396. Genpachi ran to Shibaura, Musashi for medicine.
  397. Genpachi was the fourth son of Shuhei MITSUKURI, while Genpachi's mother Tsune was the third daughter of Genpo MITSUKURI.
  398. Genpaku SUGITA
  399. Genpaku SUGITA (October 20, 1733 - June 1, 1817) was a rangakui (a person who studied Western medicine by means of the Dutch language) during the Edo Period.
  400. Genpaku SUGITA and Ryotaku MAENO had in each possession the "Ontleedkundige Tafelen," an immigrant book of anatomy from Holland.
  401. Genpaku SUGITA and Ryotaku MAENO translated the "Ontleedkundige Tafelen" and published it as "Kaitai Shinsho (literally, New Book of Anatomy)" in 1774.
  402. Genpaku SUGITA in his later years wrote in "Rangaku Kotohajime" on the circumstances and the way in which "Kaitai Shinsho" had been translated.
  403. Genpaku SUGITA said, 'I am both sickly and aged. I could die any day.'
  404. Genpaku SUGITA was so much struck by the preciseness of the "Ontleedkundige Tafelen" comparing it with the actual dissected parts of body, that he proposed Ryotaku MAENO to make a translation of it together with him.
  405. Genpaku Sugita described that he found a translation note stating "when branches of a tree are cut, the branches form "verheffen"; when the garden is cleaned, the dirt is gathered to form "verheffen"."
  406. Genpaku became a Domain doctor in 1765.
  407. Genpaku devoted one chapter to dialogs with Gennai in his reminiscences called "Rangaku Kotohajime".
  408. Genpaku is also thought to have deeply regretted that "Kaitai Shinsho" was riddled with translation errors and had one of his pupils, Gentaku OTSUKI do a retranslation.
  409. Genpaku is the most admired for his achievement in spreading the Western studies across Japan.
  410. Genpaku is the third generation of the family to practice medicine.
  411. Genpaku sponsored a private school called Tenshinro.
  412. Genpaku started learning his family business, medical science, in his adolescence; he studied western medicine under Gentetsu NISHI, a feudal doctor, and Chinese medicine under Ryumon MIYASE, a Confucian belonging to School of Ancient Learning and a founder of the medical school in Hongo (Bunkyo Ward, Tokyo).
  413. Genpaku succeeded both the reigns of the family and the family business as a court physician, and started working in the second city residence of the Domain in Shinohashi.
  414. Genpaku was 83 at that time.
  415. Genpaku was appointed as a doctor of the Obama Domain in 1752 and started working in the main residence of the Domain.
  416. Genpaku was born in the suburban residence of the SAKAI family of the Obama Domain, Ushigome, Edo, but his biological mother died while giving birth to him.
  417. Genpaku's tomb is in Eikanin of Atago (Minato Ward), Tokyo Prefecture.
  418. Genpaku's writings include "Keiei Yawa" (memoirs on medical science).
  419. Genpei Gassen
  420. Genpei Nunobiki no Taki (Nunobiki, Nunobiki no Taki)
  421. Genpei Seisuiki (The Rise and Decline of the Minamoto and Taira clans)
  422. Genpei Teiritsu (the Minamoto clan and the Taira clan confrontation) era
  423. Genpei period (late 11th century - late 12th century)
  424. Genpei refers to Minamoto clan and Taira clan (the two clans had fought fierce battles in the past).
  425. Genpei seisuiki (the Rise of the Minamoto and Fall of the Taira)
  426. Genpei-Josuiki
  427. Genpei-Josuiki (military epic)
  428. Genpin
  429. Genpin (734 - July 27, 818) was a priest of Hosso sect (The Dharama-Characteristics Sect of Buddhism) from the Nara period to the early Heian period.
  430. Genpin-an Temple
  431. Genpin-an is a temple of the Shingonshu sect Daigo-ji school of Buddhism located in Kayahara, Sakurai City, Nara Prefecture, the foot of Mt. Miwa.
  432. Genpo MITSUKURI
  433. Genpo MITSUKURI (October 5, 1799 - August 1, 1863) was a Japanese samurai, feudal retainer of the Tsuyama Domain and Dutch scholar.
  434. Genpo OE
  435. Genpo OE (May, 1729 - March 26, 1794) was a Confucian scholar and a composer of Chinese poems in the late Edo period.
  436. Genpo was also appointed as a leading professor of Bansho shirabesho (the Institute for Western Studies) and promoted to the Shogun's direct retainer.
  437. Genpo was appointed as a translator of the astronomical observatory of the TOKUGAWA shogunate and translated an official letter from President of the United States which was brought by Matthew (Calbraith) PERRY, and also visited Nagasaki City as a member of negotiators with Russia.
  438. Genpo was born the third son to Teiko MITSUKURI (Joan the third, a doctor of the Tsuyama Domain) in Nishishinmachi, Mimasaka Province (present-day, Nishishin Cho, Tsuyama City, Okayama Prefecture).
  439. Genpuku (celebrate one's coming of age)
  440. Genpuku (celebration of a boy's coming of age) and Jijuninkan (chamberlain appointment)
  441. Genpuku was a coming-of-age celebration for boys, a rite of passage held among Court nobles and samurai families since the Heian period.
  442. Genre of comics expanded in keeping with changes of the times and the number of magazine publication rose drastically, also comic magazines in complex with information magazines appeared.
  443. Genre: Genpeimono (stories written on the Minamoto clan and the Taira clan)/Hoganmono (stories written on Yoshitsune)
  444. Genrin YAMAOKA
  445. Genrin YAMAOKA (1631 to August 19, 1672) was a haiku poet and an author of kana zoshi (novels written for women and children using kana rather than Chinese characters to make them understand easily) who lived during the early Edo period.
  446. Genrin died in the middle of editing and writing the book, so Motoyoshi supplemented it.
  447. Genro
  448. Genro (an elder statesman)
  449. Genro (elder statesman) thought it almost impossible to elect a Prime Minister from the generation of Genkun (the statesmen who contributed in Meiji Restoration), so they decided to chose Katsura.
  450. Genro indicates a senior top-level statesman in the Japanese government in the era from the latter half of the Mejia period to the early Showa period.
  451. Genro was a Buddhist priest in the Nara period.
  452. Genro' as terms appearing in translation
  453. Genro, an oligarch
  454. Genroin (the Chamber of Elders)
  455. Genroin gikan (Councilor of the Chamber of Elders)
  456. Genroin gikan were those who organized the Chamber of Elders (Japan).
  457. Genroin was a legislative organ in the early Meiji era in Japan.
  458. Genroin was abolished on October 30, 1890, for the establishment of the Imperial Diet.
  459. Genroku Ako Incident
  460. Genroku Ako Incident is a modern expression for "revenge for their lord," describing an incident which occurred in mid Edo period.
  461. Genroku Ako Incident, peasant's revolt, destructive urban riot, Rebellion of Heihachiro OSHIO, and training halls of swordplay
  462. Genroku Chogin (October 1695, approximately 1522 t, 64%)
  463. Genroku Chogin Genroku Mameitagin (October 1695, 64%)
  464. Genroku Culture
  465. Genroku Kosode
  466. Genroku September 30, 1688 - November 22, 1704
  467. Genroku chushingura
  468. Genroku chushingura is a program of Kabuki, and is a Shin-kabuki (new Kabuki) written by Seika MAYAMA.
  469. Genroku culture (in the middle stage of the Edo period)
  470. Genroku culture and Kasei cultures were developed and most of the aspects of culture which are now appreciated as popular Japanese products abroad as well as nationally came into being.
