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

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

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  1. Gonzaburo KAWARASAKI (II)
  2. Gonzaburo KAWARASAKI (III)
  3. Gonzaburo KAWARASAKI (IV) * this is supposed to be (III) according to some sources.
  4. Gonzaburo KAWARASAKI is a hereditary family name for an actor of Kabuki, a Japanese traditional theatrical drama.
  5. Gonzaemon EIRAKUYA: Shichisaburo IMAMURA, the third
  6. Gonzaro GARCIA
  7. Goo-jinja Shrine
  8. Goo-jinja Shrine and wild boars
  9. Goo-jinja Shrine is a Shinto shrine located in Kamigyo Ward, Kyoto City.
  10. Goo-jinja Shrine was built within the precinct of Takao Jingo-ji Temple by the Wake family and began as the mausoleum (Goozenjin-do Hall) of WAKE no Kiyomaro.
  11. Good Government During the Enkyu Period
  12. Good Luck Omamori (talisman)
  13. Good Neighbor Society Vocational School established as a specialist school of business in February 1935.
  14. Good deeds include copying of a sutra and faith in general in addition to offerings and ceremony of releasing captive animals.
  15. Good for early season culture
  16. Good government by Mitsunari was exemplified by the exemption of nengu (land tax) to help the people living in Furuhashi who suffered a poor harvest, and enacting a variety of laws and ordinances to improve the inside of the territory.
  17. Good harvests continued for years during the Bunka and Bunsei eras and rice stocks increased excessively.
  18. Good heat retention and the fact that it is not hot to the touch are the reason.
  19. Good mood returns to the man, and he dances with Tarokaja.
  20. Good official
  21. Good people
  22. Good people' are defined as those who think of themselves as 'good.'
  23. Good people' are interpreted as 'evil people' who aren't ready to recognize that they can't complete any good deeds.
  24. Good suzuri makes sumi more stuck to the suzuri; the force that removes the ink causes peeling off the surface of the suzuri.
  25. Good wife who supports her husband hand and foot while feeling lousy for Jihe who has an affair with Koharu
  26. Good-bye to banquets
  27. Good-bye.
  28. Goods
  29. Goods in straw bags (abalone and shark fin: both were luxury foodstuffs for Chinese food)
  30. Goods sold in such stores are called 'outlet goods,' and shopping malls where such goods are sold are called 'outlet malls.'
  31. Goods the market deals with:
  32. Goods unloaded at the ports in Wakasa Bay were transported via Lake Biwa to Kyoto and Osaka from the point where the river from Lake Biwa running to Osaka Bay became the Yodo-gawa River during those periods when Kyoto was the capital.
  33. Goodwill Ambassador for the Visit Japan Campaign (since 2004): Yoshino KIMURA
  34. Goon
  35. Goon (favors) and hoko (services)
  36. Goon Sangyokushu
  37. Goon and hoko indicate factors and concepts that constituted master-servant relationships among samurai during medieval Japan.
  38. Goose
  39. Goose: a flock of geese flying in wide open spaces.
  40. Goraku-in Hall was renamed 'Ojo Gokuraku-in Hall' in 1885.
  41. Gorakuha
  42. Goren Nagasaki, the ingredients of which are already seasoned before deep-fried, unlike tempura.
  43. Gorenju
  44. Gorenju was a title of honor used to indicate a legal wife of an aristocrat in Japan.
  45. Gorenshi
  46. Gorenshi refers to brothers of prestigious families such as the Imperial Family and families of kuge (court nobles) and seii taishogun (literally, "great general who subdues the barbarians"), and so on.
  47. Gorgeous Jubako, such as those coated with Urushi lacquer and those decorated by Makie, were also made for Samurai and Daimyo classes.
