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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. Gion Higashi was temporarily named "Gion Otsubu" ('ko' and 'otsu' in Japanese are equivalent to a and b in English), but the name was changed to "Gion Higashi" after the war, which is still used to this day.
  2. Gion Kobu
  3. Gion Kobu (in Higashiyama Ward of Kyoto City)
  4. Gion Kobu Kaburenjo theater
  5. Gion Kobu in Higashiyama Ward, Kyoto City is the largest hanamachi ('flower town,' or geisha district) in Kyoto.
  6. Gion Kobu is the largest hanamachi in Kyoto and is known abroad as well as in Japan.
  7. Gion Kobu reopened right after the end of the war (1945), and five years later, the Miyako Odori was performed again at the Minamiza Theater (later and currently at the home base 'Kaburen-jo Theater').
  8. Gion Kobu started with the opening of a tea house in front of the gate of the Yasaka-jinja Shrine in the beginning of the Edo period; thereafter, Gion Kobu flourished as a hanamachi and received official approval.
  9. Gion Kobu started with the opening of a teahouse in front of the gate of the Yasaka-jinja Shrine at the beginning of the Edo period.
  10. Gion Matsuri (Gion Festival)
  11. Gion Matsuri Festival
  12. Gion Matsuri Festival (July)
  13. Gion Matsuri Festival is a kind of festival that is dedicated to the Gion-jinja Shrines which enshrine the Gion shinko (Gion belief) (Susanoo, deity in Japanese Mythology, and Gozu Tenno, deity of Disease, said to be the Indian god Gavagriva).
  14. Gion Matsuri Festivals across Japan
  15. Gion Matsuri ondo (dance song)
  16. Gion Odori (Gion Dance): performed at the Gion Kaikan Theater from November 1 to 10, and the only dance performance in fall in the hanamachi.
  17. Gion Odori Dance
  18. Gion Sairei Shinkoki (Gion Honoring Story, Golden Pavilion) (Shinkoki, Kinkaku-ji Temple)
  19. Gion Shikko Nikki: 9 volumes; with Gion Shaki, 59 volumes
  20. Gion Store
  21. Gion developed as a monzen-machi (a town established around a prominent temple or shrine) of the Yasaka-jinja Shrine (called Gion-sha Shrine until the end of the Edo period) along Shijo-dori Street from the Kamo-gawa River (Yodo-gawa River system) to the Yasaka-jinja shrine on Shijo-dori Street.
  22. Gion has been filled with a variety of figures and produced renowned geisha.
  23. Gion has been loved by many prominent figures such as poets and politicians.
  24. Gion is one of the major hanamachi ('flower town,' or geisha district also famous for apprentice geisha) in Kyoto, and has a kabuki theater called Minamiza.
  25. Gion is one of the most popular downtown areas and entertainment spots in Kyoto.
  26. Gion kobu (the largest fleshpots of Kyoto): suzume odori (dance of the sparrow): The dancers wear the same Japanese summer kimono over a red juban (undershirt for kimono).
  27. Gion no nyogo
  28. Gion no nyogo (Gion consort)
  29. Gion no nyogo (year of birth and death unknown) was a favorite consort of the Cloistered Emperor Shirakawa in his later years.
  30. Gion no shimai (Sisters of the Gion)
  31. Gion odori (Gion Dance)
  32. Gion odori has been performed in November annually since then.
  33. Gion odori is the only Hanamachi (geisha districts in Kyoto) performance performed during the fall.
  34. Gion odori: Gion odori is performed from November 1 to 10 annually in the Gion Kaikan Theater.
  35. Gion shinko
  36. Gion today has many bars in addition to chaya (teahouses) and ryotei (traditional Japanese restaurants), and thus the traditional townscape has been disappearing; the streets lined with houses with lattice doors, however, remind one of the area's past elegance and dignity.
  37. Gion-jinja (Hyogo Ward, Kobe City) (Hirano, Hyogo Ward, Kobe City): Connected to TAIRA no Kiyomori.
  38. Gion-jinja Shrine
  39. Gion-jinja Shrine (Aisho-cho) (Aisho-cho, Shiga Prefecture): Famous for a fireworks display held on July 16.
  40. Gion-jinja Shrine (Gokase-cho) (Kuraokadera-mura, Gokase-cho, Miyazaki Prefecture): Known for the regular autumn 'Okunchi' festival.
  41. Gion-jinja Shrine (Kurashiki City) (Shimotsui, Kurashiki City, Okayama Prefecture): The ruins of Shimotsui-jo Castle stand within the shrine grounds.
  42. Gion-jinja Shrine (Ozu City) (Hataki, Ozu City, Aichi Prefecture): Known for the mid-winter Gion Matsuri festival held in late January.
  43. Gion-jinja Shrine, Yasaka (八坂)-jinja Shrine (avoid ambiguity), Yasaka (弥栄)-jinja Shrine
  44. Gion-jinja Shrines are Shinto shrines dedicated to the Gion Faith.
  45. Gion-jinja Shrines in different areas
  46. Gion-kaikan Theater
  47. Gion-matsuri Festival (February 3, 1979)
  48. Gion-matsuri Festival and Daimonji were banned between 1868 and 1877.
  49. Gion-matsuri Festival, Yasaka-jinja Shrine, Gion-machi, Higashiyama Ward, Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture
  50. Gion-matsuri Festival, which is still held in the present day, is derived from the worship of Gozu Tenno.
  51. Gion-sha Shrine in Kyoto, which is the sohonsha, became Yasaka-jinja Shrine due to its place of enshrinement.
  52. Gion-shijo Station (Keihan Main Line) - Sanjo Station - Demachiyanagi Station (Oto Line)
  53. Gion-shijo Station (Keihan Main Line) - Sanjo Station - Jingu-marutamachi Station (Oto Line)
  54. Gion-shinbashi
  55. Gion-shinbashi, 1976, chaya-machi
  56. Gion-shinbashi, Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture, chaya-machi
  57. Gion-shinko Faith
  58. Gion-zukuri Style
  59. Gion-zukuri style (Yasaka-jinja Shrine)
  60. Giondofu
  61. Giondofu refers to a Dengakudofu (tofu, bean curd skewered, roasted over charcoal, and coated with miso) dish, sold by two chaya (tea houses) in front of Yasaka-jinja Shrine (Gion-jinja Shrine) in Kyoto in the Edo Period.
  62. Gionkaku
  63. Gionsha Ezu, Color on Paper
  64. Gionshoja
  65. Gionshoja (formal name: Gijukikkodokuonshoja)
  66. Giontsujiri
  67. Giontsujiri is a corporation located in Gion, Higashiyama Ward, Kyoto City.
  68. Giovanni Vincenzo CAPPELLETTI (Italian)
  69. Giraffe ('Kiyomizu' and 'Mirai')
  70. Girei origami (ceremonial paper folding)
  71. Giretsu Kaiten Hyakushu
  72. Giretsu Kaiten Hyakushu (collection of poems by samurai heroes) published in 1874 includes his poem.
  73. Giretsu Kaiten Hyakushu is a collection of waka (Japanese poems) of patriot samurai in the end of Edo period, published in September 1874.
  74. Girikake Memorial Services for Yakuza (Criminal) Gangs
  75. Girl in the Garden (1914, Fukushima Prefectural Museum of Art)
  76. Girl's culture, Lolita fashion (fashion style characterized by frilly dresses, knee socks and bonnets), and Gothic & Lolita
  77. Girlhood (childhood)
  78. Girls (Houkyouji-dono; Keisho ?)
  79. Girls at the age of 10 were sent out to their landlord's houses or other villages as live-in babysitters.
  80. Girls born into the Fujiwara clan would visit Oharano-jinja Shrine to pray that they would become empress or the emperor's second consort and, if their prayer came true, it became customary to organize a procession and make a pilgrimage back to the shrine.
  81. Girls especially, who wear light or no makeup when wearing Western clothes, often wear atsugesho when they are in Japanese traditional clothes.
  82. Girls not pretty enough to be courtesans, or courtesans who had finished their serving years, became banto shinzo and played a manager-like role.
  83. Girls often put on their first makeup (in many cases, it is heavy makeup) on this day.
  84. Girls play games with them on New Year's day (Hard baseballs are made by winding thread around a cork and wrapping it with leather).
  85. Girls' comic (A comic for from elementary school girls from to high school girls, including comic for adult women)
  86. Girls' hosonaga in the modern times are clad with layered hitoe (unlined garment) in dark colors (red bean color) and hakama in dark colors, and not layered with itsutsu-ginu (5-layer garment).
  87. Giseikan that was responsible for legislation was made of Jokyoku consisting of Gijo and Sanyo, and Kakyoku consisting of representatives called Koshi from the domains.
  88. Gisen seems to have had too fierce temper to fit into priesthood entirely that he had run away from Yagyu and been absent from Hotoku-ji Temple for a long time.
  89. Gisen was a child of Munenori YAGYU and his concubine, and his childhood name was Rokumaru.
  90. Gishi no Norimaro
  91. Gishiki (Book)
  92. Gishiki meant the rules and customs in their original sense.
  93. Gishiki originally meant court rule and customs in official duties and ceremonial functions at the imperial court under the ritsuryo system, and later, compilations and books for prescribing court rule and customs came to be called 'Gishiki.'
  94. Gishin
  95. Gishin (a monk of Tendai sect)
  96. Gishin (born 781, died August 26, 833) was an early Heian-period Buddhist monk of the Tendai sect.
  97. Gishiwajinden (literally, an 'Account of the Wa' in "The History of the Wei Dynasty") describes that there were conflicts between various districts before Himiko ruled the Yamatai-Koku kingdom.
  98. Gisho
  99. Gisho (1404-April 13, 1441) was the son of the third seii taishogun (literally, "great general who subdues the barbarians") of the Muromachi bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun), Yoshimitsu ASHIKAGA.
  100. Gisho (extraction) carried in "gisho sen"
  101. Gisho (extraction) carried in "gisho shu"
  102. Gisho (forged document and books)
  103. Gisho are documents or books in which the origins of either the author or the time at which it was allegedly written is apocryphal.
  104. Gisho are words used mainly for historical learning (that is, in cases where historical aspects are called into question).
  105. Gisho finally understood that he could not escape and killed himself.
  106. Gisho for records of war and genealogies of the Edo period
  107. Gisho in Japanese history
  108. Gisho within folklore and so forth can also provide clues as to how folk beliefs have changed through time.
  109. Giso
  110. Giso means reporting conclusions about state affairs to the throne after deliberation by Dijokan (Grand Council of State) under the ritsuryo system (a system of centralized government based on the ritsuryo code).
  111. Giso warehouse
  112. Giso was a warehouse which was constructed in important domestic places to store rice and other grain in case of natural disasters and famine, and the grain in stock was collected from ordinary people or acquired using the cash contributions by the rich.
  113. Gissha
  114. Gissha Senji
  115. Gissha senji was an imperial decree that allowed one to pass the Miya mon (Imperial palace gate) while riding on a gissha (ox-drawn carriage) when visiting the Imperial inner court.
  116. Gist of the Recommendation
  117. Gitai (mimesis)(擬態) - Mon which resemble other Mon.
  118. Giten Gensho
  119. Giten Gensho (1393-April 17, 1462) was a priest of the Rinzai Sect of Buddhism in the mid-Muromachi period.
  120. Gitetsu OHIGASHI (the Constitutional Party, the former Progressive Party faction)
  121. Giun, the Chuko no So (father of restoration) of Eihei-ji Temple, was one of his disciples.
  122. Give Okaru to me.
  123. Give a way to us or else we will kill you using a blade.'
  124. Given Kyoto City's location far from the sea, people had to ride a train for a long time in order to bathe in for example, the Japan Sea or the Kii-Suido (Channel).
  125. Given Mineyama's distinction as the birthplace of Tango chirimen, the station building is designed to depict a weaving machine.
  126. Given Name: Aiko KATAYAMA (May 14, 1905-March 19, 2004)
  127. Given Name: Aya INOUE (1770-1868)
  128. Given Name: Haruko KATAYAMA (1838-September 7, 1938; maiden name: YOSHIZUMI)
  129. Given Name: Michiko KANZE (1956 -, Maiden Name: INOUE)
  130. Given Name: Sato INOUE (1767-1854)
  131. Given a 10,000 koku raise (48,000 koku in total).
  132. Given a character "宗" (mune) from Sadamune, Hachiro changed his name to "Muneharu" (宗春).
  133. Given a scholarship he entered the National School of Electro-Communications at sixteen.
  134. Given an offer of marriage, Kakutaro was estranged from Okinu.
  135. Given citizenship of Rome.
  136. Given formal permission to attend court
  137. Given gold in exchange for these heads, farmers searched for important members of the Takeda clan to kill them and present their heads to Oda's army.