  471. Genroku culture was a culture that flourished from the end of 17th century to the early 18th century, especially in the Genroku Period (1688-1707), and was centered in mainly Kamigata (Osaka and Kyoto area).
  472. Genroku koban (October 1695, 13,936,220 ryo 1 bu, 4.76 monme, 57.4%)
  473. Genroku koban Genroku ichibuban (October 1695, 1.19 monme, 57.4%)
  474. Genroku nishuban
  475. Genroku nishuban was same karat as Genroku koban and had 1/8 ryome (a weighed value) and was positioned as standard gold coin.
  476. Genroku no Daikoshu
  477. Genroku no Daikoshu is sake which is believed to be prepared in the Genroku era and took off a seal in Mochizuki-machi, Kitasaku County, Nagano Prefecture in 1968.
  478. Genroku revision of the Sakekabu system, Introduction of business taxes on the Sakekabu
  479. Genroku shimada (Early Edo Period; Worn by, originally, yujo, and then the young women of townspeople)
  480. Genroku' of Genrokusode originated from a Japanese era name Genroku.
  481. Genroku-Oban
  482. Genroku-Oban refers to a large-sized gold coin issued in November 1695 following the issuing of the Keicho-Oban.
  483. Genroku-Oban: (coined from 1695 to 1716) There is an engraved mark of "元" (Gen) (a carved seal of the name of the period) on the backside.
  484. Genrokusode: The sleeves with the depth from 25 cm to 30 cm and are shaped large circle
  485. Genrokuzushi (Headquarters: Higashi Osaka City in Osaka Prefecture, twelve directly-managed shops)
  486. Genryaku: April 16, 1184 - August 14, 1185
  487. Genryaku: April 16, 1184 - March 24, 1185
  488. Genryu KAGAMISHIMA and Koshiro TAMAKI, editors: "Dogen Lectures" 6 Volumes, Shunjusha, 1979-81
  489. Gensai KAWAKAMI
  490. Gensai KAWAKAMI (December 25, 1834 - January 13, 1873) was a Japanese samurai of Sonno Joi ha (supporters of the doctrine for restoring the emperor and expelling the barbarians) (statesman of the Kumamoto Clan).
  491. Gensai TSUJI
  492. Gensai TSUJI, who was a disciple of Jo TAKENO, is well known as a senior apprentice who initiated SEN no Rikyu into daisu temae (the tea ceremony using daisu, a utensil stand.)
  493. Gensai returned a while later holding the head of the shogun's retainer who was being talked about.
  494. Gensai's farewell poem composed on the eve of his death is as follows:
  495. Gensanchi Hyoji (Mark of Origin)
  496. Genseishojoju (those guaranteed to be born in the Pure Land while still in this world)
  497. Genseki, skillful enough to win over Santesu as the white player (second mover, usually the better player of the two), was known to be Doseki's pupil, however, whether he was Genkai or not remains unknown.
  498. Genseriyaku and Attacks from Other Sects
  499. Genshi Kimyo-dan
  500. Genshi Kimyo-dan is the combination of Genshi-dan and Kimyo-dan.
  501. Genshi Kimyo-dan was a school which used to exist in the Tendai sect.
  502. Genshi did become pregnant in the following year, 997.
  503. Genshi returned to her home, Horikawa-tei, to prepare for delivery, and Akimitsu gathered priests to pray for the birth of a healthy son.
  504. Genshi, however, went past her due date, and Akimitsu took her to a temple to pray for a smooth delivery; however, when she finally went into labor, her water broke but the baby did not come out.
  505. Genshi-dan is Genshi-kanjo to orally transmit the deep meaning of isshin sangan (threefold contemplation in a single mind), and the ceremony to pour Hosui of Hokke onto the top of head of the person receiving.
  506. Genshi-sai Festival (the Shinto festival of origins) is one of taisaijitsu (the days when grand festivals are held) in the prewar public holiday system.
  507. Genshi-sai Festival was added to taisai (grand festivals) in accordance with the 'Koshitu Saishi Rei' (the Ordinance of Imperial Household Religious Rites), which was established in 1908 as one of the 'Koshitsu-rei' (The Imperial Household Orders), and it became a public holiday in 1927.
  508. Genshin
  509. Genshin (Monk)
  510. Genshin (monk) (Eshinsozu, 942-1016): Author of "Ojoyoshu"
  511. Genshin (priest) Sho' - 'Genshinkokaiichidaikyo - Daihimukenjoshoga'
  512. Genshin UDAGAWA
  513. Genshin UDAGAWA (January 24, 1770 - January 2, 1835) was a Ranpoi (a person who studied Western medicine by means of the Dutch language) who lived during the late Edo period.
  514. Genshin UDAGAWA who was Yoan's adopted father, Genzui UDAGAWA who was Genshin's adopted father, and Kosai UDAGAWA who was Yoan's adopted son are known as a Rangakusha and a scholar of Western Studies.
  515. Genshin UDAGAWA, Sanpaku INAMURA, Sokichi HASHIMOTO, and Saisuke YAMAMURA, were especially famous among Gentaku's disciples and called 'Shitenno (the Big Four) of Shirando.'
  516. Genshin devoted himself to the development of Western studies as a Ranpoi and was also involved in the compilation of the Halma Wage (Dutch-Japanese Dictionary based on the dictionary by Halma), the first Dutch-Japanese dictionary in Japan.
  517. Genshin firmly refused the invitation from the Kaga domain due to this result, and then Hotei FUJII, the high-caliber disciple of Fuundo and Chosyuku were recommended instead of Genshin.
  518. Genshin is the 'sixth patriarch.'
  519. Genshin vigorously translated numerous up-to-date Dutch anatomy books, besides he commissioned a famous painter Denzen AODO to make illustrations and published an original translation of an anatomy text 'Waran Naikei Ihan Teimo' (Medical Examples in Outline) with Denzen's illustrations.
  520. Genshin was a Buddhist priest of the Tendai sect who lived during the mid-Heian period.
  521. Genshin was a monk of the Tendai Sect, but left Enryaku-ji Temple, which was becoming secularized and conducted his own training.
  522. Genshin was born to the Yasuoka family of Ise Province in 1769.
  523. Genshin was his azana (name used after becoming an adult).
  524. Genshin was honorifically called 'Genshin Osho' (Buddhist Priest Genshin), or 'Genshin Daishi' (Great Priest Genshin).
  525. Genshin, having broadly elucidated the teachings of Shakyamuni's lifetime, Wholeheartedly took refuge in the land of peace and urged all to do so;
  526. Genshin: "Ojoyoshu" (treatises on rebirth)"
  527. Genshiro SHINDO and Gengozaemon OYAMA sent a mistress named Okaru to Kuranosuke in order to control his dissipated life since it could create more anger among the Edo radicals.
  528. Genshiryoku anzen hoan-in (Nuclear and Industrial Safety Agency)
  529. Genshisai (shinto festival of origins)
  530. Genshisai (the Festival of Origins) (January 3)
  531. Genshisai originated from chinsai (religious ceremony to appease the gods) which was performed at Hasshinden (eight shrines) of the governor of Jingikan (department of worship) on February 3, 1870 for appeasing Hasshin (the god), Tenjin chigi (the gods of heaven and earth), and imperial ancestors.
  532. Genshitsu SEN (April 19, 1923 - present) is the fifteenth iemoto (the head of a family or school) of the Urasenke school of Japanese tea ceremony fame, Soshitsu HANSO.
  533. Gensho
  534. Gensho (1146 - 1204?) was a priest of the Shingon sect of the end of the Heian period to the early Kamakura period.
  535. Gensho UMEWAKA
  536. Gensho UMEWAKA is one of the professional Noh actor names of the Umewaka Family, a branch of one of shite-kata (main role) schools of Noh, or Kanze School.