  48. Goriki
  49. Gorin Tower of Shikanosuke Yukimori YAMANAKA
  50. Gorinto (five-ring tower)
  51. Gorinto (tombstone consisting of five pieces piled up one upon another) of Anrakujuin Temple [Takeda Uchihata-cho, Fushimi Ward, Kyoto City]
  52. Gorinto [Kamo-cho, Kizugawa City]
  53. Gorinto [Kizu-machi, Kizugawa City]
  54. Gorinto are a type of Buddhist pagoda used as a tomb tower or for memorial services.
  55. Gorinto are usually made of stone, but some are made of wood, metal, crystal, or are line carvings on a rock (an example is Kiyomizu Magaibutsu Buddha Statue).
  56. Gorinto in the Kamakura Region
  57. Gorinto of Gansen-ji Temple [Kizugawa City]
  58. Gorinto of Iwashimizu Hachimangu Shrine
  59. Gorinto of Senkyo-ji Temple[Kizugawa City]
  60. Gorinto tower
  61. Gorinto tower (Important Cultural Property)
  62. Goro
  63. Goro ANDO, was an excellent person who advocated the reason of cause and effect and constructed temples and pagodas, and how on earth he could be allowed the 'Emishi' to take his head.'
  64. Goro HANEDA
  65. Goro HANEDA was nurishi (a lacquer ware artist) in the late Ashikaga period.
  66. Goro HIRAYAMA
  67. Goro HIRAYAMA (born in 1829 and died on October 30, 1863) was a samurai in the Edo period.
  68. Goro HIRAYAMA was a disciple of Fukutaro HORIKAWA (堀川福太郎), a former retainer of the feudal lord of the Himeji domain, and a full master in the Shindo-Munen-ryu school of swordsmanship.
  69. Goro HIRAYAMA: Purged along with Serizawa
  70. Goro HIROSE, who was once transferred to Shinko Kinema, produced four films at Imai Eiga, and Nobuo NAKAGAWA, who was transferred to Toho Kyoto Studio, wrote a piece of scenario.
  71. Goro Hirokata SHO was a warrior of the Kodama party who stood on the side of the Minamoto clan and participated in battles, along with his other brothers including Tadaie SHO and Takaie SHO.
  72. Goro KIMURA, a sculptor, was his son-in-law.
  73. Goro KOKUBUN was in fact Tanemichi KOKUBUN who had changed his family name from Chiba to Kokubun and the Kokubun clan of Shimousa Province and Mutsu Province worshiped him as their ancestor.
  74. Goro MIURA
  75. Goro MIURA (January 1, 1847 - January 28, 1926) was a samurai, military man and statesman in Japan.
  76. Goro NAKAMURA
  77. Goro NAKAMURA (1849 - July 15, 1867), from the Utsunomiya Domain, Shimotsuke Province, was a member of the Shinsengumi.
  78. Goro NARITA
  79. Goro SHIBA
  80. Goro SHIBA also felt those differences in opinion in the surrounding area, and stated after the release that 甘軍 of Gansu Province seriously considered terminating the siege, and the division under the direct control of Ronglu shot but made very few attacks.
  81. Goro SHIBA held the rank of lieutenant colonel of artillery, and was transferred to the post of military officer of the Beijing legation in the Qing Dynasty.
  82. Goro Sky Tower
  83. Goro Sky Tower - from the top of the tower tourists are able to view the entire Maizuru bay area; this was selected as view number one of 100 famous views of Kinki.
  84. Goro Sky Tower is an observation tower located in Maizuru City, Kyoto Prefecture.
  85. Goro Sky Tower on Mt. Gorogadake commands a view of the townscape of Nishi-Maizuru.
  86. Goro faced death in a tranquil manner.
  87. Goro got up and killed Narimori, and then pulled his older brother up from the old well.
  88. Goro says to Omiwa, 'Be happy, woman. You deserve to be a wife in an honorable family because you, by giving up your life, will give your beloved man credit and a method of destroying Iruka. Good job.'
  89. Goro's makeup, which is called "mukimi kuma," is the same makeup as Hanakawado Sukeroku in the play "Sukeroku;" this is because of the role setting in which Sukeroku is actually SOGA no Goro, therefore the makeup of the two must match.