  138. Given its layout, the station isn't accessible to persons in wheelchairs.
  139. Given its status as a perennial example of Kyoto temples, it has been used as the site of on location shooting for period dramas.
  140. Given no chance to participate in the Sonno Joi movement, he took on a role of guarding the residential area for foreigners in Yokohama City around 1863 and then became acquainted with Kashitaro ITO and Tainoshin SHINOHARA.
  141. Given some reactions from China, it would appear thatthey took notice of Japan's insistence and paid respect to Japan on this matter.
  142. Given some tips on celebratory occasions, a good Kamiyui was relatively well-off.
  143. Given such a background, the lines belonging to Hankyu Railway (except for the lines included in the Kyoto Main Line system) are sometimes called the Jinpo Line, after the combination of the first Chinese letter of the lines, in order to distinguish one from the other.
  144. Given such a position of pride, the heads of the family in succeeding generations used the Hiro "広" character, which appears in the name of the clan's forebear, Oe no Hiromoto 大江広元.
  145. Given such an historical backdrop, it can be said that the Kanoha group after Tanyu KANO only tried to keep the tradition and maintain influence as official painters, and therefore lost its artistic drive.
  146. Given such changes in bus operators, the measure to continue the special bus passes for senior citizens has been taken; with these cost-cutting measures the operation has been in the black financially over the past several years, whereby the amount of accumulated debts has gradually been reduced.
  147. Given such circumstances, Nagaoka Station was excluded from the list of target stations when automatic ticket checkers were introduced in major stations under the jurisdiction of the Niigata Branch in December 2005.
  148. Given such circumstances, Nara Kotsu Bus Lines position Kintetsu Miyamaki Station and JR Miyamaki Station (Katamachi Line) as bus gateways to Doshisha and sell special discount coupon tickets to Doshisha students and faculty members in order to promote their use of the buses.
  149. Given such circumstances, after the 'Citizens Association' had meetings with some experts and business groups, they soon began to organize a local bus system that would be run by their own association.
  150. Given such circumstances, the lines that were part of the Kyoto Line differed in many respects from the lines that the Hankyu Corporation developed on its own, based on the Tramways Ordinance or the Tramways Act.
  151. Given such complicated circumstances, in which his father Emperor Kazan had Imperial Prince Kiyohito with Hirako's birth mother (namely, the grandmother of Prince Akinari), he and Prince Kiyohito were reared as children of their grandfather, the retired Emperor Reizei.
  152. Given that Hakuseki ARAI suggested that the location was in Yamato Province and Yamato County in his writing 'Koshitsuwakumon' and 'Gaikokunokoto shirabegaki,' it is understandable that Hakuseki read it as 'Yamato.'
  153. Given that Hideyoshi's status was still low and Nene was only an adopted daughter of the Asano family, it was possible for them to have freedom to enjoy love to some extent.
  154. Given that Hideyuki was young, he would have had his limitation even if he had managed to unite the chief vassals, but his estate was reduced due to his 'poor leadership.'
  155. Given that Japanese people have been familiar with brushing through their use of a brush instead of a pencil, their appreciation for paintings was heightened.
  156. Given that Toko is a place in Inukami County, Tokono-yama Mountain is considered to be a hill near the border between Inukami County and Sakata County, but there are still several theories about which mountain specifically means Tokono-yama Mountain.
  157. Given that Yuri was promoted to Kuranokami (director of Zoshi) even after that, she might have betrayed Makibi.
  158. Given that both stations are gateways to the city, their surroundings have been improved.
  159. Given that influence, the style of architecture and art by which to show the Pure Land and Amida-triad (such as Byodoin Temple in Uji and Chuson-ji Temple in Hiraizumi) developed during the Heian period.
  160. Given that it is also used as a virtual synonym for surume (dried cuttlefish), noshiika only refers to squid that has not undergone the shredding-process.
  161. Given that many evidences are found in official chronicles, it is said that until the 6th century, Japanese dynasties were changed so often, or that many dynasties existed at the same time and ruled different areas respectively.
  162. Given that many of the other monarchial constitutions of the same period defined that a monarch and a government should share legislative power, it could be said that the Japanese constitution was a rare case.
  163. Given that only 1,500 years have passed since the accession of Emperor Jinmu, Japan's history is much shorter than those of them.'
  164. Given that other members of the Soga clan such as SOGA no Akae and SOGA no Hatayasu backed Emperor Kobun, Yasumaro's position was contrasting and it is not too exaggerated to say that he 'saved the life of Emperor Tenmu.'
  165. Given that the Itakura clan--the Niijima family's former masters--had held the position of Kyoto shoshidai (Kyoto deputy), the Niijima family had a wide range of connection with court nobles.
  166. Given that the NDL's main principle is to preserve materials, unlike many neighborhood libraries, the materials held in the NDL cannot be lent out to any individual, even for on-site services.
  167. Given that the current Japanese dynasty has a history of at least 1,500 years.
  168. Given that the description in "The Ippen hijiri-e (Painting of St. Ippen)" states 'Namo amitafu,' it seems to have been pronounced 'Namo amidabu' during the Kamakura period.
  169. Given that the paper of the Suzuka manuscript was produced during the same period in which the collection appeared, there is a possibility that it is the actual first, original text of "The Collection of Tales of Times Now Past."
  170. Given the Junii (Junior Second Rank) after a special consideration.
  171. Given the above background, Kintetsu wasn't very eager to introduce the stored fare system.
  172. Given the above situation, Emperor Saga's nephew, Prince Takaoka, became the crown prince after the Emperor's enthronement, and a year later (810) there was "the Revolt of Kusuko," when Emperor Heizei attempted to regain the throne.
  173. Given the above, although the inheritance of the light of Buddhism was stopped for a long time since the founder, 聖宝 (根本僧正 of Daigo-ji Temple, Rigen Daishi), 'Esoteric practices' was restored in 1910, but it is said that few people have wanted to learn this teaching since then.
  174. Given the above, his books are the best and primary materials to know how Noh was continued and was changed in the era of Zeami and Zenchiku and also had significant influence on Nodensho of later years.
  175. Given the above, the term Shinto (Ayashiki michi) in "I Ching" and "Jin shu" is a derogatory term describing that Shinto was more advanced than Kido, but was of very low level.
  176. Given the above, when Okita's health condition worsened so critical that he could not bear fighting was from autumn to winter in 1867.
  177. Given the circumstances as well as his talent, Kazan, young as he was, came to support the family by selling his drawings.
  178. Given the circumstances, 'the Kotai school' was established by Fuyo KO.
  179. Given the circumstances, Bungo-bushi was banned on the grounds that it might cause the corruption of public morals and Bungo no jo was forced to leave Edo (however, some people assert that this ban of Bungo-bushi was a form of harassment by the Edo Joruri society, including Kato-bushi).
  180. Given the circumstances, the underground parking area was constructed in front of Oteguchi with the goal of drawing customers who drive cars, but an increase in the number of users has been less than expected.
  181. Given the comparison between Issa's and Seigetsu's haiku, it is pointed out that Issa was under influence of the thought of the Jodoshin Sect and viewed life as transitory, on the other hand, Seigetsu had an optimistic and realistic way of thinking.
  182. Given the course of the march, the main unit of the reinforcements could have arrived by 10th; therefore, a leading theory states that the description of the dispatch of the horse soldiers on 10th is wrong.
  183. Given the difficulty of continuing the business, the Keifuku Electric Railroad Co., Ltd., transferred its railway business (the Echizen Main Line and Mikuni-awara Line) operated in the Fukui area to the Echizen Railway in 2003, thus withdrawing from the railway business.
  184. Given the direction of the imperial mausoleum, he is called Emperor Mizu-no-o.
  185. Given the excavated materials, it is viewed that Akita-jo Castle served as a site to entertain foreign envoys from countries such as Bokkai, or Bohai, and to trade with the northern peoples, in addition to the functions described above.
  186. Given the fact that "Senji ryakketsu" is a commentary on Rikujinshinka, "常以月将加占時" is considered to be correct.
  187. Given the fact that a single-member constituency system was likely to result in the formation of a large-and-powerful political party, Yamagata figured that he could conciliate the national diet if the constituency system were changed from a single-member to a large constituency system and small factions were fragmented.
  188. Given the fact that the Takeda clan and the Imagawa clan were allied, he said, 'it would be hard to believe that they mistook the reason for the Imagawa's defeat, and this is based on a reliable source obtained from the losers by a third party.'
  189. Given the fact that the railway lies in the mountains, it will be difficult to double-track this section.
  190. Given the foregoing, it is considered that ojo means to become a Buddha.
  191. Given the increased weight of the photographic paper and paste, the four edges are trimmed off to bring the weight to within the range of 50 yen postage.
  192. Given the position of professionals, they thrived as a powerful clan based in the vicinity of Kyoto.
  193. Given the rank of Jugoinoge (Junior Fifth Rank, Lower Grade) and position of Awa no kami (governor of Awa Province) on January 29, 1680.
  194. Given the rank of Sanbon (the third rank for imperial princes).
  195. Given the rank of Sanbon, the third rank for Princes.
  196. Given the right to wear kinjiki (literally, "forbidden colors," seven colors traditionally reserved for the imperial family and nobility) and allowed entry into the palace.
  197. Given the situation, Jigoro KANO theorized and rationalized jujutsu (a kind of Japanese martial art style including unarmed and armed techniques) in his own way, developed judo from it, did lots of "randori" (free-style) practice, and thus flourished.
  198. Given the title of Imperial Prince, he celebrated his coming of age, and was appointed to the governor of Hitachi Province in 1808.
  199. Given the whole Province of Tamba, Mitsuhide built Tamba Kameyama-jo Castle (in Tamba Province), Fukuchiyama-jo Castle and Shuzan-jo Castle.
  200. Given the work to demolish the factory facilities started in May 2005, the site is already vacant, but the work to redevelop the site for urban use has not started because no rezoning of the area has been decided yet.
  201. Given their long-standing association, it is fair to say that Yoshinari had a significant connection to Mt. Hiei.
  202. Given their nature, many of these letters have been well preserved; descendants of the original recipients have treasured them when they came into their possession and passed them on for posterity.
  203. Given there were so many weak claims, naturally many territorial disputes arose.
  204. Given these disputes, the issue of the Northern and the Southern Courts was an essential factor for studying whether the unbroken Imperial line and the emperor-centered historiography were based on actual history.
  205. Given these exorbitant costs, not everyone could become danna-sama and, as a necessity, a person who would become danna-sama has to be among the business leaders of the area or one of the top executives of major corporations who had a monetary means to be able to afford such large expenses.
  206. Given this background, it is a matter of etiquette in Japan that even today a guest must be given a zabuton in order to show respect.
  207. Given this fact, it provided security for the feudal lords of the private estate and the farmers, and consequently in "Koji Dan" (the collection of stories from the Kamakura period) it is described as a good government during the Enkyu period.
  208. Given this societal milieu, a new style arose both culturally and artistically, differing from the cultural output of aristocratic societies heretofore, with a preference for new items in the Buddhist and fine arts that were easier to understand, catering more to warriors and commoners.
  209. Given this state of affairs, when Ietsugu died of illness while still a child and Yoshimune TOKUGAWA--upon the recommendation of the Fudai daimyo and the Shogun's group of consorts--was chosen to succeed him as the 8th Shogun, Akifusa and Hakuseki entirely lost their political base and were driven from power.
  210. Given this, a library mission from the United States of America was invited by the Diet, and the National Diet Library Act (Act No. 5 of 1948) was enacted based on the advice of the U.S. library mission.
  211. Given this, the introduction of the 'nishu,' which had a value somewhere in-between, was well received.
  212. Given through Togu (the Crown Prince).)
  213. Given wide-ranging rights, kokushi came to control his assigned province through the local powerful persons he employed or his deputy (called mokudai) that he sent to the province.
  214. Given yuzu kosho's growth in popularity, it has recently become available in supermarkets and other shops in the Kanto region.
  215. Gives shelter to Yoshitsune and his party in his residence.
  216. Giving 'Saiin, sinful but quaint,' it appeared that the imperial palace of Imperial Princess Senshi (Nobuko), Saiin and the princess of ippon (not at that time though), was as wonderful place as the imperial palace of the second consort of an emperor, Teishi.