  537. Genshoshu,' 'Keibatsushu Bassui' (Excerption of Penalties), and others were created as its alternative versions, and it was rearranged to be 198 articles of 'Genroku Gohoshiki' (Commandments in Genroku era [1688 to 1703]).
  538. Genshun KOISHI
  539. Genshun KOISHI (1743-February 9, 1809) was a Rangakusha (a person who studied Western sciences by means of the Dutch language) and Ranpoi (a person who studied Western medicine by means of the Dutch language) in the late Edo period.
  540. Genshun died at the age of 66.
  541. Genshun is also considered a person who ensured liaison between eastern and western Rangakusha.
  542. Genshun' was his by-name, and his real name was 'Kokuzui.'
  543. Genso (Tang) appeared in the early eighth century and changed the policy on increasing the number of officials which had continued since Busokuten's era and tried to restrain their numbers.
  544. Genso believed that a ruler taking the lead in displaying filial piety is able to stabilize the country, and that retainers are obliged to emulate the lord's behaviors, so he placed particular emphasis on 'Kuntoku no Kanyo' (fostering of virtue) and 'Shuju no Funbetsu' (categorization of master and servant).
  545. Genso believed the 'Kinbun' to be the base, and he wrote his commentaries while adopting those written by Ko Ankoku, Teigen, I Sho (Wei Zhao), and O Shuku (Wang Su).
  546. Genso eko' is an abbreviation of 'genrai ekoku no sojo (a state of the dead to return to this defiled world),' and refers to a wish of the dead in the Pure Land to return to life again to save mankind.
  547. Genso-eko
  548. Genso-eko (Virtue as instructed by Amida for retiring from the Pure Land to this world) is one of the important Jodo Sect doctrines (teachings of the Pure Land).
  549. Genson Tenshu (The Existing Castle Towers)
  550. Gensuke ITO
  551. Gensuke ITO (date of birth unknown, 1842 - January 30, 1870) was a regimental soldier in the shinsengjumi, and was someone who had submitted an application to enlist in the shinsengumi.
  552. Gensuke, Tainoshin's father, married into his wife's family, and his former family name was Hata.
  553. Gentaku OTSUKI
  554. Gentaku OTSUKI (November 9, 1757 - April 25, 1827) was a Rangakusha (a person who studied Western sciences by means of the Dutch language) from Ichinoseki Domain (Tamura Domain), a branch domain of Sendai Domain during the late Edo Period.
  555. Gentaku OTSUKI who was a Rangaku scholar in Edo and was in a leading position in the area participated in the Oranda Shogatsu party in the western room of the Yoshio family and was very impressed.
  556. Gentaku OTSUKI, in the evening of his life, told that he had been feeling gratitude for especially Junan's favor.
  557. Gentaku OTSUKI, one of the disciples of Ryotaku MAENO and Genpaku SUGITA, established a private school called 'Shirando (芝蘭堂)' after finished studying in 'Tenshinro.'
  558. Gentaku took this opportunity to have a Shingenkai (New Year's party) at Shiran-do school which was in his house in Mizutani-cho, Kyobashi with many Rangaku scholars and people who liked Dutch things because leap November 11 in that year fell on January 2, 1795.
  559. Gentaku' was his nickname which was taken one Chinese character from each of his two masters' names.
  560. Gentaro DAIRAKU who was thought to have been the ringleader of the dispute ran away and went to Kurume, Kyushu region.
  561. Gentaro KODAMA, who assumed the fourth Governor-General in 1898, promoted Shinpei GOTO, a bureaucrat of the prewar Ministry of Home Affairs (in Japan) as Chief of Home Affairs, taking the carrot and stick approach toward the governance of Taiwan.
  562. Gentaro KODAMA, who was Governor-General then, used the dual policy of the active suppression and the improvement of public livelihood, so most of the people in Taiwan chose the watch and wait attitude for these anti-Japanese movements.
  563. Gentaro TAKEUCHI
  564. Gentaro TANAKA
  565. Gentaro TANAKA (January 1853-April 3, 1922) was a politician and businessperson who was born at Kameyama Kita-machi, kyu (former) Kuwata Ward, Kyoto Prefecture.
  566. Gentaro TANAKA and Kotetsu HAMAOKA established a company to lay a railroad from Kyoto to Maizuru City, and in 1895 the rail license was granted to lay a railroad from Kyoto Station to Maizuru via Ayabe City.
  567. Genten-jotei was the humanized divinity of Genbu and the object of the Hokuto hokushin faith.
  568. Gentle and thoughtful Egawa seemed to dislike Shozan, but Shozan managed to learn military science from Egawa and wrote and submitted 'Kaibo Hassaku' (eight measures for naval defense) to the lord Yukitsura and was highly estimated.
  569. Gentlemen: 5 toilets, 19 urinals
  570. Gento INOUE, Mitsukuni's physician described an episode in "Gento Hitsuji," suggesting that Yorifusa saw the new-born, Mitsukuni.
  571. Gentoku: August 29, 1329-August 9, 1331
  572. Genuine okowa is made by steaming rice with a seiro (basket used for steaming food) or a steamer, but okowa can be also made with a rice cooker, a mochi (rice cake) maker, or a microwave at home.
  573. Genwa senporoku'
  574. Genya
  575. Genyadana Hamadaya - Founded during 1912 in Ningyo-cho, Nihonbashi as a ryotei.
  576. Genyu
  577. Genyu (1529 - November 14, 1605) was a Shingon Sect Buddhist monk who lived from the Sengoku period (period of warring states) into the beginning of the Edo period.
  578. Genyu intended to restore Chishaku-ji Temple in order to protect the teachings of the Shingi Shingon Sect, but over 10 years passed without his ambition being realized.
  579. Genyu was a priest of Daian-ji Temple in the Nara period.
  580. Genyu's son,
  581. Genzaburo INOUE
  582. Genzaburo INOUE (April 4, 1829 - January 29, 1868) was a leader of the 6th Group of the Shinsengumi (a group who guarded Kyoto during the end of the Tokugawa Shogunate).
  583. Genzaburo INOUE: Died January 4, 1868 fighting in the Battle of Yodo-Senryomatsu
  584. Genzaburo YOSHIMURA was appointed a member of the Kii-gun Assembly, the Fushimi Town Assembly, and the Fushimi City Assembly (as a member of the Kenseikai and Rikken Minsei-to political parties) on successive occasions.
  585. Genzaburo was born in Hinojukukitabara, Bushuhino City (currently Hinohon-machi, Hino City, Tokyo) the third son of Tozaemon INOUE (also called Matsugoro), who was steward for Hachioji Sennin Doshin (junior officials in Hachioji).
  586. Genzaburo's head and sword were said to have been buried in the nearby temple by his nephew, Taisuke INOUE; however, the exact location is unknown.
  587. Genzaemon HAIGO, Kametaro MIZUNO
  588. Genzaemon NAKAMURA
  589. Genzaemon NAKAMURA (the first)
  590. Genzaemon NAKAMURA (the second)
  591. Genzaemon NAKAMURA is the stage name of kabuki actors.
  592. Genzaemon SANO
  593. Genzaemon cuts Shinsuke's brow in a fit of anger and leaves the scene.
  594. Genzaemon is one the characters in the Noh story "Hachinoki" (The Potted Tree).
  595. Genzai-kazura-mono (literally "tale of a modern Wig") (such as "Gio," "Rogio," "Yuya," "Goko OHARA")
  596. Genzai-rojo-mono (literally "tale of a modern old woman") (such as "Sekidera Komachi," "Omu Komachi," "Sotoba Komachi")
  597. Genzan (Wonsan) Women's Normal School
  598. Genze Ski Resort (a ski resort in Fukuchiyama City)
  599. Genze Ski Resort is a ski resort located in Fukuchiyama City, Kyoto Prefecture (the former Yakuno Town).
  600. Genzo AKABANE visited his older brother's house to say the last good-bye just before the raid, since he had put his brother through trouble.