  90. Goro, in particular, is known as the archetypal hero.
  91. Goro-jinja Shrine
  92. Goro.
  93. Goroemon Suketake YADA
  94. Gorogadake Park, where children can enjoy play equipment, is nearby.
  95. Gorohachiro
  96. Goroku (a collection of sayings)
  97. Goroku (the sayings)
  98. Goromaru and Julia entered the Christian faith under the influence of Katarina.
  99. Gorosaku NAGASHIMA
  100. Gorosaku NAGASHIMA (1852 - June 20, 1869) was a member of Shinsengumi (a group who guarded Kyoto during the end of Tokugawa Shogunate) from Abo Province.
  101. Gorota (the fifth lord of Owari Domain)
  102. Goroyama-kofun Tumulus: Aza Goroyama, Oaza Harada, Tsukushino City, Fukuoka Prefecture
  103. Goryakuso
  104. Goryakuso is a ceremony conducted during pre-modern periods, in which a Year calendar is presented on every November first (old lunar calendar) by Onmyoryo to the Emperor via Nakatsukasasho.
  105. Goryeo Ido tea bowl
  106. Goryeo bore the construction expenses and completed large and small ships, which are said to have been 900 in total, in a such short period of six months.
  107. Goryeo established the system of suigun banko to maintain the power of the navy.
  108. Goryeo tended to regard the Southern Court as important and put the era name of Southern Court first when the both era names were written together.
  109. Goryeong-gun gave its name as the presumed location instead of Chuncheon.
  110. Goryo AOTA (textile researcher)
  111. Goryo Farm - (Tchigi Prefecture)
  112. Goryo Gassen (Goryo Battle)
  113. Goryo Gassen ended up as an internal strife of the Hatakeyama family and a coup-d'etat by Sozen.
  114. Goryo Park and Hirokoji Street are full of events and stalls during that time.
  115. Goryo Shrine was surrounded by a bamboo grove, with the Hosokawa River flowing to its west and the moat of Shokoku-ji Temple located to its south.
  116. Goryo Ukai (imperial cormorant fishing)
  117. Goryo originally meant spirit of a deceased person.
  118. Goryo shinko
  119. Goryo ukai
  120. Goryo ukai means ukai that is patronized by the Imperial Court
  121. Goryo were separated into hereditary goryo and normal goryo, after which it was made illegal to acquire the former through any means but direct inheritance.
  122. Goryo' means the belongings of a noble person.
  123. Goryo-e
  124. Goryo-e is also called Imamiya-sai Festival, and was prohibited for a while from the end of Heian period to the beginning of Kamakura period.
  125. Goryo-eiji
  126. Goryo-eji (guards of Imperial mausoleums)
  127. Goryo-eji Period
  128. Goryo-eji broke ranks with Shinsengumi because they were Kinno-Tobaku, people loyal to the emperor with an aim to overthrow the shogunate government, and Sabaku, the Bakufu supporters; which allegedly caused Goryo-eji to always carry swords with him while he slept in case he was ever raided by the Shinsengumi.