  217. Giving 100 kanmon ("kanmon" is a monetary unit of old times, 100 kanmon is about one million yen at present) to Ganami, Seii taishogun (literally, "great general who subdues the barbarians") Yoshimasa ASHIKAGA ordered him to give food out of charity to starving people on January 22, 1461.
  218. Giving a lecture for earning money (tuition fee) was called iku-ko (literally, rice porridge lecture), and after Kinga, everyone who opened a private school ('juku' in Japanese) at Komagome followed Kinga's way of making a living by providing the iku-ko (lectures for sale).
  219. Giving back the oath
  220. Giving guidance to follow the correct teachings of Buddha. (Dainichikyosho, 20 volumes)
  221. Giving his younger brother Yorimoto MATSUDAIRA Naka County, Hitachi Province (Nukada Domain) with 20,000 koku, he was left with 260,000 koku.
  222. Giving rise to 'Mitogaku,' Mitsukuni's promotion of the sciences and arts must be highly esteemed as it has had a significant impact on later generations.
  223. Giving that the chief justice could step into an argument, it could be said that independence of justices was still not secured in this case.
  224. Giving the throne over to each other continued, and during that time, Iitoyo ao no himemiko (the term himemiko refers to imperial princess) carried out public administration.
  225. Giving the title of Imperial Prince
  226. Giving the title of Imperial Prince is to give the title of Imperial Prince or Imperial Princess to the children of the Imperial family.
  227. Giving titles
  228. Giving up his dream of returning to Japan, Nakamaro resumed his career as a governmental official in Tang, and was sent to Vietnam as Governor of the Chen-Nan Region and Chief Commander of the An Nam Region of Vietnam (Senior Third Rank) after promoted from Zuo Sanqi Changshi, a high-level advisor at the examination bureau (Junior Third Rank).
  229. Giving up on the losing alliance, Tendo Domain surrendered to the new government on November 2, 1868.
  230. Giving up persuading Kawada, who thought the time was not ripe, he waited for Emperor Komei to take flight from the Palace, seeking to appeal him directly.
  231. Giving, after serious consideration, priority to maintain the alliance with Nobunaga, Ieyasu killed his legal wife and made his heir commit ritual suicide by disembowelment.
  232. Giwa Martial Art' became known as 'the Boxers' under these circumstances, and the following paragraphs will use the term 'the Boxers.'
  233. Giyoden Hall (Treasure Hall)
  234. Giyoden Hall (Treasure Hall) was one of the halls of the dairi (Imperial Palace) in the city of Heian-kyo.
  235. Giza-ju (Jaggy 10-yen)
  236. Gizan made an effort to have the site rebuilt, and passed this desire on as his dying wish to his disciple Eku, who changed it to Shorin-ji Temple, of Shinsei Zushi.
  237. Gizetsu (severing the connection)
  238. Gizo TAKAYAMA (later the Mayor of Kyoto City), who worked as the manager of the Kyoto Branch of Yuai-kai, served in the army as a volunteer for one year and left the army in 1920.
  239. Glass
  240. Glass Bow (alias): Showa Period-
  241. Glass eels are close to the mature fish in body shape, but their bodies are mostly transparent, and they are only about 5 cm in length.
  242. Glass eels ride the Kuroshio ocean current (Black Stream) and reach their habitat on the shores of Southeast Asia, then they swim upstream along rivers.
  243. Glass eels, which are young eels that ride the Kuroshio and reach the shores of Japan, are caught in large amounts, and are farm raised.
  244. Glass roof tile
  245. Glassware
  246. Glasswork: Popin (glasswork toy), cut glass (Edo kiriko and Satsuma kiriko) and cloisonne ware
  247. Glaze (black glaze containing iron) used to fire Tenmoku makes products black due to the action of iron contained in it.
  248. Glaze techniques were considered so valuable in ancient Japan that they were put under the control of the government.
  249. Glen FUKUSHIMA
  250. Glenn FORD
  251. Glenn Gould likes reading "Kusamakura" translated by Alan Turney, and recited part of the book in a radio program.
  252. Glider hangar
  253. Glittering Sea of Japan Uetsu sightseeing area: 'Sea of Japan, gods of mountains, voyage by ship and hospitality through meals'
  254. Global COE program adoption
  255. Global influences of Shinkansen
  256. Global innovation for traditional industries project
  257. Globally universal 'animism which is a primitive religion as a start' and discrimination of it
  258. Globally, hot springs are considered to be used for enjoying, healing, drinking or steaming.
  259. Glucomannan, also known as konnyaku mannan, is a kind of polysaccharide polymerized with a ratio of glucose to mannose of 2:3 or 1:2 with the difficulty to digest in a human's digestive tract, and is partly converted to fatty acids by coliform bacteria to take in.
  260. Glucono-delta-lactone is used because it gradually changes to an acid (gluconic acid).
  261. Glucose concentration represents the amount of sugar after excluding dexistrin, which is a direct reducing sugar and has a large molecular structure.
  262. Glue
  263. Glue is as important as soot in terms of quality of ink sticks, or more important.
  264. Glue is made by boiling the skin, bones and intestines of animals or fish.
  265. Gluten and wheat flour are the ingredients of Anpei-fu.
  266. Gluten is a type of protein contained in the water and wheat flour mixture.
  267. Glutinous rice may be used, but in general, non-glutinous rice is used.
  268. Glutinous rice put in a mortar is pressed in the mortar by applying the weight of a person who holds the pestle by pressing the grip of the pestle to the persons waist along the outer circumference of the mortar.
  269. Glutinous rice should: be washed with water; be dipped in water for six to eight hours; and moved to a colander to remove water.
  270. Glutinous rice was valuable in the past, and okowa made by steaming glutinous rice was such a special food for celebration banquets only eaten in noticeably cheerful and formal situations such as auspicious events, festivals, and the New Year's holidays.
  271. Gnathostomiasis is an example of this.
  272. Gnecchi-Soldo Organtino
  273. Gnecchi-Soldo Organtino (born in 1533, birth date unknown - April 22, 1609) was an Italian missionary who was engaged in missionary work in Japan during the late Sengoku Period (the Warring States Period).
  274. Gnecchi-Soldo Organtino, a missionary, wrote in his report to Luis Frois that the ship was like one in the Kingdom (Portugal) and that he was surprised to know that such a ship had been constructed in Japan.
  275. Gnosticism, which was blended with Greek philosophy and so on and was once labeled as heretical, refers to the true recognition of God as attaining the direct acquaintance of God (Gnosis).
  276. Go (a unit of cubic volume in old Japanese system of weights and measures originated in China)
  277. Go (a unit of local administration) was a subarea of Ken, and Sato (a unit of local administration) was a subarea of GO.
  278. Go (a unit)
  279. Go (a unit) is a unit of cubic volume in old Japanese system of weights and measures.
  280. Go (home village) within the district
  281. Go (home village) within the district seen in "Wamyo Ruijusho" (dictionary of Japanese names).
  282. Go (pen name) was Hogido.
  283. Go (pen name) was Nanshu.
  284. Go (pseudonym), Azana (adult males nickname), Common name
  285. Go Game with Seigen GO
  286. Go Kuyo (Kuyo with five elements) (esoteric Buddhism)
  287. Go NAGAI has featured Oni for a key player of his works, as a symbol of cruel and illogical violence at times, and as an oppressed heteromorphic being at other times.
  288. Go NAGAI studied early versions of the legend and the characters and events that Shuten Doji was based on and put together the results in the book, "Yami no Utage Shuten Doji Ibun," literally "A Banquet in the Dark: Strange Stories of Shuten Doji."
  289. Go On
  290. Go Rin no Sho (A Book of Five Rings)
  291. Go Rin no Sho' (Book of Five Rings) by Musashi MIYAMOTO
  292. Go Sannen no Eki (Later Three Years' War)
  293. Go Sannen no Eki was considered as a private battle between the members of the Kiyohara clan, and no reward nor court rank was awarded to Kiyohira, but he became a powerful man possessing six counties in Mutsu Province as the last survivor of the family.
  294. Go Stop incident
  295. Go Tein Yuigo
  296. Go Tein Yuigo was written by the Emperor Gouda in 1321, and it consists of 21 articles of yuikai or ikai (teachings to posterity) wishing the long prosperity of Daikaku-ji Temple and Shingon Esoteric Buddhism including the details of the erection of Daikaku-ji Temple.
  297. Go Yohitsu stayed within the theory of Chu His, focusing on practicing it, and his disciples include Ko Kyojin, Ro Ryo, and Chin Kensho.
  298. Go and take this piece of wood.'
  299. Go clan called themselves descendant of OE no Hiromoto; at first their ancestors lived in Aterazawa, Dewa Province (now Oe-cho, Yamagata Prefecture), and later on in late Muromachi period moved to Hoken County, Mino Province (present-day Gifu City), introducing themselves as Go clan.
  300. Go could make this proposal because he was not a member of the Nihon Ki-in.
  301. Go had her third marriage to Hidetada TOKUGAWA in 1595, and therefore she was taken in and brought up by her aunt, Yodo-dono.
  302. Go is a 10th of sho (unit of volume) and 10 times of shaku (18 milliliters).
  303. Go now to the funeral to express your condolences.'
  304. Go there and pray.'
  305. Go to the pine grove and kill yourself quietly.'
  306. Go to the place of the Zen priests and learn about it.)
  307. Go(second name or alias) is Chikuzan.
  308. Go-Ennichi of each month (1st, 7th and 14th of each month, Day of the Tiger).
  309. Go-Fukakusa Tenno (Emperor Go-Fukakusa) Sinkan Shosoku (signed the 6th day of the 3rd month 1300)
  310. Go-Kaido Road (the five major roads starting from Edo - present day Tokyo)
  311. Go-Kart: Must be 120 cm or taller (No unaccompanied children two years old and those under 120 cm in height) 400 yen for single, 600 yen for double
  312. Go-Nijo Moromichi-ki (The Diary of Fujiwara Moromichi)
  313. Go-Nijo Moromichi-ki (The Diary of Fujiwara Moromichi) is a diary written by FUJIWARA no Moromichi, who was active during the late Heian period.
  314. Go-Sanjo-in and Go-Sanjo-in's mother, Yomeimon-in, wished for SHIRAKAWA's younger half brother, Prince Sanehito (Heian period) and then Sanehito`s younger brother Prince Sukehito to succeed to the throne, and upon abdication to SHIRAKAWA, Prince Sanehito was decided to become Crown Prince.
  315. Go-Toba (no)-in was one of the greatest, most outstanding poets of the Medieval period; his poems had an enormous impact on the later periods.
  316. Go-Toba-in admired FUJIWARA no Sadaie's (Teika) style of poetry writing, the latter being the main person of the Kujo Family in the world of tanka poetry; the tanka circle, being similar to 新儀非拠達磨歌 at that time, was the stylistic manner of praising something and criticizing at the same time.
  317. Go-Uda Tenno (Emperor Go-Uda) Sinkan Dembo Kanjo Saho
  318. Go-Uda Tenno (Emperor Go-Uda) Sinkan Dembo Kanjo Shogoya Kuyoho Shidai (2 books)
  319. Go-Uda Tenno (Emperor Go-Uda) Sinkan Denryusho Mokuroku narabini Zensuke Shosoku (3 papers and 1 book)
  320. Go-Uda Tenno (Emperor Go-Uda) Sinkan Goma Kuketsu
  321. Go-Uda Tenno (Emperor Go-Uda) Sinkan Gotein Yuigo - 'Shinkan' means handwriting documents by the Emperor.
  322. Go-Uda Tenno (Emperor Go-Uda) Sinkan Hoju Sho
  323. Go-Uda Tenno (Emperor Go-Uda) Sinkan Kanjo Immyo (6 books)
  324. Go-Uda Tenno (Emperor Go-Uda) Sinkan Kanjo Shichu (1st of 2 volumes, postscript 1314)
  325. Go-Uda Tenno (Emperor Go-Uda) Sinkan Kobo-Daishi Den - The biography of Kobo-Daishi was written by Emperor Go-Uda himself, who was devoted to Shingon Esoteric Buddhism, in 1315.