  601. Genzo AKABANE's farewell through a sake bottle
  602. Genzo AKAGAKI
  603. Genzo SHIMAZU (The First)
  604. Genzo SHINOMIYA
  605. Genzo SHINOMIYA (year of birth unknown - October 3?, 1580) was a vassal of Ujitoyo YAMANA, who lived around the Azuchi Momoyama period.
  606. Genzo Shigekata AKABANE
  607. Genzo TAKEBE 'One which should not be done should go to the miyazukae (officials in the service of the court in ancient Japan)' (せまじきものは宮仕へ) (Terakoya Act)
  608. Genzo WAKAYAMA (Voice actor)
  609. Genzo fought against legions of assassins but finally ran out of steam, and he and his master Ujitoyo were killed.
  610. Genzo obtained a broad knowledge of science there and started to manufacture laboratory instruments for teaching use and founded Shimadzu Corporation on March 31, 1875.
  611. Genzo tried to scheme with his life at risk, but the one that appeared to arrest him was Matsuomaru, who knew well of the situation.
  612. Genzon Tenshu
  613. Genzon Tenshu, of which structure can be identified
  614. Genzuhashidachia, a Tokara man, asked for an envoy in order to return home and, leaving his wife behind, went on his journey of the western seacoast with several dozen attendants.
  615. Genzui KOISHI
  616. Genzui KOISHI (December 31, 1784 - March 4, 1849) was a Rangakusha (a person who studied Western sciences by means of the Dutch language) and Ranpoi (a person who studied Western medicine by means of the Dutch language) who lived during the late Edo period.
  617. Genzui KOISHI was his children.
  618. Genzui KOISHI's published works
  619. Genzui KUSAKA
  620. Genzui KUSAKA (1840 - August 20, 1864) was a Japanese samurai and feudal retainer of the Choshu clan.
  621. Genzui KUSAKA, Shinsaku TAKASUGI and Toshimaro YOSHIDA are collectively known as The Three Greatest Descendants of Shoin.
  622. Genzui UDAGAWA
  623. Genzui UDAGAWA (January 28, 1756 - February 3, 1798) was a physician and Rangakusha (a person who studied Western sciences by means of the Dutch language).
  624. Genzui UDAGAWA was his adoptive father and Yoan UDAGAWA was his adopted son.
  625. Geographic Features
  626. Geographic maps published by the Geographical Survey Institute do not show where the summit of Mt. Yoshino is, and each map of each publisher presents the summit at different locations at different altitudes.
  627. Geographic names that still remain today
  628. Geographical Features
  629. Geographical Name
  630. Geographical aspects
  631. Geographical aspects and structures
  632. Geographical characteristics
  633. Geographical features
  634. Geographical indication
  635. Geographical names and family names
  636. Geographical names such as 'Shichijo,' 'Juri,' and 'Ichi no Tsubo' often stem from the jori naming system and give clue to restore jori arragement.
  637. Geographical names such as Makishima-jo Castle and Mukaijima (Fushimi Ward) that remain today date back to the time when such places were once islands in the pond.
  638. Geographical preferences for soba
  639. Geographical summary
  640. Geographically speaking, it is common that the arts produced or enjoyed on the Japanese archipelago are regarded as the objects which Japanese art history covers.
  641. Geographically the eastern end of Tokachi County of Tokachi Province, Cape Soya (north), Cape Kamui (west) and Cape Erimo (south) were regarded as Shishi (the northern, southern, eastern, and western boundaries of a tract of land).
  642. Geographically, the Takanashi clan came to be influenced by the force of nearby Echigo Province, where it had property.
  643. Geographically, the land on the western part (area around the Okubo Bypass) of Joyo City is flat overall while the land contains more ups and downs further east.
  644. Geographically, this area belonged to Tanba Province and it is said that since the manorial system people lived here earning their livelihood by logging and hunting.
  645. Geography
  646. Geography and history
  647. Geography and transportation
  648. Geological condition
  649. Geologically, it consists of metamorphic rock and hydroenic rock in the Paleozoic era and the Mesozoic era.
  650. Geologically, it was a first-rate location in Kyoto at that time because it was on high grounds that would not be affected by the flooding of the Kamo-gawa River (Yodo-gawa River system).
  651. Geologically, sand from granite from the mountain was deposited for 300 meters from the ground surface and, below that to 1,040 meters; it consists of argilliferous soil and, after 1,040 meters, base rock layer..
  652. Geology
  653. Geometry
  654. George ARIYOSHI
  655. George Adams LELAND (American)
  656. George Arnold ESCHER (Dutch)
  657. George NAKASHIMA
  658. George TAKEI
  659. George YAMAOKA
  660. George de Lalande, a German architect having an office in Japan, took charge of its basic design, and Japanese architects (including Ichiro NOMURA and Hiroshi KUNIEDA) completed it after de Lalande died.
  661. George's (interior furniture and groceries)
  662. Georgia' is understood to be the top brand in market share of canned coffee.
  663. Geothermal Research Laboratory (Beppu City, Oita Prefecture)
  664. Geraku means to leave from Kyoto.
  665. German Democratic Republic: Due to re-unification of Germany
  666. German Empire: Shwarzenstein
  667. German dishes
  668. German philosopher Karl Jaspers' enthusiastic praise of the statue is well known.
  669. German translation
  670. Germanisches National Museum and Saxon Folk Art Museum in Germany possess origami models which are estimated to have been folded in the early 19th century.
  671. Germany
  672. Germany occupied the Jiaozhou Bay in 1897 for the killing of its missionary and obtained the sovereignty of the land in the following year.
  673. Germany once conveyed its consent to the peace conditions to Japan on April 6, but Germany's then-prime minister, Chlodwig Karl Victor F?rst zu Hohenlohe-Schillingsf?rst, and then-foreign minister, Marshall, proposed a concerted intervention in Japan's affairs with other world powers.
  674. Germany regarded the Shandong Province with great interest not only due to the presence of Qufu City, which was the birthplace of Confucius, but from the perspective of the Christian missionary work.
  675. Germination of Bushido
  676. Gero's Ta no Kami-matsuri Rice Field God Festival in Gero (January 21, 1981)
  677. Gero-no-ta Festival (January 21, 1981, Gifu Prefecture)
  678. Gesaku (literary work of a playful, mocking, joking, silly or frivolous nature)
  679. Gesaku (the light literature), Sharebon book (a gay-quarter novelette)
  680. Gesaku in the Edo period
  681. Gesaku is a general term for yomimono (reading) that had flourished in Edo since the late early-modern times, or around the latter half of the 18th century.
  682. Gesaku is roughly classified into Sharebon book (a gay-quarter novelette), Kokkeibon (humorous book), Dangibon (humorous sermons), Ninjobon (sentimental fiction), Yomihon (books for reading), Kusazoshi (illustrated story books), and so on.
  683. Geshaku was made of ivory or rhino horn, and mokushaku was made of wood such as Japanese yew and Japanese cherry.
  684. Geshi-jinja Shrine
  685. Geshi/Gesu (lower ranked officer) were named, distinct from the lord of the manor, as Joshi (Geshi's superior), and the name of Kumon was derived from their role, which was management of books and records.