  129. Goryo-eji was an organization created to protect the imperial palace of the Emperor Komei.
  130. Goryo-eji was dissolved as a result.
  131. Goryo-jinja Shrine
  132. Goryo-jinja Shrine (Fukuchiyama City)
  133. Goryo-jinja Shrine (Kamakura City)
  134. Goryo-jinja Shrine (Kamakura City) - Gongoro-jinja Shrine
  135. Goryo-jinja Shrine (Kamo-cho)
  136. Goryo-jinja Shrine (Osaka City)
  137. Goryo-jinja Shrine (in Goryo park)
  138. Goryo-jinja Shrine Horie Angu (angu in Horie for Goryo-jinja Shrine)
  139. Goryo-jinja Shrine, Sanda City, Hyogo Prefecture
  140. Goryo-jinja Shrine: it enshrines Mitsuhide.
  141. Goryo-jinja is a shrine located at about the center of Fukuchiyama City, Kyoto Prefecture.
  142. Goryo-junkenshi
  143. Goryo-sha Shrine
  144. Goryo-shinko
  145. Goryo-shinko (a folk religious belief of avenging spirits)
  146. Goryoba
  147. Goryoba is basically a non-fishing area, and it is used only for goryo ukai.
  148. Goryochi were remade national forests, and other Imperial property was changed to state property on a large scale.
  149. Goryoden no koi --- She appeared in the chapter 'Kiritsubo.'
  150. Goryoeji
  151. Goryokaku Fortress
  152. Goryonin SUWA died in 1555 (according to the inscription on the tombstone).
  153. Goryosha
  154. Goryosha is a car which is designed for the Japanese Emperor and the Imperial family.
  155. Goryosha is also called "Kiku no jidosha" (car of the chrysanthemum) and is often used for the reception of national guests, ceremonies of the Diet and visits to rural areas for contact between the Imperial family and citizens.
  156. Goryosha is driven by an exclusive chauffeur, but it is known that most Emperor and other Imperial families like cars and they drive a car (mostly Japanese car) by themselves in the premises of the Imperial Palace.
  157. Goryosho
  158. Goryosho includes lands controlled directly by Shugo daimyo (feudal lords) and by Sengoku daimyo (Japanese territorial lords in the Sengoku period) and lands controlled directly by the Edo shogunate (known as tenryo after Meiji era).
  159. Goryosho is different from a territory (chigyo-chi) feoffed to a feudatory.
  160. Goryosho, which is also called ryosho or goryo, is the land under the direct control of an official authority such as the Emperor (the Imperial family) or Shogunate.
  161. Goryu Sonryu-in Temple
  162. Goryu-shinto
  163. Goryu-shinto is developed from Ryobu Shinto (a fusion of Shinto and Shingon sect of Buddhism) by being closely combined with Shingon Esoteric Buddhism.
  164. Goryu-shinto is the ho-ryu school (school by a Priestly Imperial Prince) of Shinto handed down among people such as hosshinno (Imperial Princes who became Buddhism priests).
  165. Goryuei
  166. Gosaga-Genji
  167. Gosaga-in strengthened the function of insei by formalizing the system of delivery, which was a position for the delivery of reports from Benkan (弁官) and Kurodo (蔵人) to the Emperor, and by establishing In-no-hyojo, where the In, together with Hyojo-shu, participated in decision/permission regarding lawsuits.
  168. Gosagain revised the government by a retired emperor in 1246 during his post-retired government.
  169. Gosan no Kiri mon was engraved at the bottom.
  170. Gosan no kiri (literally, five three paulownia)
  171. Gosanjo was the first Emperor in 170 years whose cognates were not from the Northern House of the Fujiwara clan (Sekkan-ke (摂関家)), and this was another sign that Sekkan seiji, the authority of which was based on the position as being conducted by cognates of the Emperor, was beginning to waver.
  172. Gosanjo-Genji
  173. Gosankai Yagura (also known as Osankai Yagura) refers to three-story Yagura in the castles where construction of Tenshu was prohibited or not performed due to Buke shohatto (Laws for the Military Houses) and Ikkoku Ichijo Rei (Law of One Castle per Province) promulgated in the Edo period.
  174. Gosankai Yagura and Tenshu substitutes
  175. Gosanke
  176. Gosanke, especially the Owari and Kishu families, were competitive against each other over the succession of shogunate, and it is believed that Yoshimune, who was from the Kishu family, and Muneharu TOKUGAWA, who was the head of the Owari family, were at odds, with the Owari family suspected to have poisoned Yoshimune.
  177. Gosankyo
  178. Gosankyo (three privileged branches of Tokugawa family)the Shimizu Tokugawa Family
  179. Gosankyo were treated as "Shogun families. "
  180. Gosannen no Eki (the Later Three Years' War) broke out.
  181. Gosashi-kofun Tumulus (a tumulus in the Sakitatenami-kofun Tumuli Cluster in Nara City, Nara Prefecture)
  182. Gosashi-kofun Tumulus is an ancient tomb belonging to the Sakitatenami-kofun Tumuli Cluster in Nara City, Nara Prefecture.