  326. Go-Uda Tenno (Emperor Go-Uda) Sinkan Osashihyo Kuketsu
  327. Go-Uda Tenno (Emperor Go-Uda) Sinkan Shittan Injin Kuketsu (2 books)/Shittan Injinbun (5 books)
  328. Go-Uda Tenno (Emperor Go-Uda) Sinkan Takao Mandala goshufukuki dated the 19th day of the 1st month of 1309
  329. Go-carts
  330. Go-jinja Shrine
  331. Go-kaido Road (starting point: Nihonbashi (Chuo Ward, Tokyo): Tokai-do Road, Nakasen-do Road, Koshu-kaido Road, Oshu-kaido Road, and Nikko-kaido Road
  332. Go-kaido Roads
  333. Go-kaido Roads (Five Main Routes)
  334. Go-kaido Roads were five land traffic routes of the Edo period starting from Edo.
  335. Go-kaido were given formal names in 1716.
  336. Go-monzeki (the five monzeki)
  337. Go-no-ju (the fifth box)
  338. Go-on to Hoko (Patronage and Service)
  339. Goa was where he met Francis Xavier, who was just about leaving for a mission to Japan, and his Japanese collaborator Yajiro.
  340. Goal-realization strategies'
  341. Goat
  342. Goban-cho (Kyoto City)
  343. Goban-cho Yugiri-ro (novel written by Tsutomu MINAKAMI)
  344. Goban-cho is the name of a town situated in Kamigyo Ward, Kyoto City.
  345. Gobancho Yugiriro (Evening mist Tower of the Fifth Town, a novel)
  346. Gobanme-mono (fifth-category play)
  347. Gobantaiheiki
  348. Gobara shikki (lacquered ware): 557 items (Kawakami history and race resource center, Maniwa, City, kayama Prefecture) registration date: March 7, 2007
  349. Gobo (burdock root)
  350. Gobo no keiji (five edict boards)
  351. Gobo no keiji were five street bulletin boards erected on April 7, 1868 and the first public prohibitions published by the Meiji government.
  352. Gobo-mochi (burdock-like mochi)
  353. Gobomaki (rolled dish with a burdock root)
  354. Gobomaki is a dish using gobo (burdock root).
  355. Gobosei (Pentagram)
  356. Gobosei (Pentagram) is a figure consisting of five lines of equal length that are mutually intersected, and is one kind of star-shaped regular polygon.
  357. Goboten Udon
  358. Goboten Udon is a local food of Fukuoka Prefecture and its vicinity.
  359. Goboten Udon is topped with tempura of shredded burdock root that is deep-fried in a mass or in pieces.
  360. Gobotsukuri
  361. Gobudaijokyo Shihai Kana Tegami (letter written in kana with the back side of the paper used for five volumes of Mahayana sutras)
  362. Gobugayu
  363. Gobugyo (magistrates of Toyotomi Administration)
  364. Gobugyo (the five major magistrates)
  365. Gobugyo indicates a system consisting of five government officials (whose duties can be called magistrate or commissioner), that mainly took charge of practical businesses of the Toyotomi Administration at the last days of the administration during the Azuchi Momoyama period.
  366. Gobusho (five-volume apologia) of Shinto of Ise Jingu Shrine
  367. Gobyono-kofun Tumulus
  368. Gobyono-kofun Tumulus (present-day Tumulus of the Emperor Tenji): Kyoto City
  369. Gobyono-kofun is a tumulus built at the end of the Kofun period (Hakkaku-fun Tumulus (an octagonal tomb)) located in Yamashina-ku Ward of Kyoto City.
  370. Gochi Nyorai (Five Wisdom Buddhas)
  371. Gochi, Isobe-cho, Shima City, Mie Prefecture
  372. Gochi-nyorai (Five Wisdom nyorai, Tathagatas), (1800) (Eijuan, Minobu-cho, Yamanashi Prefecture)
  373. Gochido
  374. Gochido ? an Important Cultural Property of Japan.
  375. Gochiku NAKABAYASHI went to Qing (refer to the item of the six-dynasty calligraphy)
  376. Gochiku, who studied abroad, and Yang Shoujing, who visited Japan, made calligraphy in the six dynasties popular, replacing the new Chinese styles that ruined the Oie style during the first year after the Meiji Restoration.
  377. Gochin-sai
  378. Gocho generally recorded total yields of each village, but the bakufu instructed to make the total sum equal to omote-daka of each daimyo in preparing Shoho-gocho.
  379. Gocho was placed under Kumicho.
  380. Gocho which remain locally are relatively easy to see, because they are contained in the history book of the prefecture or of the municipalities, or published as materials by libraries and research groups in various areas.
  381. God and Akae know.
  382. God is considered to be in all trees and leaves in the mountains.
  383. God knows the alliance will never change in the future, too.
  384. God of Enomoto was troubled and asked Takemikatsuchi-no-mikoto for help and he told him to build a shrine near his (Kasuga Taisha Shrine) and live there.
  385. God of Sumo.
  386. God of lightning' appears in the world's mythologies such as Zeus of Greek mythology, Jupiter of Roman mythology, Thor of Norse mythology.
  387. God of medicine
  388. God of residence
  389. God of the Hearth
  390. God of the hearth (Kamado-gami) in Japan
  391. God of the soil
  392. God of the stars and God of the sea are also worshipped in Korean Peninsula to pray for happiness and wealth respectively, which shows syncretization in their beliefs.
  393. God only knows whether tomorrow is fine or not.
  394. God will tell you what to do one day at a time.'
  395. God's blessing is an indication of Nikitama.
  396. God's mind
  397. Godai Bosatsu (Five Great Bodhisattava)
  398. Godai Bosatsu are a kind of combination of Bosatsu (those who are engaged in ascetic training in pursuit of the truth and enlightment) that are objects of worship and construction of statues in Buddhist society.
  399. Godai Bosatsu enshrined at the Lecture Hall of To-ji Temple consist of 5 Bosatsu statues, namely Kongouharamitsu (Vajraparamita), Kongosatta (Vajrapani, the Diamond Being), Kongoho Bosatsu (Vajraratna Bodhisattava), Kongoho Bosatsu (Vajragarbha Bodhisattava) and Kongogo Bosatsu (Vajrakarma Bodhisattava).
  400. Godai Myoo (Five Great Myoo) in Daikaku-ji Temple (1167)
  401. Godai Myoo (Five Great Myoo): Sculpted by Myoen in the hinoki yosegi-zukuri (a technique of constructing a statue by assembling pieces of hinoki [Japanese cypress]), designated as an Important Cultural Property
  402. Godai Myoo (the five great Myoo) is a subject of faith in Buddhism and a combination of the five Myoo, which play a central role among Myoo, an honorific entity, which is specific to Mikkyo Esoteric Buddhism.
  403. Godai Myoo, the Five Great Myoo
  404. Godai Teio Monogatari (Stories of Five Reigns and Their Emperors)
  405. Godai Teio Monogatari is a historical tale which was written in the late Kamakura period and arranged in chronological order.
  406. Godai-do - Daikaku-ji Temple's main hall.
  407. Godai-do hall: Constructed in 1066 by the Udaijin (Minister of the Right), FUJIWARA no Morozane (third son of Yorimichi).
  408. Godai-do: Located behind Bishamon-do.
  409. Godai-ji Temple Sanpo-in Senmen Harimaze Byobu (folding screen pasted with painted fans) - Sanpo-in subtemple of Godai-ji Temple
  410. Godaido ? Opened by Shobo as a place to pray for the protection of the nation.
  411. Godaigo Tenno Tokuyo Goganmon
  412. Godaigo changed the name of the era to "Genko" in August just before his escape from Kyoto, but the bakufu did not recognize this change and continued to use the previous name, "Gentoku."
  413. Godaigo escaped from the Imperial Palace in women's clothing and pretended to head for Mount Hiei.
  414. Godaigo issued orders before his return to Kyoto and erased all political actions by the Imperial Court after the Genko Incident.
  415. Godaigo knew well that Gouda's will was still in effect and if he recognized that he had abdicated, he might lose eligibility to rule as Chiten or pass the throne on to his descendants.
  416. Godaigo launched the Kenmu Restoration, which was the direct imperial rule that Godaigo had long envisioned.
  417. Godaigo resumed his plan to overthrow the Kamakura bakufu with his close adviser Toshimoto HINO, who had been exempted from punishment, and a monk called Monkan from the Shingon-shu sect of Tantric Buddhism.
  418. Godaigo returned to Kyoto and began Shinsei (Government rule of a state by the direct administration of the Emperor) (Kenmu Restoration).
  419. Godaigo returned to Kyoto, and restored the imperial era under the name of Genko.
  420. Godaigo sent Yoshisada NITTA with Imperial Princes Tsuneyoshi and Takayoshi to Hokuriku, Imperial Prince Kaneyoshi to Kyushu, and Chikafusa KITABATAKE to the province of Hitachi to gather troops at each location for the Southern Court.
  421. Godaigo vindicated himself to the bakufu and was pardoned, but his close adviser Suketomo HINO was exiled to Sadoga-shima Island.
  422. Godaigo was arrested by the bakufu together with his close adviser, Tadaaki CHIKUSA.
  423. Godaigo was in a position where he could not express all of the authority given to him as Emperor.
  424. Godaigo was in fact at Mount Kasagi in Yamashiro Province (Kyoto Prefecture), and there he raised an army.
  425. Godaigo was officially given the title and privileges of the retired emperor as the previous Emperor and Godaigo had the possibility of ruling as Chiten in the future.
  426. Godaimon (The five major family crests in Japan)
  427. Godaion refers to the five family crest designs that are especially widely used throughout Japan, and they are fuji (wisteria), kiri (paulownia), takanoha (feathers of hawks), mokko (cross-section of a gourd), and katabami (yellow sorrel).
  428. Godairiki
  429. Godairiki nenju - This is nenju which Nyojitsu HOTTORI, the president of the Daigosan Denpo Gakuin (Denpo (the teachings of Buddhism) Academy on Mt. Daigo), ordered to be produced when his hope was achieved through devotion to Buddhism.
  430. Godaisan-kaido Highway
  431. Godaisan-kaido Highway is a byway of about 36 km serviced in the Edo period in Omi Province between Tsuchiyama (current Koka City) and Obata (current Higashi Omi City).
  432. Godaison Zo, color on silk ? A Buddha image that was hung in the training hall during the Goshichinomishiho festival (an esoteric ritual to pray for the health of the emperor), which was held in the imperial court from the 8th to 14th of the new year.
  433. Godaison-ku, Godaison-gu, Godaison-kyo (五大尊供) (1 person)
  434. Godansho
  435. Godansho (The Oe Conversations)
  436. Godansho (the Oe Conversations, with anecdotes and gossip)
  437. Godansho includes many stories about the trend of the aristocracy as well, and such stories appears to have had great influence on later narrative literature.
  438. Godansho is included in the Shin Nihon Koten Bungaku Taikei (New Japanese Classic Literature Systematic Edition, published by Iwanami Shoten Publishers).
  439. Goddess of the cooking stove.
  440. Goddesses and female humans named Tamayoribime (Tamayorihime) appears in various myths and ancient stories, with each one obviously referring to a different goddess or woman.
  441. Godo Shusei Co., Ltd. (present Oenon Holdings, Inc.) used to produce wine as 'Kyokuho Hachi Budoshu,' but production was discontinued in 1982 due to drug price revision and so on and there has been a long blank period.
  442. Godofu (tofu made with kuzu vines) is a local food in the Nagasaki and Saga prefectures
  443. Godotenrin-o: Amida Nyorai (Amitabha, a principal Buddha in the Pure Land Sect)
  444. Godoza: Kamuooichihime-no-mikoto/Samirahime-no-mikoto
  445. Gods and Yumiya
  446. Gods and divine spirits other than the personified gods (deities) in Japanese mythology
  447. Gods called Kotoamatsu kami (Separate Heavenly Gods) and Kaminoyonanayo (Seven Generations of the Gods' World, The Primordial Seven) were born in Takamanohara (Plain of High Heaven) at the beginning of the world.
  448. Gods deifying stars and the moon are seen all over the world, and gods of stars in particular are sometimes treated as shusaijin (main enshrined deities).
  449. Gods finally pull out Amaterasu after various trials.
  450. Gods of Shugendo
  451. Gods of Takamanohara (Amatsu kami), such as Amaterasu, asserted that Amatsu kami, especially Amaterasu's descendants, should rule Ashihara no Nakatsukuni.
  452. Gods such as Takemikazuchi related to fire, thunder, and sword were born from Kagutsuchi's blood on the Amenoohabari.
  453. Gods were considered to be capricious beings, sometimes they provided rain in proper amounts, but served floods when they gave too much rain.