  686. Geshukuya (lodging house) and no bathroom 'apart'
  687. Gessen
  688. Gessen (1741 - February 25, 1809) was a priest and artist painter living between the mid and late Edo Period.
  689. Gesshin wanted to publish it, but he couldn't.
  690. Gesshin-in Temple
  691. Gesshin-ji Temple
  692. Gesshin-ji Temple is an independent temple under the Rinzai sect lineage, located in Otani, Otsu City, Shiga Prefecture.
  693. Gessho
  694. Gessho (1813 - December 20, 1858) was a Sonno Joi (Revere the Emperor, Expel the Barbarians) School Buddhist monk who lived at the end of the Edo period.
  695. Gessho died but Takamori miraculously survived.
  696. Gessho drowned to death, however Saigo was saved by Kuniomi.
  697. Gessho was aged only 46 at the time.
  698. Gesshu Jukei said of him, 'Takakage's reign continues peacefully; he teaches the art of war to commanders with dignity and composes poems which are highly appreciated.
  699. Gesture
  700. Gestures
  701. Gestures are used, but they are minimized, and storytellers basically do not stand up or wander about the stage.
  702. Get going.'
  703. Get off Kintetsu Yoshino Line at Tsubosakayama Station and walk.
  704. Get off at 'Futai-ji Guchi' and walk for about seven minutes.
  705. Get off at 'Ichijo Koko Mae (Futai-ji Guchi)' and walk for about seven minutes.
  706. Get off at 'Uzumasa Eigamura Mae' bus stop, from which it is very close.
  707. Get off at 'Uzumasa Eigamura Michi' bus stop, and it is a few minutes on foot.
  708. Get off at Asukadaibutsu bus stop
  709. Get off at Horyuji Station of West Japan Railway Company.
  710. Get off at Hosono Station on the Katamachi Line run by West Japan Railway.
  711. Get off at Ishibe Station of JR Kusatsu Line, then get on the City Loop Bus (Meguru-kun) and off at 'Furumiya,' and walk from there about five minutes.
  712. Get off at JR Kizu Station (Kyoto Prefecture)
  713. Get off at Kintetsu Yoshino Line Yoshino Station (Nara Prefecture).
  714. Get off at Magata bus stop and walk for 25 minutes.
  715. Get off at Miminashi Station of Kintetsu Osaka Line.
  716. Get off at Nara Station of the West Japan Railway Company
  717. Get off at Nishi-Maizuru Station on the JR Maizuru Line, or at Shisho Station on the Miyazu Line on the Kitakinki Tango Railway.
  718. Get off at Shin-Hosono Station on the Kintetsu Kyoto Line.
  719. Get off at the Hieizan Sancho Station of Keifuku Electric Railroad Eizan Ropeway.
  720. Get off at the Kintetsu Line's Kashiharajingu Station
  721. Get off at the Nagahama Station of Hokuriku Main Line.
  722. Get off at the Nyusenji-michi stop of Kyoto Municipal Bus.
  723. Get off at the Tamura Station of Hokuriku Main Line.
  724. Get off at the Tofukuji Station of Keihan Electric Railway.
  725. Get off at the Tofukuji Station of West Japan Railway.
  726. Get off the Kitakinki Tango Railway Miyazu Line at Amanohashidate Station.
  727. Get off the bus at 'Himuro-jinja National Museum' or 'Daibutsuden Kasuga-taisha mae' of the outer loop of the Nara Kotsu City Loop Bus.
  728. Get off the train at Higashi Maizuru Station on the JR West Maizuru Line.
  729. Get off the train at Mukomachi Station on Tokaido Main Line, JR West, or at Higashimuko Station on Hankyu Kyoto Main Line, Hankyu Railway.
  730. Get on a Kyoto City bus at Kitaoji Station on the Karasuma Line of Kyoto City Subway, and get off the bus at the Funaokayama bus stop or at the bus stop in front of Kenkun-jinja Shrine.
  731. Get on a bus for Hieizan (Mt. Hiei) from Yamashina Office, Keihan Bus Co., Ltd.
  732. Get on a bus from the Katata Station of JR Kosei line and walk for 7 minutes from Katatade-machi Bus Stop.
  733. Get on a bus of Hieizan Line from Arashiyama Office of Kyoto Bus Co., Ltd. (Hieizan Drive Bus).
  734. Get on the bus, 'Chihaya Ropeway-mae bound' and get off at 'Kongo Tozanguchi' (the starting point to Kongo-san Mountain ascent) bus stop or at the last stop, 'Chihaya Ropeway mae.'
  735. Get on the bus, 'Kongo Tozanguchi bound,' and get off at the last stop, 'Kongo Tozanguchi.'
  736. Get ready and aim at the target.
  737. Get rid of his body.' orders Mitsuhide.
  738. Get-well gift
  739. Geta
  740. Geta (Japanese wooden sandals) is Japanese traditional footwear, and is put on by putting feet on wooden boards and fixing toes with a strap which is called O (or Hanao).
  741. Geta (Japanese wooden sandals), Ashida (wooden clogs), Zori (Japanese straw sandals), Setta(Japanese leather-soled sandals)
  742. Geta and culture
  743. Geta are basically put on when wearing traditional Japanese clothes, but, are often put on in combination with traditional Japanese clothes for informal wear, not for formal wear.
  744. Geta made by carving the base board and teeth from one piece of wood are called renshi-geta, and the ones made by attaching teeth separately made to the base board are called sashiba-geta.
  745. Geta used to be avoided because Hanao gave pain to the toes, or Geta created difficulties in walking.
  746. Geta usually have two teeth, but 'Geta with one tooth' also exist.
  747. Geta which remains animal footprints after walking
  748. Geta with no teeth which are called 'boat shape' also exist.
  749. Geta wo azukeru
  750. Geta wo hakaseru
  751. Geta wo hakumade wakaranai
  752. Geta-bako (shoe cupboard)
  753. Geta-den (train)
  754. Geta-skate
  755. Geta-so-odori dance (All geta dance) performed in the Niigata So Odori (All Niigata dance festival)
  756. Geta-tobashi (kicking Geta away)
  757. Getsumei (moonlight): Hikone-shi no Kojo (old castle [Hikone-jo Castle] of Hikone City)
  758. Getsumei: Hikone no Kojo (Hikone City)
  759. Getsurin Do Zenji Soan-bun Hanazono Tenno Shinkan (Autograph of Emperor Hanazono on Getsurin Do, Master of Zen Buddhism, who returned from his ascetic practices in Eihei-ji Temple, the head temple of the Soto sect)
  760. Getsuton-Making use of the moon.
  761. Getting Ashuku-ji Temple built in his previous house, he hosted a library called Untei in a corner mainly to introduce lower books except Buddhist scriptures to the public.
  762. Getting There
  763. Getting a by-blow of a peasants' uprising in 1451 during the Muromachi period, Gango-ji Temple went up in flames.
  764. Getting a hint from the fact that the sound generated by the wings of flying birds of the owl order is smaller than that of birds of other orders, a streamline protrusion has been attached to the pantographs.
  765. Getting a hint from the folklore that "one could overcome the summer heat by eating something that had the Japanese syllable of 'u' at the head of its name, such as an eel (in Japanese, 'unagi') on the Ox day," Gennai recommended that the owner attach a poster to the shop door stating, "Today is the Ox day."
  766. Getting a job
  767. Getting a position at Bank of Taiwan as 'Amakudari'
  768. Getting angry at the attitude of Nyudo who still doubts, Hangaku breaks down the gate with her characteristic mighty strength and has her husband enter the mansion.