  183. Gose City, Oyodo Town in Yoshino County, Shimoichi Town, Tenkawa Village, Kurotaki Village, Nosegawa Village, Totsukawa Village and Kamikitayama Village.
  184. Gose Domain
  185. Gose Domain was a feudal domain that covered Katsujo-gun and Katsuge-gun in Yamato Province and part of Hine-gun, Izumi Province.
  186. Gose is a city name for Gose City, Nara Prefecture.
  187. Gosechi no Mai
  188. Gosechi no Maihime/Maihime at Gosechi-festival also wears karaginu (a waist length Chinese style jacket) but it is also not called omigoromo normally.
  189. Gosechi-e (five seasonal festivals)
  190. Gosechi-no-mai dance
  191. Goseibai-shikimoku
  192. Goseibai-shikimoku (Samurai Code of Conduct) and Katakiuchi
  193. Goseibai-shikimoku (code of conduct for samurai)
  194. Goseibai-shikimoku is a law code established for samurai government in the Kamakura period.
  195. Gosekku (five seasonal festivals)
  196. Gosen Wakashu
  197. Gosen Wakashu (A Later Collection of Japanese Poetry)
  198. Gosenwakashu (Later Collection of Japanese Poetry)
  199. Gosenwakashu is the second imperial waka (Japanese poetry) collection compiled in response to a command issued by Emperor Murakami.
  200. Gosha
  201. Gosha (five major shooting techniques) describes representative styles of shooting, and Riku-ka (six subjects) describes what Kyujutsu-ka (those who practice Kyujutsu) should acquire.
  202. Gosha comprises as follows:
  203. Gosha himself recommended and employed Ando as a regular member during the planning phase of "New Three Outlaw Samurai."
  204. Gosha no jutsu (five verbal skills to control other person psychologically)
  205. Goshawk, or sparrow hawk of Accipitridae, or falcon of Falconidae are trained to capture small animals such as birds and rabbit, which are changed to feed.
  206. Goshi
  207. Goshi (country samurai)
  208. Goshi (country samurai), who lived in the country, were bushi and many of them were in the class of 'kachi' but some of them were in the class of 'samurai.'
  209. Goshi (rural samurai) were considered part of the ranks of vassals because the daimyo of ancient clans believed that the goshi samurai had lived outside the castle grounds since mediaeval times and, resided in castle support towns (on a stipend) which was different to arrangements in a large number of other clans.
  210. Goshi are mainly divided into the following.
  211. Goshi is also known as gosai or gafusai.
  212. Goshi is historical terminology referring to samurai hierarchy that existed during the Edo period.
  213. Goshi such as Takechi, who was executed on false charges by the daimyo Yodo YAMAUCHI, numbered more than a few.
  214. Goshi were clearly differentiated depending on whether they resided in a castle town or in a rural village
  215. Goshichi no kiri (literally, five-seven paulownia) (in customary use)
  216. Goshichinichi-mishiho (a seven-day New Year ritual) (January 8-14): Collaborated by the association of the eighteen head temples of the Shingon sect.
  217. Goshichinichinomishiho
  218. Goshichinichinomishiho is also called Shingoninmishiho and others, and is commonly known as Mishiho.
  219. Goshiki (five colored) ebi, or Panulirus versicolor (Pierre Andre Latreille, 1804)
  220. Goshiki (five colors) means blue, white, red, black and yellow originated from Onmyo-gogyo-setsu (The Theory of Five Elements) of the Esoteric Buddhism and these five colors represent east, west, south, north and center, respectively.
  221. Goshiki Fudo
  222. Goshiki Fudo is also known as Edo Goshiki Fudo and there is a legend that it dated back to the time when, as suggested by Tenkai, Iemitsu TOKUGAWA selected Fudo-son from five locations in Edo and offered a prayer asking for peace and tranquility for the country.
  223. Goshiki Fudo, in principle, is found in temples of the Tendai-shu sect and Shingon-shu sect, which share the common teaching of the Esoteric Buddhism, and Myoo, not only Fudo Myoo, is an Esoteric Buddhist image by nature.