  454. Gods' names
  455. Godzilla in 1954 was a great hit throughout the U.S.
  456. Godzilla was also one of the plans that the company presented.
  457. Goe-fu of Konoeheiryo-sei (Five imperial guard of the imperial guard system): Five organizations who mainly guarded Dairi, the imperial palace, under the Ritsuryo system.
  458. Goefu
  459. Goefu (Five Palace Guards)
  460. Goefu system which consisted of Emonfu (headquarters of the outer palace guards), Left/Right Ejifu (division of guards) and Left/Right Hyoefu (headquarters of the middle palace guards) was adopted in Taiho-ryo (Taiho Code set up in 701) and Yoro-ryo (Yoro Code set up in 718).
  461. Goefu was the central military organization under the Ritsuryo System whose main missions were the personal protection of an emperor, the protection of Kyujo (place where an emperor lives), the night patrol in Kyoto and so on.
  462. Goei-do Hall
  463. Goei-do Hall (hall dedicated to the sect's founder)
  464. Goei-do Hall (main hall)
  465. Goei-do Hall (the hall dedicated to the founder of the sect), an important cultural property, enshrines a sculpture of Jianzhen (a national treasure), and is made public from 5th through 7th of June on the Kaizan-ki (anniversary of the temple-founder's death).
  466. Goeido (hall dedicated to the sect founder)
  467. Goeidomon Gate of Higashi Hongan-ji Temple
  468. Goeika (Buddhist hymn)
  469. Goeika (a Buddhist hymn)
  470. Goeika (a Buddhist hymn): "Ikenomizu Hitonokokoroni Nitarikeri Nigorizumukoto Sadamenakereba" (The water in river resembles a person's mind in that it becomes muddy at times and clear at other times without any patterns)
  471. Goeika (sacred songs consisting of Japanese poems to praise Buddha)
  472. Goeika (song in praise of the Buddha)
  473. Goemon
  474. Goemon ISHIKAWA (date of birth unknown - October 8, 1594) was a bandit who lived during the Azuchi-Momoyama period.
  475. Goemon ISHIKAWA as a fictional hero
  476. Goemon ISHIKAWA as 石川五右衛門
  477. Goemon Shin Sedai Shumei!
  478. Goemon is surprised and hurls a shuriken (short or small sword for throwing) against Hisayoshi, Hisayoshi catches it with a dipper (for visitors to wash hands and rinse mouth in the temple), Goemon says, "it's a present to you, pilgrim", then the two men glare at each other, swearing to meet again.
  479. Goemon's body shakes with rage and desire for vengeance, then, a police officers appears, and they have a fight.
  480. Goethe-Institut Kyoto
  481. Gofu Hoki Hongi (or Sanga Hoki Hongi ? Record of Gofu Hoki or Origin of Sanga Hoki)
  482. Gofu, jufu (talismans), and amulets (a charm that is put on the arm).
  483. Gofukakusa Tenno Shinkan Shosoku (Emperor Gofukakusa's Letter, of the 5th of the tenth month)
  484. Gofukakusa later had sons, and in 1268, Gosaga installed Kameyama's heir (second prince) Yohito (aged 2) as Crown Prince instead of Gofukakusa's heir (second son) Hirohito (aged 4).
  485. Gofukakusa-Genji
  486. Gofukakusain (no) Nijo (Lady Nijo)
  487. Gofukakusain (no) Nijo (Lady Nijo) (1258 - date of death unknown) was a lady during the Kamakura period.
  488. Gofun
  489. Gofun is a kind of pigment.
  490. Gofushimi abandoned hope for the future and became a priest.
  491. Gofushin
  492. Gogaku had the most diverse contents among the educational institutions of the Edo period.
  493. Gogaku had various forms: some were like branch schools of domain-run schools, and others were established for ordinary people; some were established by domains and ordinary people, and others were established only by ordinary people.
  494. Gogan Park (fishing area)
  495. Gogen (equivalent to Jusanmi [Junior Third Rank]; Ryogekan*): One each for Samaryo and Umaryo
  496. Gogen-biwa
  497. Gogen-kokyu
  498. Gogenbiwa Instrument
  499. Gogenkinbu (music for an old instrument of five strings)
  500. Gogh had already collected Japanese woodblock prints in Antwerp.
  501. Gogumaiki: Diary of Kintada SANJO (1324 - 1383)
  502. Goguryeo (kingdom of Korea) and Baekje respectively sent envoys to bring him tributes.
  503. Goguryeo deemed itself as chuka (China) and held a view of Tenka akin to mini-Sinocentrism, in which it regarded surrounding other ethnic groups as barbarians.
  504. Goguryeo, Baekje and Silla (Three Kingdoms of Korea) sent envoys to proceed with their survey.
  505. Gogyo Sokoku
  506. Gogyo Sokoku' expresses the weakening influence elements have on each other, in that water influences and weakens fire, as fire does metal, metal does wood, and wood does earth.
  507. Gogyo Sosho
  508. Gogyo Sosho (The Harmonious Relationship between the Five Elements) and Gogyo Sokoku (Rivalry between the Five Elements)
  509. Gogyo Sosho' expresses the strengthening influence elements have on others in the following order: wood, fire, earth, metal, water, and wood.
  510. Gogyo sojo sokokuho
  511. Gogyo-sai
  512. Gogyoka (Five Line Poems, 五行歌) is a new type of poetry which utilizes ancient ballads and Waka (thirty-one-syllable poems) included in "Kojiki" (The Records of Ancient Matters) and "Nihon Shoki" (The Chronicles of Japan) and is revived in modern times as prototypes of Japanese poetry.
  513. Gohaku were, from east, as follows.
  514. Gohan wo tabete orareru noka?' (literally, 'Are you taking a meal?') becomes 'Gohan, tabe-totteka?'
  515. Gohan' (meshi at noon) means lunch.
  516. Gohan: Boiled rice dishes
  517. Gohanazono was planning to make another Imperial anthology, but it was interrupted by the Onin War, and no anthology was compiled after that.
  518. Gohei
  519. Gohei NAMIKI
  520. Gohei NAMIKI the first
  521. Gohei NAMIKI the fourth
  522. Gohei NAMIKI the second
  523. Gohei NAMIKI the second was a disciple of the first, and his original name was Kinji SHINODA the first.
  524. Gohei NAMIKI the third
  525. Gohei NAMIKI was a professional name of a playwright of Kabuki play.
  526. Gohei SAITO, the son of Matsugoro SAITO (Shioya), called himself DATE Gohei Masanori and was appointed as an accountant of the Omura Domain, and since then, his descendants had succeeded the family name of DATE.
  527. Gohei is one type of heihaku used in the religious services of Shinto, made by clipping two shide (zigzag strips of paper) into a heigushi (staff) made of bamboo or other wood.
  528. Gohei wo katsugu: be superstitious and bothered with superstitions.
  529. Gohei-mochi (this name has some ways of writing in Chinese characters.)
  530. Gohikeman (Nara National Museum collection)
  531. Gohitsu Osho
  532. Goho Maoson enshrined in Two-storied pagoda has a similar form.
  533. Goho wrote about the history of the temple from its founding to the Muromachi period in his Tohoki, which is now a National Treasure.
  534. Goho zenjin (good deities protecting dharma) (sen-dango-sha): The statue of Goho zenjin (Kishimojin (Goddess of Children)), a guardian god of Mii-dera Temple is worshiped here.
  535. Goho-ji Temple - The fourth rank
  536. Goho-sei System
  537. Goho-sei System is one of those introduced from the ritsuryo system of the Tang Dynasty by the Emperor Tenji after the Taika Reforms.
  538. Gohoden children's dengaku dance and furyu performance (May 4, 1976; Gohoden, Nishiki-machi, Iwaki City; Gohoden Kumano-jinja Dengaku Hozonkai [Gohonden Kumano-jinja Shrine Dengaku Preservation Association])
  539. Gohoden-no-Chigo Dengaku Furyu (May 04, 1976, Fukushima Prefecture)
  540. Gohodenimon
  541. Gohodenimon' is a brief biography of Eno as an introduction to his preaching.
  542. Gohokoinki: Diary of Masaie KONOE (1444 - 1505), Kanpaku and Dajodaijin
  543. Gohomao-son, or Kurama Tengu of Kurama-dera Temple, in "Otogi-zoshi, Tengu no Dairi," allegedly created during the Muromachi era, was the first model of the appearance of these Tengu, but it is considered to have probably changed after the early Muromachi period.
  544. Gohon chawan: bowls fired at the Japanese consular office in Busan in the early part of the Edo period (1603-1868) and made to order based on a model.
  545. Gohon style tea bowls were produced in accordance with Japanese taste.
  546. Gohorikawa's father, Imperial Prince Morisada, was decided to become Chiten as the head of the Imperial Family, however the Prince had never been an Emperor and, therefore, did not satisfy conditions to become Chiten.
  547. Gohyaku Rakan, wubai luohan. Five hundred arhats (Morioka City) (Morioka City, Iwate Prefecture)
  548. Gohyaku Rakan, wubai luohan. Five hundred arhats (Omori-cho Oda City, Shimane Prefecture)
  549. Gohyaku Rakan, wubai luohan. Five hundred arhats (Tono City) (Tono City, Iwate Prefecture)
  550. Gohyaku Rakan-ji Temple (Meguro Ward, Tokyo)
  551. Gohyaku Rakan-zu (pictures of Buddha's 500 disciples on sliding partitions) (Manpuku-ji Temple, Kyoto) Important Cultural Property 1756
  552. Gohyaku-Jintengo
  553. Gohyaku-Jintengo (literally, five hundred is like a piece of dust in the infinite time frame) is a word that represents admiration for Siddhartha Gautama spending limitless time in the process of Jodo (completing the path to becoming a Buddha by attaining enlightenment), which is cited in the Nyorai Juryo-bon (the Infinite Life of Buddha Chapter) of Hokekyo (the Lotus Sutra).
  554. Gohyakumangoku
  555. Gohyakumangoku from this area is delivered to famous breweries in Niigata Prefecture.
  556. Gohyakumangoku was the standard for comparison during development.
  557. Goi (Fifth Rank) was a rank corresponding to Kokushi (provincial governor), Chinjufu shogun (Commander-in-Chief of the Defense of the North) and Shodaibu (aristocracy lower than Kugyo) in the ritsuryo system.
  558. Goi Castle in Gamagori City, Aichi Prefecture is supposed to have been built by Yukiie.
  559. Goi no Kurodo (Chamberlain of Fifth Rank)
  560. Goi no Kurodo was a post of Ryoge no kan (class outside of the Ritsuryo system) under the Japanese Ritsuryo system (a system of centralized government based on the ritsuryo code).
  561. Goi no kurodo (Kurodo with the Fifth Rank)
  562. Goi was divided into senior and junior subdivisions, each of which was further divided into upper and lower grades.
  563. Goichi NAKANO
  564. Goichi SHIMIZU: Went back to Tokyo with Negishi
  565. Goichi TAKEDA
  566. Goichi Takeda (December 15, 1872-February 5, 1938) was born in Bingofukuyama Domain, Bingo Province (current Fukuchiyama City, Hiroshima Prefecture).
  567. Goikka (the Ashikaga family group)
  568. Goin Palace (Junna-in Palace etc.)
  569. Goin Palace also built private land to preserve the life of the Daijo Tenno (the Retired Emperor).
  570. Going away from metropolis to Totomi Province and descendants
  571. Going back to the Edo period or before, "ippai" was a unit for volume.
  572. Going back to the first half of the same year, MINAMOTO no Yoshihiro (Shida Saburo Senjo) in Hitachi Province took up arms against Yoritomo.
  573. Going back to the land.
  574. Going back to the original point of rice, we find two kinds of rice: Indica and Japonica.
  575. Going back to the past, scholars of historical artifacts during the latter half of the Edo period were first to deny that Jushichijo Kenpo was made by Shotoku Taishi.
  576. Going by the name of 'Kisoba' (literally meaning yellow noodles), those noodles are cherished by cheap restaurants and so on.
  577. Going down the Tokaido road, Koremori's army had difficulty not only recruiting soldiers due to the information that the Minamoto clan around the country were raising armies one after another and on the advance, disseminated while his army was procrastinating but also procuring food due to the poor crop during the summer.
  578. Going down to Bingo province
  579. Going further into the past, the following theory has become influential recently.
  580. Going further southbound, the road reaches Yoshino via Imo Pass.
  581. Going further, casting doubt over the common belief that Emperor Tenmu was the younger brother of Emperor Tenchi, there is a different view that says they were not brothers. (Katsuaki SASSA etc.)