  769. Getting carried away, Harunaga passes Mitsuhide an unvarnished wooden box.
  770. Getting involved in the corridors of power in the shogunate government, Mansai was cool in assessing the situation and warm in getting on with people, which was appreciated by his contemporaries as 'a loyal retainer of the whole country' ("Kanmon Nikki" (Diary of Imperial Prince Fushiminomiya Sadafusa) by Imperial Prince Fushiminomiya Sadafusa).
  771. Getting reinforcement from TAIRA no Kiyofusa, the Taira clan army captured Mii-dera Temple.
  772. Getting so furious, the Retired Empress Koken entered into priesthood and declared that emperor should conduct minor matters while she should determine important decisions and be in charge of reward and punishment.
  773. Getting technical assistance from Germany, Russia connected in 1997 the distance of 654 km between Moscow and Saint Petersburg at a maximum operation speed of 250 km/h with Sokol trains, shortening the traveling time from four hours and 20 minutes to two hours and 30 minutes.
  774. Getting the idea from Banshikicho of gagaku, Kengyo YOSHIZAWA invented a tuning method called 'kokinchoshi' (ancient tuning method).
  775. Getting the situation under control
  776. Getting to know that, Kagekatsu returned to the Aizu Wakamatsu-jo Castle without pursuing Ieyasu.
  777. Getting used to something produces a surprising effect.
  778. Gewehr rifle
  779. Geyujo
  780. Geza (ohayashi): The person who plays debayashi
  781. Geza ongaku is also called 'kuromisu' (black bamboo screen) music because the performer plays while hidden behind a black bamboo screen called a 'kuromisu' from where he peeks at the actions of the actors on the stage while playing.
  782. Ghali, a person from Egypt, says, "Togo encouraged and liberated my heart when I was young."
  783. Ghost story telling also belongs to this.
  784. Gi (justice/honor) is a way to judge yourself correctly, and law is a standard to govern the world.'
  785. Gi-Cho changed to the form almost similar to present-day Hanetsuki, and Hanetsuki taikai (Japanese badminton tournament) called 'Koginoko shobu' was held among court nobles.
  786. Gi-yofu Kenchiku (Imitation of Western-style architecture)
  787. Gi-yofu architecture (imitative Western-style architecture)
  788. Gi-yofu architecture outwardly employed Western-style designs but used traditional Japanese techniques in the basic structures such as in roof frameworks.
  789. Giant mottled eel (Anguilla marmorata)
  790. Giant salamander
  791. Giao Chi was governed by the Guen clan in Hue, which actually ruled Central Vietnam at the time.
  792. Giblets udon noodles,' in which Japanese wheat noodles in broth are topped with cooked giblets, are sold at many restaurants inside the velodrome, and this is the dish chosen as the best gourmet food at velodromes in a magazine called Bessatsu Takarajima 270 'Keirin Makuri Dokuhon' (All about keirin).
  793. Giboshi (ornamental railing top, and flower name)
  794. Giboshi are attached to newel posts (major posts placed at both ends of a balustrade and at constant intervals), and such posts are called "hojubashira" (literally, post of a sacred ball-shaped gem).
  795. Giboshi made of tiles in ancient times earlier than the wood ones have also been found.
  796. Giccho
  797. Giccho also indicates the wooden cane used in the game.
  798. Giccho evolved during the Heian period as a game for children, but later it became popular with people of all generations.
  799. Giccho is a game in which one party smashes a wooden ball aimed at the other party's side by swinging a wooden cane with a wooden mallet head at the end.
  800. Giccho is also called "buriburi-giccho" or "tama-buriburi."
  801. Gichin FUNAKOSHI, "Karatedo Ichiro" (Karatedo in Earnest) Sankei Shimbun Co., Ltd. (1956)
  802. Gichu-ji Temple
  803. Gichu-ji Temple is a nonsectarian temple (Tendai sect lineage) in Bamba, Otsu City, Shiga prefecture.
  804. Gichu-ji Temple is also famous for the grave of Basho MATSUO, a haiku poet in Edo Period.
  805. Gidayu is generally performed by a tayu (a performer) and accompanied by a shamisen (three-string Japanese banjo) player.
  806. Gidayu shamisen (shamisen used for Gidayu, reciting dramatic narratives): Futozao.
  807. Gidayu-bushi (musical narrative of puppet theatre), tokiwazu-bushi (theatrical music), and kiyomoto-bushi (theatrical music) are the examples that represent narration-like performance (joruri).
  808. Gidayu-bushi as well as Tokiwazu-, Tomimoto- and Kiyomoto-bushi Melodies are used for dance stories.
  809. Gidayu-bushi in Gidayu-kyogen is mainly played in the area (called "Yuka") specially set up on the right side of the stage.
  810. Gidayu-bushi is just one Joruri school, but each school is unique.
  811. Gidayubushi (musical narrative of the puppet theatre) Preservation Society (Music)
  812. Gidayubushi: founded by Chikugonojo TAKEMOTO.
  813. Gido-sanshi, which Korechika used to refer to himself, was used in the Sui and Tang dynasties in China as Kaifu Yitong Sansi (Supreme Minister), indicating a sankan, a position which was given, with no specific role provided, to civil officers at the rank of ju-ippin.
  814. Giei is his childhood name, and Yoshiharu his Imina (personal name).
  815. Gien
  816. Gien (1155 - April 25, 1181) was a priest at the end of the Heian period and the eighth son of MINAMOTO no Yoshitomo.
  817. Gien (October 1, 1558 - June 15, 1626) was a Shingon Sect Buddhist monk who lived from the Sengoku Period (Period of Warring States) (Japan) to Edo period.
  818. Gien (a high-ranking bonze) discovered that Roben was caught in a cedar tree in front of Nigatsu-do Temple in Nara and rescued and raised him as a bonze.
  819. Gien (aka Giin; year of birth unknown - November 29, 728) was a priest of Hosso sect of Buddhism (Japanese equivalent of the Chinese Faxiang sect or Dharma-character school), who lived in the Nara period.
  820. Gien Jugo Nikki - 62 books
  821. Gien advanced the plan, based on Hideyoshi's basic design, and had first-class garden designers participated in building the garden.
  822. Gien and MINAMOTO no Yoshitsune were his younger brothers by the same mother, and MINAMOTO no Yoritomo was his elder brother by a different mother.
  823. Gien entered the Buddhist priesthood in 1571 and studied under Gyojo of the Risei-in sub-temple of Daigo-ji Temple, and revived Kongorin-in Temple, anther of Daigo-ji Temple's sub-temples, in 1575.
  824. Gien gained the trust of Ieyasu TOKUGAWA and, in 1613 a Shugendo (mountain ascetism) ban was enacted with the support of the Edo bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun) as a result of dispute during the early Edo period with the Shogo-in Temple, head temple of the Honzan school of Tendai Sect lineage Shugendo.
  825. Gien had a great patron in Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI, and in 1598 held a cherry blossom-viewing party at Daigo, centered on Kongorin-in of the Daigo-ji Temple.
  826. Gien received the imperial title Ju-Sango and, with the permission of Hideyoshi, became the 32nd head priest of Sanbo-in Temple and renamed Kongorin-ji Temple to Sanbo-in Temple.
  827. Gien returned to secular life, named himself Yoshinobu (later Yoshinori) and became the 6th shogun.
  828. Gien was his pupil.
  829. Gift
  830. Gift and ceremony
  831. Gift certificates or coupons that allow the receiver choose what he/she wants are sometimes sent as an alternative.
  832. Gifts
  833. Gifts and ranks given by Wei to the queen and her people represented 'most favored nation' treatment, comparable to that given to Kusana in the west, and it is difficult to imagine this in the case of a small feudal ruler.