  224. Goshiki Fudo, the Fudo statues shown with black, white, red, blue and yellow eyes, were also created, having been said to originate from the place names of Meguro and Mejiro (metropolitan Tokyo) (however, there are contrary opinions).
  225. Goshiki Gankake Daruma (votive daruma doll in five colors)
  226. Goshiki no Sen (the lowly persons of five kinds)
  227. Goshiki no sen a status of discrimination in ancient Japan which was constituted under the Ritsuryo system (a system of centralized government based on the ritsuryo code).
  228. Goshiki-mame (five-colored roasted sweet beans)
  229. Goshiki-mame (five-colored roasted sweet beans), roasted beans of five different colors covered with a sugar coating, are regarded as a well-known Kyoto confection.
  230. Goshikimame (five-colored sweets)
  231. Goshikiun (five-colored clouds), seen in the right hand in some cases.
  232. Goshin Genmyo
  233. Goshin Genmyo (male) (1713 - August 31, 1785) was a Japanese Zen priest, painter, and Tenkoku (seal engraving) artist in the mid-Edo period.
  234. Goshin Genmyo was one of his intimate friends and came to Edo together.
  235. Goshin Line (Sakamoto Line): The old tracks remain, unused, in the urban and mountainous areas.
  236. Goshin Noh (Noh play) is dedicated at Noh Theatre in precincts of Usa-jingu Shrine on October 21, the second day of the festival.
  237. Goshin added inscriptions to many of Taiga's works.
  238. Goshin became a priest at the age of eleven and studied Buddhism under Shoten Gento in Oka-mura Village, Taki-gun County, Ise.
  239. Goshinjinin Kanpakuki: Diary of Michitsugu KONOE (1333 - 1387)
  240. Goshirakawa 'accomplished what he had decided to do by all means even if his people tried to stop him' ("Gyokuyo" article of March 16, 1184); he consistently stuck to his intention against the direct petition.
  241. Goshirakawa accepted the banishment of Narichika because of political pressure from the Enryaku-ji Temple, since the Taira clan was friendly with Enryaku-ji Temple, Kiyomori became a priest under the supervision of the head priest of the Tendai sect, Myoun, or Shigemori did not act spontaneously on this matter.
  242. Goshirakawa agreed and Myoun was removed from the head priest position of the Tendai sect and his private land was taken away, then was banished to Izu Province.
  243. Goshirakawa called his court nobles, kebiishi (police and justices), and samurai to the Imperial Palace where he resided, to enhance security; however, the group of priests headed not for Goshirakawa's Palace but the Imperial Palace precincts, and made its attack of the precincts.
  244. Goshirakawa commanded Kiyomori to attack the Enryaku-ji Temple, but Kiyomori himself was not motivated to attack and instead was angry at Goshirakwa and Saiko for making the situation worse.
  245. Goshirakawa desired early abdication by Takakura, because if grown-up Takakura would administer affairs of state, Goshirakawa's influence would be remarkably restricted.
  246. Goshirakawa did not act together with the Taira clan, but stayed in Kyoto and made his grandson Emperor Gotoba, leading to the unprecedented situation of two Emperors at the same time.
  247. Goshirakawa dispatched a court noble on the occasion of Munemori's haiga (to offer thanks for one's promotion) on February 3.
  248. Goshirakawa endeavored to strengthen his political foundation.
  249. Goshirakawa expected Yoshitsune to maintain the security of the city, and entrusted him as a police and judicial chief (Kebiishi) and an officer of the Outer Palace Guards (Saemon no jo).
  250. Goshirakawa explained to Yoritomo that it was 'the act of evil spirits' (the item of November 15 of "Azuma kagami" [The Mirror of the East], the item of November 26 of "Gyokuyo" [Diary of Kanezane]), but Yoritomo thrusted a demand for the mouseleum hall reform to check dictatorship of the retired emperor.
  251. Goshirakawa flew into a rage and ordered Kiyomori to arrest Tsunemune and Korekata, so on April 5, one of Kiyomori's retainers, MINAMOTO no Tamenaga, captured the two of them, dragged them before Goshirakawa and had them tortured.