  582. Going over the Ozeki Pass - Anata Station (Otsu, Anata City) - Wani Station (Wani Nakahama, Otsu City) - Mio Station (Mio, Azumikawa-machi, Takashima City) - Tomoyui-no-eki Station (Koaraji, Kaizu, Ura and Sekitei of Makino-cho, Takashima City) - Arachi no seki (Hikita, Tsuruga City)
  583. Going to Hokkaido at that time was a long-distance exploration travel, exceeding the level of going to the United States in later years, and this travel was for Kansai Boeki Gaisha (Kansai Trading Company).
  584. Going to Kyoto
  585. Going to Kyoto - the later years
  586. Going to Nikko at the time was a tremendous 'trip to the countryside' to a Nikko reiheishi, and therefore, there was a desire to finish the hobei ritual as soon as possible and return home.
  587. Going to Yuan
  588. Going to a New Year's "Hatsuuri" and doing the first shopping in the year is called "Kaizome" (first shopping).
  589. Going to the Capital Kyoto and his Downfall
  590. Going to the Pure Land is also done by Amida Buddha's honganriki, and myogo (name of the Buddha) will have eko by the attainment of Namu Amidabutsu (a single, sincere call upon the name of Amida) fulfilling all the virtues, completed by Amida Buddha.
  591. Going to the east along the road in front of the station, one can reach Hachiman-mae Station (Kyoto Prefecture) on the Kurama Line, operated by Eizan Electric Railway.
  592. Going via Nara-zaka slope, Kizu, and other places, they stopped by Byodo-in Temple (in the present Uji City), made negotiations, and saw how it went.
  593. Going with nothing, I came back fully enriched.
  594. Goishi-cha, Tosa-bancha and Tosa-cha (Kochi Prefecture)
  595. Goji and Hoji paid certain amount of tax to kokushi, and kokushi paid certain amount of tax to Imperial Court respectively.
  596. Gojo
  597. Gojo City
  598. Gojo City Museum (characterized by a cylindrical appearance designed by Tadao ANDO)
  599. Gojo City is a city located in the midwest part of Nara Prefecture.
  600. Gojo City is a hub for traffic from the roads heading toward Osaka Prefecture, Wakayama Prefecture and Yoshino Mountains areas.
  601. Gojo City is located in the area along the Yoshino-gawa River (called the Kino-kawa River in Wakayama Prefecture), and has been thought important as a strategic traffic point connecting Yamato Province with Kii Province, or as an entrance into Yoshino Mountains since ancient times.
  602. Gojo Keihan-mae
  603. Gojo Ohashi Bridge (Kamo-gawa River (Yodo-gawa River system))
  604. Gojo Ohashi Bridge was also constructed in the same era, and it is said that the giboshi of the bridge were the first ones used in bridges (however, the present giboshi of the bridge are not the original ones).
  605. Gojo Police Station
  606. Gojo Prefecture was placed in a certain period in the first year of the Meiji period.
  607. Gojo Prefecture: established on February 27 (old lunar calendar) in 1870. ->X
  608. Gojo Rakuen
  609. Gojo Rakuen (五条楽園) is also written as 五條楽園.
  610. Gojo Rakuen had establishments called ochaya (literally "teahouse" which refers to places where geisha entertain their guests) that have a structure similar to a Japanese inn.
  611. Gojo Rakuen is an old yukaku (a red-light district) site located in the south-east area of Kawaramachi-dori and Gojo-dori Streets in Shimogyo Ward, Kyoto City.
  612. Gojo Rakuen originated as two separate yukaku called Gojo-hashishita and Nanajo-shinchi located next to each other, but the two merged during the Taisho period and became Gojo Rakuen.
  613. Gojo Road
  614. Gojo Senbon
  615. Gojo Station
  616. Gojo Station (Keihan)
  617. Gojo Station (Keihan) on the Keihan Main Line is located approximately 800 meters from this station.
  618. Gojo Station (Kyoto Municipal Subway)
  619. Gojo Station (Kyoto Municipal Subway) (K10) - Kyoto Station (K11) - Kujo Station (Kyoto Prefecture) (K12)
  620. Gojo Station (Nara Prefecture) - a station in Gojo City, Nara Prefecture on the Wakayama Line of the West Japan Railway Company (JR West)
  621. Gojo Station (of Kyoto Municipal Subway) - a station in Shimogyo Ward of Kyoto City on the Kyoto Municipal Subway's Karasuma Line
  622. Gojo Station (of the Keihan Electric Railway) - a station in Higashiyama Ward on the Keihan Main Line
  623. Gojo Station of the JR Wakayama Line (Nara Prefecture) (however, the bus top is described as '五條Station'), post offices (until June 30, 2002).
  624. Gojo Station, located in Osaka-cho, Shimogyo Ward, Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture, is a stop on the Karasuma Line, which is operated by Kyoto Municipal Subway.
  625. Gojo Takakura Yakushido' means Byodo-ji Temple (Shimogyo Ward, Kyoto City), which is well known for 'Inabado' of the Kyogen play.
  626. Gojo Tenshingu Shrine
  627. Gojo no Tsubone
  628. Gojo no Tsubone (year of birth unknown - June 20, 1193) was a court lady and kajin (waka poet) during the late Heian period.
  629. Gojo-Futami Post Office
  630. Gojo-agaru, Horikawa-dori
  631. Gojo-cho zengohaccho:
  632. Gojo-dori Street
  633. Gojo-dori Street (National Route 1)
  634. Gojo-dori Street (National Route 1) runs on the bridge.
  635. Gojo-dori Street (National Route 9)
  636. Gojo-dori Street (Route 9)
  637. Gojo-dori Street (national routes 1 and 9)
  638. Gojo-dori Street extends eastward to Gojo-zaka Slope which leads to Nishi-otani and Kiyomizu-dera Temple.
  639. Gojo-dori Street is one of the major east-west streets in Kyoto City.
  640. Gojo-hashishita: merged with Nanajo-shinchi in c. 1912.
  641. Gojo-in Temple (Sanpo kojin), Shin Karasuma higashi-iru
  642. Gojo-in Temple (Sanpokojin)
  643. Gojo-kita IC - Koyaguchi IC (Gojo Road/Hashimoto Road)
  644. Gojo-ohashi Bridge
  645. Gojo-ohashi Bridge (Kamo-gawa River (Yodo-gawa Water System)
  646. Gojo-ohashi Bridge is a bridge over the Kamo-gawa River which runs through Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture.
  647. Gojo-ohashi Bridge is famous for the legendary story of Musashibo Benkei and MINAMOTO no Yoshitsune, and their stone statues in the style of a Kyoto doll or Kyo-ningyo (gosho-ningyo) stand in the green belt on the west side of the bridge close to the cross-section of Kawaramachi-dori Street and Gojo-dori Street.
  648. Gojo-sagaru, Horikawa-dori
  649. Gojo-tenjinja Shrine (Taito Ward, Tokyo Prefecture)
  650. Gojo-zaka
  651. Gojo-zaka Crossing
  652. Gojo-zaka as a street
  653. Gojo-zaka is another name for the eastern section of Gojo-dori Street, a street running inside Kyoto City.
  654. Gojo-zaka is another name for the eastern section of Gojo-dori Street, referring to a slope heading toward Kiyomizu-dera Temple from the Higashioji-dori Street (Gojozaka crossing) to Kiyomizu-michi (Matsubara-dori Street).
  655. Gojobashi (Gojo-bashi Bridge) (nagauta [long epic song with shamisen accompaniment])
  656. Gojong attended to government affairs at the Russian Legation for over one year (Rokan Hasen [Royal refuge in the Russian Legation]).
  657. Gojoten Jinja Shrine (Nishinotoin-Matsubara-dori Street)
  658. Gojoten-jinja Shrine
  659. Gojoten-jinja Shrine (Shimogyo Ward, Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture)
  660. Goju (?柔) of Jikkan (ten calendar signs)
  661. Goju no Sotai
  662. Goju no Sotai is a part of the Kyoso Hanjaku (a guide for evaluation of sutras and others) established by Nichiren.
  663. Goju no to (novel) (included in "Shosetsu: Obana-shu" (Pampas Grass: A Collection of Short Stories) Kozando, 1892)
  664. Goju-no-to (5-Story Pagoda)
  665. Goju-no-to (5-Story Pagoda, National Treasure) _ Built by Emperor Suzaku in Tenryaku 5 (951) to pray for the happiness of departed Emperor Daigo, it is the only original building left at Daigo-ji Temple.
  666. Goju-no-to Shojuhekiga (Color on Wood) 18 Panels
  667. Gojunoto (Five-storey pagoda)
  668. Gojunoto (five-storey pagoda) is of the same type.
  669. Gojunoto (five-storied pagoda) of Hokan-ji Temple (Yasaka pagoda) [Yasaka Kami-machi, Yasakadori Shimokawara Higashi-iru, Higashiyama Ward, Kyoto City]
  670. Gojunoto in the novel is modeled after the Gojunoto of Yanaka Tenno-ji Temple (commonly called Yanaka no Gojunoto).
  671. Gojunoto of Daigo-ji Temple
  672. Gojunoto of Kaijusen-ji Temple [Kizugawa City]
  673. Gojunoto of Kinrin-ji Temple [Kameoka City]
  674. Gojunoto of Kyoogokoku-ji Temple (national treasure)
  675. Gojunoto of Modern Times and Today
  676. Gojushoto (literally, small five-storied pagoda) of Kyoogokoku-ji Temple
  677. Gojyukaiki or Gojyukai onki - the shotsuki meinichi forty nine years after death.
  678. Gokaicho (exhibition of Buddhist images)
  679. Gokamon
  680. Gokamon refers to a family with distinguished family lineage.
  681. Gokan
  682. Gokan (bound-together volumes of illustrated books): "Kinkinsensei Eiganoyume" (Master Flashgold's Splendid Dream) by Harumachi KOIKAWA
  683. Gokan book
  684. Gokan no ge
  685. Gokan no ge became widely known after Dogen (founder of the Soto Zen sect) introduced it in his book entitled "How to Use Your Bowls."
  686. Gokan no ge is also called "gokanmon," "shokuji gokanmon" or "shokujikun" in Japanese.
  687. Gokan no ge is gemon, meaning the verses recited before the meal, mainly in the Zen sect of Buddhism.
  688. Gokan' Picture Books
  689. Gokan-o: Fugen Bosatsu (Samantabhadra, Buddha associated with Buddhist practice and meditation)
  690. Gokanjo Gofuju by Emperor Go-Uda
  691. Gokase's Ara-odori dance (January 8, 1987)
  692. Gokashiwabara Tenno Shinkan Gotsuchimikado Gokashiwabara Ryo Tenno Eiso (Emperor Gokashiwabara's Letter, draft poem of both Emperor Gotsuchimikado and Gokashiwabara).
  693. Gokasho Furukawa and Kobata Higashinaka of Uji City) Myojin-taisha Shrine, monthly and Niiname rites
  694. Gokasho Kohata-jinja Shrine
  695. Gokashocho-kondo (Higashiomi City)
  696. Gokashocho-kondo, Higashiomi City, 1998, agricultural village
  697. Gokashocho-kondo, Higashiomi City, Shiga Prefecture, agricultural village
  698. Goke Shichishu
  699. Goken Undo (Constitution protection movement)
  700. Goken Undo refers to movement initiated during the Taisho Period by Kokumin (the people) and political parties to protect constitutional government.
  701. Goken-hashigo Obento (Nagaoka Koyoken)
  702. Gokenin
  703. Gokenin (an immediate vassal of the shogunate) in Kyoto
  704. Gokenin (housemen; the close vassal of the shogun)
  705. Gokenin (samurai retainer) were appointed as lords of a manor when the beneficiary of land grants forming an act of Shoryo Ando (feudal tenure) or when granted a land holdings.
  706. Gokenin (samurai retainers) associated with daimyo (warrior generals) of the Muromachi bakufu and Warring States Period
  707. Gokenin (samurai retainers) received patronage and stipends from the Lord of Kamakura.
  708. Gokenin (samurai retainers) were generally not permitted to ride on vehicles or horses, or have an entrance hall (genkan) to their house.
  709. Gokenin (shogunal retainers) were given rights to claim rewards for their meritorious performance in battle by submitting service citations.
  710. Gokenin Zankuro
  711. Gokenin faced financial issues and they were employed by Tokuso's vassals as a Miuchibito (private vassals of the tokuso) and a master-servant relationship was established between Tokuso and Miuchibito.