  834. Gifts for admission to a school
  835. Gifts or favorite food of the deceased should be served outside of the family Buddhist alter.
  836. Gifu Chunagon (vice-councilor of state)
  837. Gifu City (Gifu Prefecture)
  838. Gifu City Ukai Spectator Boat Office
  839. Gifu City, Gifu Prefecture (Nagara-gawa River) Ukai by ujo, Shikibu-syoku of the Imperial Household Agency.
  840. Gifu Convention and Visitors Bureau
  841. Gifu Nagara-gawa Hot Spring Inns Association
  842. Gifu Nobunaga Festival
  843. Gifu Normal School (the faculty of liberal arts of Gifu University)
  844. Gifu Prefecture
  845. Gifu Prefecture Ordinance for the Protection of Cultural Properties
  846. Gigaku (Japanese silent dancedrama in which performers wear masks)
  847. Gigaku (an ancient pantomime in which performers wear masks) and Gagaku (ancient Japanese court dance and music) are performed, and after the sunset, Manto Kuyo-e (an event of offering many votive lights to Buddha) is held.
  848. Gigaku is considered to have been also closely related with Sangaku (form of theatre popular in Japan during the 11th to 14th centuries).
  849. Gigaku men of Rikishi (role of a strong man) (Jindo-ji Temple, Kyoto Prefecture): In 1196.
  850. Gigaku performers were assigned to Utaryo (Bureau of Traditional Music) regulated by the Taiho Code and supported by the government.
  851. Gigaku school of shishimai
  852. Gigaku trainers were officially protected and supported by government with exemption of taxation and so on.
  853. Gigaku was widely spread throughout Japan, according to the evidences.
  854. Gigaku-men Mask
  855. Gigaku-men Mask (masks for Gigaku, an ancient masked drama) of Chido (the role of usher) (Todai-ji Temple, Nara Prefecture): In 1196.
  856. Gigaku-men mask is a mask used for gigaku (an ancient pantomime in which performers wear masks).
  857. Gigaku-men masks excel in their fine shape and some are said to have been made by sculptors of Buddha statues.
  858. Gigantic trees of cedar (a natural monument designated by the prefecture)
  859. Gigo KYO
  860. Gigo KYO (year of birth and death unknown) was an individual who lived during the Warring States, Azuchi-Momoyama and Edo periods.
  861. Gihei, however, refuses this request, sits down on the nagamochi (large oblong chest) and strikes a swaggering pose.
  862. Giheiji appears at the gate in a palanquin after they had gone and made an excuse to Otsugi saying; 'I've been used by children because I'm old, and I came here to take Kotoura as requested by Danshichi' and hurriedly took Kotoura into the palanquin.
  863. Giheiji heard that he could get some money and had the palanquin return and said, 'Hey, where's the money?', 'Well, that money is...', 'Yes? That money?', 'I don't have the money here' and takes out the stone camouflaging as money.
  864. Giheiji is an obnoxious old man blinded by greed.
  865. Giheiji tries to get some money from Isonojo who became a clerk by pretending to be a samurai.
  866. Giho reki (Giho calendar)
  867. Giho reki (kind of Chinese calendar)
  868. Giho reki is a Chinese calendar and is a lunisolar calendar which was compiled by Chunfeng LI, an astronomer during the Tang dynasty.
  869. Giichi TANAKA and Kotsuchi FUJII were from the same province.
  870. Gijo (music-playing women): Trainee
  871. Gijo KAJII
  872. Gijo: Imperial Prince Komatsunomiya Akihito, Imperial Prince Yamashinanomiya Akira, Tadayasu NAKAYAMA, Sanenaru OGIMACHISANJO, Tsuneyuki NAKAMIKADO, Tadayoshi SHIMAZU, Yoshikatsu TOKUGAWA, Nagakoto ASANO, Yoshinaga MATSUDAIRA, and Toyoshige YAMAUCHI
  873. Gikai tried to reconcile with the opposing group by changing the rules he had made to the old ones and so on, but since the conflict seemed to deepen, in 1287, after seven years had passed, he left Eihei-ji Temple and moved to Daijo-ji Temple in Kaga Province.
  874. Gikeiki
  875. Giko (tool put on the fingertip to pluck the strings)
  876. Giko is used to play taishogoto (Japanese harp with three to five strings).
  877. Giko monogatari (pseudo-classic monogatari)
  878. Giko, a fourth-generation descendent of Gishien (1728? - 1774) (Gikunzan or OGA Minbu Norisada), had an outstanding talent for music.
  879. Giku
  880. Giku (date of birth and death unknown) was a Zen-sect priest from Tang China in the early Heian period.
  881. Giku was the grandson of FUJIWARA no Hidehira and founded the temple after studying at Mt. Hiei.
  882. Gilt Bronze Fretwork of Two Long Tailed Birds and Arabesque, a hanging plate
  883. Gilt Bronze Konpei (Konpei is one of the articles used in a Buddhist altar)
  884. Gilt Bronze Lotus Kei (Buddhist ritual gong)
  885. Gilt Bronze Sword with Head Ornaments (Tumulus Period)
  886. Gilt Bronze Thousand Images of Amida Buddha, a hanging plate (金銅千躰阿弥陀懸仏)
  887. Gilt Bronze True Figure of the Sacred Deer of Kasuga
  888. Gilt Copper Scripture Box - Metalwork from the late Heian period
  889. Gilt bronze Kujaku Monkei (Buddhist Ritual Gong with Peacock Relief)
  890. Gilt bronze basin with an inscription of the year 929.
  891. Gilt bronze hanging bell
  892. Gilt bronze plate line-engraved Yoshino Mandala
  893. Gilt bronze standing statue of Thousand Armed Kannon (or Deity of Mercy)) (the principal image)
  894. Gilt copper bussharito (stupa) (As legend goes, Eison obtained it in Ise.)
  895. Gilt copper bussharito (stupa) (As legend goes, the Emperor Kameyama donated it.)
  896. Gilt copper decorated knife with a rhinoceros horn handle
  897. Gilt copper hoto (literally, treasure pagoda) and stored articles (danto)
  898. Gilt copper statues of Shitenno (the four guardian kings) which were built by the Retired Empress Koken (Empress Shotoku) invoking suppression of rebellion by FUJIWARA no Nakamaro have been enshrined.
  899. Gilt copper sukashi-bori (openwork carving) vessel for Buddha's bones
  900. Gilt-bronze Bell with Sacred Gem: Gilt-bronze Single-pronged Vajra Bell : Gilt-bronze Three-pronged Vajra Bell
  901. Gilt-bronze Five-pronged Vajra Bell
  902. Gilt-bronze Five-pronged Vajra Bell (four symbols of Buddha in Mandala)
  903. Gimei (counterfeit inscription)
  904. Gimei (counterfeit inscription) is an inscribed name of a person other than the original creator.
  905. Gimei is often inscribed in antiques such as Japanese swords, ceramic ware, tea utensils.
  906. Gimei of old sword
  907. Gimin
  908. Gimin is a person who directly appealed poverty due to heavy pressure of nengu (annual tribute, land tax) to a feudal lord or the bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun) as a representative for village communities mainly in Edo period.
  909. Gimin is a ringleader of uprising during a famine and the like.
  910. Gimonjosho (student passed Ryoshi): Preparatory advanced students
  911. Gin (Silver) (1914)
  912. Gin no sei
  913. Gin no yume
  914. Gin otome
  915. Gin-no-Yakata, Michiko NAGAI (Bungeishunju Ltd./Bunshun Bunko, 1980)
  916. Ginaji
  917. Ginchiyo TACHIBANA
  918. Ginchiyo TACHIBANA (October 3, 1569 - November 30, 1602) was a (Japanese) woman in the Sengoku period (period of warring states).