  252. Goshirakawa gave up trying to suppress the direct petition by force and tried to settle the situation by allowing only dismissal and detention of Masatomo.
  253. Goshirakawa had already discarded the Taira clan and independently commenced peace negotiation with Yoritomo (Article for September 18, 1181 in "Gyokuyo").
  254. Goshirakawa had great trust in Narichika and it is stated in the "Gukansho" that they were involved in a homosexual relationship.
  255. Goshirakawa hesitated, but, in accordance with Tsunemune's, the sadaijin's, opinion, he issued a senji to track down and dispose of Yoritomo on November 18.
  256. Goshirakawa in - The Tsuigo came from the Palace where he lived while ruling the cloistered government. (The name means after Emperor Shirakawa.)
  257. Goshirakawa instructed Yorimori to hide himself at the residence of Hachijoin, declaring, "It is a pity. I heard what happened from Hibi. Hide yourself at Hachijoin's place" (from the "Gukansho").
  258. Goshirakawa made use of Yoshitsune to construct his own independent military regime.
  259. Goshirakawa ordered Kiyomori as 'Whether or not I can have political power depends on Korekata and Tsunemune. Teach them a lesson as much as you can.' and, on April 5, Kiyomori sent vassals to dairi (Imperial Palace) and arrested Tsunemune and Korekata.
  260. Goshirakawa ordered Yoritomo to hunt down and kill Yoshinaka, and also ordered Yoritomo's younger brother, MINAMOTO no Yoshitsune to in fact kill Yoshinaka.
  261. Goshirakawa ordered Yoritomo to search out and destroy the Taira clan.
  262. Goshirakawa pardoned Yoritomo by reinstating him in his previous position on November 2, and gave Yoritomo the virtual right to rule the provinces along Tokai-do Road and Tosan-do Road by issuing Juei-ninen Jugatsu no Senji (the imperial decree issued to MINAMOTO no Yoritomo) on November 7 ("Hyakuren sho").
  263. Goshirakawa protected Narichika and ordered TAIRA no Kiyomori to protect the priests.
  264. Goshirakawa sensed the danger and decided to remove Narichika from his position.
  265. Goshirakawa sent Gon no Betto (a steward) of Kofuku-ji Temple, 覚珍, to persuade the priests, and the situation settled down.
  266. Goshirakawa sent Kurodo no to (Head Chamberlain) TAIRA no Nobunori and Kurodo (Chamberlain) Tsunefusa YOSHIDA to the dairi.
  267. Goshirakawa showed understanding towards Kiyomori's stance and visited the mountain retreat in Fukuhara every year from 1169 to 1177.
  268. Goshirakawa summoned kugyo (top court officials) to Hojuji-dono Palace to discuss measures and gave mobilization orders to kebiishi (police and judicial chief) to increase security.
  269. Goshirakawa took a hard line by dismissing Myoun, Tendai Zasu and banishing him.
  270. Goshirakawa took strong measures and sent court troops, but there was a confrontation between Shigemori's troops, who were sent to maintain security, and the monks, and the situation worsened after an arrow hit the mikoshi.
  271. Goshirakawa treated Onjo-ji Temple extraordinary well and it was cause for people to make pleas on many occasions.
  272. Goshirakawa tried to settle the situation by exiling the Mokudai, Morotsune, to Bingo Province (present eastern half of Hiroshima prefecture), but the monks were not satisfied and brought out a mikoshi (portable shrine) and headed towards the inner Imperial Court on May 18.
  273. Goshirakawa visited Fukuhara to try to find ways to recover the relationship with the Taira clan, but suddenly the Enryaku-ji Temple became a new player in the game.
  274. Goshirakawa wanted to sent an armed force to suppress the mob; however, after discussion among court nobles, majority opinion was not to send troops, and Shigemori. leader of the force, would not follow Goshirakawa's orders.