  712. Gokenin heard this, and tearfully swore repayment of a kindness.
  713. Gokenin holding lands in the regions largely disappeared and in their place hatamoto were promoted.
  714. Gokenin in Kyoto took charge of maintaining the security of the city as kagariya guards in exchange for receiving a shoryo called kagariya ryosho (a granted estate for kagariya guarding service) as a benefit.
  715. Gokenin in the Middle Ages
  716. Gokenin is a word used to describe the samurai retainers of the shogun but its meaning differed between the middle ages and early modern period.
  717. Gokenin of the early modern period
  718. Gokenin was appointed as shugo or jito by shogun to be approved their shoryo (territory), and also given a protection such as exemption of kuji that were supposed to be imposed to commoners and peasants, but as a compensation, they bore different kinds of kuji called gokeninyaku (favour and service).
  719. Gokenin were ranked below Fudaizeki (hereditary retainers) and not granted audiences with superiors within the castle but, were granted the status within their own groupings.
  720. Gokenin who killed traitors to the shogunate would be granted the traitor's territory.
  721. Gokenin who participated in the ceremony numbered over one hundred including OE no Hiromoto, Tomomasa OYAMA, Kagemori ADACHI, and Yoshimori WADA, and his hair was arranged by his grandfather Tokimasa HOJO, and kakan (to put a crown on a young man's head on genpuku ceremony) was performed by Yoshinobu HIRAGA.
  722. Gokenin who survived it were reorganized into hokoshu (a military post in Muromachi Shogunate), etc. under the jurisdiction of the Muromachi bakufu.
  723. Gokeshidai has been highly valued as the books on yusoku kojitsu, and there exist two commentaries about it, that is, "Goshidaisho" by Kaneyoshi ICHIJO and "Gokeshidai hisho" by Tsumioki OZAKI.
  724. Gokeshidai was the work in 21 volumes, and 19 of them are still existent today.
  725. Goki
  726. Goki reki (Goki calendar, or Wuji calendar)
  727. Goki, the wife is a blue ogre (also depicted as blue green), representing yin, with a jug of Risui (water with psychic power), and she mostly carries seeds in an Oi on her back.
  728. Goki-Shichido: Kinai, Saikai-do Road, Nankai-do Road, Sanyo-do Road, Sanin-do Road, Tokai-do Road, Tosan-do Road, and Hokuriku-do Road.
  729. Gokinaishi (Topography of Kinai region)
  730. Gokinaishi (topography of Kinai region) was a local topography of Kinai region (provinces surrounding Kyoto and Nara) compiled in the Edo period.
  731. Gokishichido (Five provinces and seven circuits)
  732. Gokishichido was a name for the broader-based local administrative districts under the ritsuryo system in ancient Japan.
  733. Gokito Hajime Shiki (the ceremony of prayer) - January 7
  734. Goko Park - Saiwai Ward, Kawasaki City, from Emperor Meiji's Gyoko
  735. Goko primary school - Kumamoto City, from Emperor Meiji's Gyoko
  736. Gokodai - Yakuendai, Funabashi City, Chiba Prefecture (from the original place of Narashino)
  737. Gokoga Former Grand Minister Michiteru (MINAMOTO no Michiteru)
  738. Gokogaoka - Tsukuba City, Ibaraki Prefecture.
  739. Gokogoninbon (type of manuscript): 190 chapters
  740. Gokogu-jinja Shrine
  741. Gokogu-jinja Shrine (Fushimi Ward): Omote-mon Gate (relocated Ote-mon Gate)
  742. Gokogu-jinja Shrine (it is also pronounced Gokonomiya-jinja Shrine) is a Shinto shrine located in Fushimi Ward, Kyoto City.
  743. Gokoin Temple
  744. Gokoku Amida Nyorai
  745. Gokoku Jinja (shrine) designated by the Home Minister (Gokoku Jinja under the protection of the government)
  746. Gokoku-ji Temple
  747. Gokoku-jinja Shrine
  748. Gokokuhojo (bumper crop)
  749. Gokomachi-dori Street
  750. Gokomachi-dori Street is one of the streets in Kyoto City that run in the north-south direction.
  751. Gokonomiya Jinja Shrine
  752. Gokonomiya-jinja Shrine
  753. Gokonomiya-jinja Shrine (Meisui-hyakusen)
  754. Gokonomiya-jinja Shrine (listed as one of the 100 most excellent natural water sources in Japan)
  755. Gokonomiya-mae (in front of Gokonomiya)
  756. Gokonomiya-mae/Momoyama
  757. Gokorei
  758. Gokosho
  759. Gokosui
  760. Goku
  761. Goku SHIMADA
  762. Goku Shimada (1875 - 1928) was a haiku poet.
  763. Goku uses a thick type soup.
  764. Gokumi
  765. Gokumujishoshin
  766. Gokuraku
  767. Gokuraku Jigoku zu (picture of Buddhists' paradise and hell)
  768. Gokuraku Jodo Kuhon Ojogi (a text on the nine grades of rebirth in gokuraku jodo (the Pure Land of Amitabha) specified in the Kanmuryoju-kyo sutra (The Sutra of Visualization of the Buddha of Measureless Life)) (by Ryogen)
  769. Gokuraku Tanharakoku (極楽湛蕨国)
  770. Gokuraku can be called a world 'filled with happiness.'
  771. Gokuraku is explained in detail in 'Jodo Sanbu-kyo' (the three main sutras of the Pure Land sect).
  772. Gokuraku no Kanko Annai (Tourist Guide to the Heaven)
  773. Gokuraku' and 'sukhaavatii' are Sanskrit words used to refer to the Jodo (Pure Land) that Amida Nyorai established.
  774. Gokuraku' is that peaceful Pure Land, where joy is always around and pain does not come near.
  775. Gokuraku-bashi Bridge (many bridges with the same name exist, such as a bridge over the inner moat of Osaka-jo Castle, which separates Yamazato-maru and Nino-maru, a bridge that is the origin of the name of Gokurakubashi Station on the Nankai-Koya Line of Nankai Electric Railway, and a bridge in Kanazawa-jo Castle).
  776. Gokuraku-bo (paradise temple) of Gango-ji Temple: The world heritage
  777. Gokuraku-in Hall
  778. Gokuraku-in Temple became a branch temple of Saidai-ji Temple in Nara City, belonging to the Shingon Ritsu sect.
  779. Gokuraku-in Temple fell into ruin after the Meiji period.
  780. Gokuraku-in Temple was renamed 'Gango-ji Temple Gokuraku-bo' in 1955 and again renamed 'Gango-ji Temple' in 1977.
  781. Gokuraku-ji Temple
  782. Gokuraku-ji Temple (Kamakura City)
  783. Gokuraku-ji zoeiryotosen
  784. Gokushikiinryo also provided compensation based on Hi's honi (court rank) and bonus in spring and fall.
  785. Gokushikiinryo provided that the number of Hi was two at once and they must be higher than Shihon (the fourth-ranked Imperial Prince), it means Hi was only granted to Imperial princess.
  786. Gokuwase Unshu (literally, super grown early unshu)
  787. Gokuyo Chogin: Chogin with '御公用' (Gokuyo) hallmarked and were presented by the Mori clan to the Chotei (Imperial Court).
  788. Gokyogoku Regent Grand Minister Yoshitsune (Yoshitsune KUJO)
  789. Gokyoka (Religious Song)
  790. Gold
  791. Gold 'kanzashi' of the empress Yang Guifei which appears in Chokonka written by Bai Letian was '釵' (sai).
  792. Gold Coin ("Subaru," September 1909).
  793. Gold Rush Rapids Shooting: Must be three years old or older (No unaccompanied children five years old or younger) 300 yen
  794. Gold and bronze wreath
  795. Gold and silver
  796. Gold and silver bimetallism
  797. Gold and silver paint on purple twill Mandala of the Two Realms (Takao Mandala): Each large piece is over 4 meters in length and both include the Five Wisdom Buddhas of the Diamond Realm as well as the Five Wisdom Kings of the Womb Realm.
  798. Gold certificate sticker - honken (pure silk) is used for both warps and wefts.
  799. Gold coin was specified as the standard money, and 1 yen gold coin as the standard coin (gold standard system).
  800. Gold coins
  801. Gold is in the center, followed by green, red, and white; 10 points are allotted to gold, 7 to green, 5 to red, and 3 to white, respectively.
  802. Gold leaf
  803. Gold leaves were originally attached to the statue surface with lacquer.
  804. Gold on dark-blue paper sutras (Jingo-ji Temple sutras) in 2,317 scrolls and 202 books.
  805. Gold paint on silk image of Amida and twenty-five bodhisattvas
  806. Gold painting on navy blue paper, Hannya Shingyo (Heart Sutra), Gonara Tenno Shinkan (Emperor Gonara's letter to Awa Province).
  807. Gold seated bodhisattva statues
  808. Gold seated statue of Amida Nyorai
  809. Gold standard system
  810. Gold standard system has a characteristic of fixed exchange rate system, which is different from dollar peg system, etc.
  811. Gold standard system is a governmental policy that fundamentally has a strong financial tightening effect and restriction.
  812. Gold standard system is a monetary system that a fixed quantity of gold represents value of the currency in a country, and so the prices of goods also represent a certain value of gold.
  813. Gold standard system is apprehended as one of the fixed exchange rate system.
  814. Gold standard system is considered to have an effect on providing equilibrium to international balance of payment.
  815. Gold vertical stripes are drawn on the part of the robe, and some letters are written on the front center part of the doll and on either side of the face.
  816. Gold, sulfur, Japanese swords etc. were exported to Sung from Japan.
  817. Gold-plated Copper Katsuma ? 4 pieces
  818. Gold-plated Copper Reliquary
  819. Gold-plated Copper Vase ? 5 pieces
  820. Gold-plated Copperware: Large Bowls x2, Bowls x7, Plates x5, Bowl Lids x8
  821. Gold: 0.20%
  822. Gold; 0.17%
  823. Golden Age
  824. Golden Chashitsu: replicas can be found in the Donjon of Osaka-jo Castle and at MOA Museum of Art
  825. Golden Light Sutra on Paper Decorated with Line Drawings (Kyoto National Museum)
  826. Golden Light of the Most Victorious Kings Sutra in Minute Characters
  827. Golden Light of the Most Victorious Kings Sutra, Gold lettering on purple paper, autographed Emperor Gouda manuscript
  828. Golden Light of the Most Victorious Kings Sutra, gold lettering on purple paper, previously possessed by Saikoku-ji Temple in Hiroshima
  829. Golden Ratio
  830. Golden Scripture Cylinder of FUJIWARA no Michinaga
  831. Golden eagles are also seen there rarely
  832. Golden era after the war (1950 - 1959)
  833. Golden flowers are blooming beautifully on the mountain in Mutsu like they are celebrating the reign of Emperor and its prosperity.
  834. Golden stamp
  835. Golden yellow
  836. Golden-colored manju was served at the tea ceremony held by SEN no Rikyu.
  837. Goldfish
  838. Goldfish Scooping
  839. Goldfish and such confectionaries as candies were also sold in a similar manner, and in the Meiji era, milk in a wooden bucket was sold by measure by pouring milk with a ladle into a saucepan or a bowl of the customer.
  840. Goldfish were originally brought to Japan from China as good luck charms.
  841. Golf came to be played actively after the war as one of the social opportunities, and Japanese people also play it frequently when entertaining business-related clients.
  842. Golf practice range
  843. Golla kambu
  844. Goma
  845. Goma (Holy Fire) Mass at the Kontai-ji Temple (held on the first Sunday in September)
  846. Goma Station
  847. Goma Station is a ground level station with one side platform and one island platform serving three tracks.
  848. Goma is a phonetic translation of a Sanskrit word 'homa' into Japanese.
  849. Goma is primarily practiced by the Shingon and Tendai sects.
  850. Goma kuyo (fire rituals): The first Sunday in September
  851. Goma, therefore, is a practice peculiar to esoteric Buddhism (a school of Mahayana Buddhism) and does not exist in Theravada Buddhism which is supposed to approximate the actual teachings of Shakyamuni in his own words.
  852. Goma-do Hall - Built in Muromachi period
  853. Goma-do Hall - in 1606
  854. Goma-do hall (hall for burning holy sticks of invocation): Reconstructed in the mid Edo period
  855. Goma-dofu
  856. Goma-dofu (crushed sesame seeds boiled in water and chilled like tofu)
  857. Goma-dofu (crushed sesami seeds boiled in water and chilled like tofu)
  858. Goma-dofu is one of Shojin-ryori (vegetarian diet).
  859. Goma-suri Dango
  860. Goma: It is coarsely-ground sesame sweetened with sugar like kinako-an, or sauce made from sesame flour, sugar and water, or a sweet paste made from ground sesame like koshi-an; it is used for coating dango.