  919. Ginchiyo TACHIBANA was born as the only daughter of Dosetsu TACHIBANA, one of the powerful vassals in the Otomo clan.
  920. Ginchiyo inherited the family estate in 1575.
  921. Ginei is sometimes accompanied by a sword dance or shimai (Noh dance).
  922. Ginfubuki
  923. Gingasen (Milky Way Spring)
  924. Ginger
  925. Ginger amazuzuke (pickling in sweetened vinegar) sometimes come with the dish.
  926. Ginger and spring onions are used as condiments, and you tiao (deep-fried dough) as an accompaniment.
  927. Ginger was one of his favorite foods, and he ate it year-round.
  928. Ginger: Either thinly sliced ginger or ginger juice may be used according to circumstances.
  929. Ginginga
  930. Ginjo 2-go (Ginjo No.2)
  931. Ginjo or higher quality sake is often given a maturing period of a half year or more in order to stabilize its fragrance and flavor.
  932. Ginjoko (or ginjoka)
  933. Ginjoko is not generated by adding perfumes.
  934. Ginjoko with respect to sake, however, similar to the fact that if one applies too much perfume, it gives the opposite effect of what was expected, may spoil the taste of the sake if flavor of ginjoshu is too much.
  935. Ginjoshu and junmai ginjoshu
  936. Ginjoshu itself is a type of sake that has been developed on the premise of adding alcohol. (Refer to "Nihonshu no Rekishi - Ginjoshu no Tanjo" - literally, "History of Sake - Birth of Ginjoshu".)
  937. Ginka
  938. Ginkaku (National Treasure)
  939. Ginkaku (silver pavilion) of Jisho-ji Temple [Ginkakuji-cho, Sakyo Ward, Kyoto City]
  940. Ginkaku ? Front is a Silver General (ginsho), back is a Bishop (kakugyo)
  941. Ginkaku is one of "Kyoto's three great pavilions" along with Kinkaku and Hiunkaku (in the grounds of West-Hongan-ji Temple).
  942. Ginkaku is the popular name for the Kannonden Hall of Yoshimasa ASHIKAGA's Higashiyama-dono villa and was given this nickname as a comparison to the Rokuon-ji Temple constructed by his grandfather, the third Shogun of the Ashikaga Shogunate Yoshimitsu ASHIKAGA.
  943. Ginkaku-ji Fencing
  944. Ginkaku-ji Temple (Imadegawa-dori Street higashi-iru)
  945. Ginkaku-ji Temple (Jisho-ji Temple)
  946. Ginkaku-ji Utano-sen, Kyoto Prefectural Road 101 (Ichijo-dori)
  947. Ginkaku-ji-gaki
  948. Ginkakuji Store
  949. Ginkgo nuts
  950. Ginkgo trees standing in line from the main gate of the Faculty of Science are well known to local residents.
  951. Ginko (silver pot)
  952. Ginko KISHIDA (a business man) and Taiu MARUYAMA (tenkokuka - a seal engraving artist) learnt from Xu Sangeng, taking the opportunity to start commercial relationships in Shanghai.
  953. Ginko OGINO
  954. Ginko OGINO (real name: Gin OGINO/ April 4, 1851-June 23, 1913) was the first female doctor in modern Japan.
  955. Ginko closed her clinic and migrated (several years after Yukiyoshi's emigration) to Inumaeru (Imagane town), where Yukiyoshi lived.
  956. Ginko continued to live in Setana for three years after Yukiyoshi's death.
  957. Ginko grabbed the headlines of newspapers and magazines as 'the first female doctor.'
  958. Ginko moved to Setana, a coastal county, and opened a clinic in the Aitsu-cyo town.
  959. Ginkunro: A spherical incense burner
  960. Ginnojo
  961. Ginnojo in love with Kagero, was throwing a tantrum, which created a headache for people surrounding him including his menoto (a woman providing breast-feeding to a highborn baby), Otora.
  962. Ginnojo was the son of a distinguished family; he was a younger brother of Kuranosuke WATANABE, senior vassals of the Toyotomi family, and his mother was Shoeini, Yotdodono's confidant.
  963. Ginnojo who is in love with her makes a pass at her.
  964. Ginnojo yells out in tears and takes it out on the surroundings, going mad and throwing himself down into a pond.
  965. Ginnojo, knowing that he is able to marry her, indulges in orgies with female servants.
  966. Ginnosuke ICHIKAWA
  967. Ginnosuke ICHIKAWA is a name used by Kabuki (a traditional form of drama and music performed by male actors) actors.
  968. Ginnosuke ICHIKAWA the First
  969. Ginnosuke ICHIKAWA the Second
  970. Ginnosuke TAMURA
  971. Ginnosuke TAMURA (born on August 30, 1856 and died on August 20, 1924) was from Iwakitaira Domain and a member of the Shinsengumi.
  972. Ginpei who runs a boathouse in Daimotsu-ura was actually Shin-chunagon Tomomori (New vice-councilor of state Tomomori) who was thought to have died by drowning himself in Dannoura.
  973. Ginpu
  974. Ginsatsu with the same values were later issued.
  975. Ginya (also known as Kanaya, or Kaneya) who dealt with the silver ingot trade and Ginfukiya, silver refiners, appeared and became the predecessor of the later Ginza (silver mint) and money-exchange businesses.
  976. Ginyo
  977. Ginyo-basami - Specially shaped scissor like tweezers used to handle Ginyo
  978. Ginza (History)
  979. Ginza Renga-gai (bricktown or brick street) and Tomioka Seishi-jo (Tomioka Silk Mill) are typical examples.
  980. Ginza is a name used for mints in the medieval and modern ages of Japan, where coins were manufactured and silver bullion was bought and sold.
  981. Ginza originates from the establishment of Joizeza in Osaka by Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI.
  982. Ginza was also formed by "ginya," money changers who were also silver craftsmen and minted hallmarked silver coins in various parts of the country, starting in the Sengoku Period.
  983. Gio
  984. Gio '妓王' can be also written as '祇王' in Japanese.
  985. Gio (year of birth unknown - September 11, 1172?) was a Shirabyoshi (female dancer who performed traditional Japanese dances) during the end of Heian Period.
  986. Gio was the daughter of 江部九郎時久, a Kenin (retainer) of the Ise-Heishi (Taira clan).
  987. Gio-ji Temple
  988. Gio-ji Temple, located in Ukyo Ward, Kyoto City, is a temple (nunnery) of the Daikakuji school of the Shingon sect.
  989. Gion
  990. Gion Bayashi (Gion Festival Music, 1934)
  991. Gion Bayashi (Gion Festival Music, 1953)
  992. Gion Dengaku (ritual music and dancing in the Gion Matsuri festival)
  993. Gion Festival
  994. Gion Festival of Yasaka-jinja Shrine (Kyoto city, Kyoto Prefecture)
  995. Gion Goryo-e became established as an annual celebration in June at the Gion-sha Shrine, and in 975, became a festival where hohei (offering a wand with hemp and paper streamers to a Shinto god) is performed by the Imperial Court.
  996. Gion Higashi
  997. Gion Higashi (East Gion)
  998. Gion Higashi fleshpot: Komachi odori dance: Refer to the section on the Komachi odori dance.
  999. Gion Higashi is a hanamachi ('flower town,' or geisha district), located on the east side of the north of the intersection of the Shijo-dori Street and the Hanami-koji Street, Higashiyama Ward, Kyoto City.
  1000. Gion Higashi is a hanamachi, located on the east side of the north of the intersection of the Shijo-dori Street and the Hanami-koji Street, Higashiyama Ward, Kyoto City.

89001 ~ 90000

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