  861. Gomaae (vegetables in a sesame sauce)
  862. Gomadaki (the Buddhist rite of burning wood sticks).
  863. Gomadashi Udon
  864. Gomadashi Udon originated from Saeki City, Oita Prefecture.
  865. Gomadashi,' a paste made by grinding a mixture of broiled fish meat such as Lizardfish, sesame, soy sauce and so on, is dissolved in hot water, which is used as soup broth.
  866. Gomagi
  867. Gomagi is a wood for burning when a holy fire is lighted.
  868. Gomakasu' means to cover up to avoid something disadvantageous, but one theory suggests the word originates from 'goma.'
  869. Goman no hei wo hikitsurete, rokunin nokoshite minagoroshi (Leading an army of fifty thousand, Japanese soldiers killed everyone except for six persons)
  870. Gomashio (salt with parched sesame)
  871. Gomashio is a mixture of sesame seeds and salt and used as a seasoning.
  872. Gomashio is sprinkled over glutinous rice steamed with red beans and rice balls, as well as sometimes used as a substitute for furikake (rice seasoning).
  873. Gomisosho-no-tatoe (The five flavors, or stages of making ghee, which is said to be a cure for all ailments; it is a Tiantai illustration of the five periods of the Buddha's teaching)
  874. Gomoku Udon' includes various toppings such as Naruto (a kind of Kamaboko, steamed fish paste), spinach, chicken.
  875. Gomoku okowa (okowa with vegetables, fish, and/or chicken)
  876. Gomoku soba
  877. Gomonyo (a family with honorary status)
  878. Gomottomo-shinji (a divine service called Gomottomo)
  879. Gomumari (rubber ball)
  880. Gomumari is a hollow ball made with very elastic rubber.
  881. Gomyo
  882. Gomyo (750 - October 20, 834) was a Hosso sect monk of Japanese Buddhism, who lived from the Nara period to early Heian period.
  883. Gomyo first studied under Doko in Minokokubun-ji Temple, and then studied Hosso under Shogo and Manyo of Gango-ji Temple in Nara, followed by mountain ascetic practices in Yoshino.
  884. Gomyo refers to five academic fields - Shomyo (phonology and grammar), Kugyomyo (technics and technology), Ihomyo (medical science), Inmyo (ethics) and Naimyo (study of a scholar's religion, as in Buddhism for a Buddhist).
  885. Gon Chunagon (a provisional vice-councilor of state)
  886. Gon Chunagon (a provisional vice-councilor of state) Masaaki KAJUJI was his adopted son (he was actually a son of Norihide KAJUJI).
  887. Gon Chunagon (a provisional vice-councilor of state), Kimihisa IMADEGAWA and Sakone no chujo (Middle Captain of the Left Division of Inner Palace Guards), Michisue Ogura (an adopted son of Toyosue Ogura) were his sons.
  888. Gon Chunagon (a provisional vice-councilor of state), Kinkoto IMADEGAWA was his son and Sadako (a wife of the lord of the Saijo Domain and the Kishu Domain) was his daughter.
  889. Gon Chunagon (a provisional vice-councilor of state), Sanefuku OGIMACHISANJO's son.
  890. Gon Chunagon (a provisional vice-councilor of state), also called Komon -the Mito Tokugawa family
  891. Gon Chunagon (a provisional vice-councilor of state, the former To no Chujo), who had already had his daughter received at court as Empress Kokiden, found out about this.
  892. Gon Chunagon (provisional vice-council of state)
  893. Gon Dainagon
  894. Gon Dainagon (a provisional chief councilor of state), also called Asho - the Owari Tokugawa family and the Kishu Tokugawa family
  895. Gon Dainagon (provisional chief councilor of state) Naoaki KAJUJI (actually Masaaki KAJUJI's child) is his foster child.
  896. Gon Dainagon (provisional chief councilor of state), Korenaga KANROJI's foster child.
  897. Gon Dainagon, Naruchika NAKAYAMA was among his brothers.
  898. Gon Daisozu (junior prelate).
  899. Gon and Hachi looked down on him as an old man and threatened him while being 'Funny, are you killing us?' 'Why don't you do that?' 'Let's kill us!' 'Yes, butcher us!'
  900. Gon means the Gonkyo (provisional Mahayana).
  901. Gon no Kami (provisional governor) of Owari Province.
  902. Gon no daibu (provisional master) one member.
  903. Gon no hyoe (provisional vice-minister of Imperial Guard Division)
  904. Gon no kami (provisional provincial governor)
  905. Gon no kokushi (provisional provincial governor)
  906. Gon no naishinojo (the prescribed number was two) was sometimes placed, and 'Naishidai' was temporarily appointed to substitute Naishi during her menstruation.
  907. Gon no reki no hakuji 882.
  908. Gon no sojo (provisional lower priest in the highest position)
  909. Gon no suke (provisional assistant master) one member.
  910. Gon shosekai is the assistant of Shosekai (the member of Hirashu).
  911. Gon tenshi (temporary maid of honor) Nakanoin no Tsubone to be banished to Nii-jima Island of Izu
  912. Gon' (as a Chinese character, '権') means 'temporary' or 'provisional,' as is used in the words 'Gon Dainagon' (provisional major counselor), and 'gen' (or '現') means 'manifestation,' and therefore 'gongen' literally means the Buddhist divinity's manifestation in the form of a provisional deity.
  913. Gon-dainagon rank remained unchanged.
  914. Gon-daisozu (graduates of Shuchiin University)
  915. Gonaisho
  916. Gonaisho was an official document written in the style of a private letter that was issued by the Seii Taishogun (literally, great general who subdues the barbarians) of the Muromachi bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun).
  917. Gonancho (Second Southern Court)
  918. Gonancho (ex-Southern Court forces)
  919. Gonancho resistance only intensified after 1428, when the Jimyoin lineage running from the eldest son was broken.
  920. Gonansanjoshin
  921. Gonansanjoshin are mostly enshrined in Amenomanai-jinja Shrines and Hachioji-sha Shrines, etc. across the country.
  922. Gonansanjoshin are the deities who were born when Amaterasu and Susanoo, deities who appear in Japanese Mythology, made ukei (pledge) in Amanomanai (a geographical name in Japanese Mythology).
  923. Gonbe MORI
  924. Gonchujo (Provisional Middle Captain) - the Hoshina family (the Aizu Matsudaira family), the Shimazu family, and the Date family
  925. Gondaisojo (generally second grade Buddhist priest) (Gakuto)
  926. Gondaisozu
  927. Gonden
  928. Gonen-ji Temple - The second rank
  929. Gong
  930. Gong (inscribed Chosho year 3) (1) with Fixed Gong (not inscribed) (1)
  931. Gong with a flower motif
  932. Gongen
  933. Gongen (Ieyasu) the second
  934. Gongen (avatar)
  935. Gongen is a kind of Japanese shingo (the title given to a Shinto shrine).
  936. Gongen is shingo, so it is mostly used as the title of the deity to which a specific shrine is dedicated and linked, while it rarely implies the deity as separated from the shrine.
  937. Gongen means 'god or Buddha which appears in a temporary figure.'
  938. Gongen zukuri (Kitano-jinja Shrine, Nikko Toshogu, etc)
  939. Gongen-zukuri style (a term concerning architecture)
  940. Gongen-zukuri style buildings are horizontally symmetrical, with an even number of pillars on either side.
  941. Gongendo Hall
  942. Gongoro KAMAKURA, who was a one-eyed warrior, should also be examined in terms of ethnology (under the category of 'one-eyed goblin').
  943. Gongoro Kagemasa KAMAKURA
  944. Gongyo
  945. Gongyo (Otani School of the Jodo Shishu Sect)
  946. Gongyo (the Nichirensho Sect)
  947. Gongyo is 'shojin' (virya, devotional exercises) of Buddhism.
  948. Gongyo is done as the preliminary event of the gonshu (holding a Buddhist ceremony) of Hoonko at the head temple from November 21 to November 28.
  949. Gongyo is performed by reading texts such as the gongyoshu (collection of gongyo text).
  950. Gongyo should be done absolutely for hoon hosha and buttokusantan, not for religious training.
  951. Gonin-gumi (five-household group) (Japanese history)
  952. Gonjiro SEGAWA => the second Kichiji SEGAWA => the second Kikunojo SEGAWA.
  953. Gonjokoku
  954. Gonjuro KAWARASAKI
  955. Gonjuro KAWARASAKI (II)
  956. Gonjuro KAWARASAKI (the first)
  957. Gonjuro KAWARASAKI (the fourth)
  958. Gonjuro KAWARASAKI (the second)
  959. Gonjuro KAWARASAKI (the third)
  960. Gonjuro KAWARASAKI is a Kabuki (traditional drama performed by male actors) actor's professional name.
  961. Gonkan
  962. Gonkan (Gondaigeki, Gonshogeki) and the like were sometimes established to compensate the shortage of personnel, but on January 4, 1188, it was decided to set the upper limit of the prescribed number for Daigeki and Shogeki in total to 6.
  963. Gonkan (provisional post) didn't exist.
  964. Gonki
  965. Gonki was written when FUJIWARA no Michinaga was at the height of his prosperity and is an important historical document that describes the conditions of the Imperial Court of the time.
  966. Gonkundo
  967. Gonnojo SAGI, the 19th, the family head at that time, was famous for being an eccentric person, and lacked ability to lead the school.
  968. Gonnosuke KAWARASAKI
  969. Gonnosuke KAWARASAKI (I)
  970. Gonnosuke KAWARASAKI (II).
  971. Gonnosuke KAWARASAKI (III)
  972. Gonnosuke KAWARASAKI (IV)
  973. Gonnosuke KAWARASAKI (V)
  974. Gonnosuke KAWARASAKI (VI).
  975. Gonnosuke KAWARASAKI (VII).
  976. Gonnosuke KAWARASAKI (VIII).
  977. Gonnosuke KAWARASAKI is a hereditary family name for an actor of Kabuki, a Japanese traditional theatrical drama.
  978. Gonnosuke's students included Choei TAKANO.
  979. Gonomiya: Kanasana-jinja Shrine (Ninomiya, Kamikawa-machi, Saitama Prefecture)
  980. Gonoshin OTOBE
  981. Gonoshin OTOBE (? - June 20, 1869) was a feudal retainer of the Matsuyama clan in Bicchu in Bicchu Province in the end of Edo period.
  982. Gonpachi
  983. Gonrokuro MAKINO
  984. Gonrokuro MAKINO (September 20, 1819 - August 5, 1869) was a feudal retainer of Okayama in Bizen Province and patriot of Sonno Joi (advocating reverence for the Emperor and the expulsion of foreigners) in the end of Edo period.
  985. Gonrokuro died in 1869.
  986. Gonrokuro once retired in July 1868, but resumed working and served as a military adviser of Okayama domain in August 1868, and became a secretary of precedence and councilor for Penal Code of the Okayama domain in 1869.
  987. Gonseikai (the fourth rank of Shinto priest)
  988. Gonso
  989. Gonso also showed understanding for new sects, the Tendai sect established by Saicho and the Shingon sect established by Kukai.
  990. Gonso studied San-lun Teachings under Shinrei and Zengi at Daian-ji Temple, and was chosen as Senzo Dosha (entering the Buddhist priesthood chosen from thousands of priests).
  991. Gonso was a Sanron sect priest (born in 754 and passed away in June 25, 827) in the latter Nara period and the former Heian period.
  992. Gonso worked as betto (chief administrator) of Gufuku-ji Temple (also known as Kawara-ji Temple) and Sai-ji Temple, which was under construction at that time, and became Daisozu (the upper Buddhist priests in the second highest position) in 826.
  993. Gonso worked as the chief priest of the service at a dedication ceremony at Konponchudo on Mt. Hiei.
  994. Gonsojo (the lowest grade that can be held by one who has reached the highest rank in the hierarchy of Buddhist priests)
  995. Gonsozu
  996. Gonsuke HAYASHI, Envoy extraordinary and minister plenipotentiary, as of August 22, 1904
  997. Gonsuke: kitchen workers of merchant's family
  998. Gonta' means a rambunctious boy in Osaka dialect, which originates from 'Igami no Gonta.'
  999. Gonzaburo KAWARASAKI
  1000. Gonzaburo KAWARASAKI (I)

90001 ~ 91000

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