  275. Goshirakawa was a contributor to Onjo-ji Temple from early in his life and took the position of gegosha (non-ordained protector); Enryaku-ji Temple soon came into conflict with Onjo-ji Temple because of discontent with Gosirakawa's actions.
  276. Goshirakawa was afraid of Kiyomori's move and therefore asked to be forgiven, but Kiyomori never forgave him and confined him in the Toba-dono palace on December 27.
  277. Goshirakawa was against it and he started applying political pressure to reduce the Taira clan forces in 1179.
  278. Goshirakawa was caught by Yoshinaka and confined (Battle of Hoju-ji).
  279. Goshirakawa was confined and suspended from participating in the cloister government.
  280. Goshirakawa was confined in Toba-dono palace and Takakura assumed responsibility for affairs of state.
  281. Goshirakawa was confined inside Toba dono (residence) and his cloistered government was stopped (Coup of the Third Year of Jisho).
  282. Goshirakawa was furious and he called Kiyomori from Fukuhara and ordered him to start the attack.
  283. Goshirakawa was said to feign complete ignorance and said 'what it all this? I don't think I have anything to be accused of.'
  284. Goshirakawa's other close vassals included FUJIWARA no Narichika (FUJIWARA no Ienari's third son) and MINAMOTO no Moronaka, who joined the Insei (cloister government) faction and began making military preparations.
  285. Goshirakawa, after abdicating in favor of Emperor Nijo in 1158, established insei.
  286. Goshirakawa, worried that Kiyomori's medical condition would cause political instability, made Emperor Rokujo abdicate the throne to Imperial Prince Norihito ahead of schedule in order to maintain political stability.
  287. Goshirakawa-Genji
  288. Goshirakawa-in (Retired Emperor Goshirakawa) had been taking lessons of Imayo from Aohata no kugutsu in Mino Province since he was in his teens.
  289. Goshirakawa-in dominated the Court politics as "Chiten no kimi" (the retired emperor in power), and he pushed Imperial Prince Norihito (later, Emperor Takakura), who was the birth child of his favorite consort TAIRA no Shigeko, into the Crown Prince.
  290. Goshirakawain, however, quickly executed a comeback operation and assigned Narichika to Kebiishi betto, resulting in the removal of Tokitada from his post and then his deportation instead of Narichika.
  291. Gosho
  292. Gosho (Imperial Palace) and Rikyu (an imperial villa)
  293. Gosho (rural samurai) were permitted to adopt a surname and to wear a pair of swords.
  294. Gosho (御所), Gose (御所)
  295. Gosho Myojin are the Grand Guardian Gods of Toin (East Precinct) of Horyu-ji Temple which are said to have been first enshrined in 1218, and the Gods enshrined there are Sumiyoshi God and four Kasuga Gods.
  296. Gosho Sendo-mairi
  297. Gosho Sendo-mairi is an incident occurred on July 21, 1787, in which many people circled around the Gosho (Imperial Palace) to make sendo-mairi (literally a visit to shrine a thousand times for prayer).
  298. Gosho also created a film adaptation of Yasuko HARADA's bestseller "Banka" (Elegy) starring Yoshiko KUGA, which was a major hit.
  299. Gosho is also known as a haiku poet who writes under the pseudonym 'Goshotei' as a colleague of 'Mantaro KUBOTA.'
  300. Gosho ningyo (Imperial palace dolls)
  301. Gosho refers to a variety of persimmon.
  302. Gosho refers to the gosho-go.
  303. Gosho which refer to shogun's residences
  304. Gosho, Gose
  305. Gosho-dokoro (Office of Book in the Imperial Court)
  306. Gosho-go
  307. Gosho-ji Temple (Echizen City, Fukui Prefecture), 67 branch temples
  308. Gosho-jinja Shrine
  309. Goshoden (main sanctuary) of the Inner Shrine of Ise is surrounded by four layers of fence.
  310. Goshoden-dori Street
  311. Goshoden-dori Street is a street running east-west through Higashi Goshoden-cho Murasakino in Kita Ward, Kyoto City.
  312. Goshogake-onsen Hot Spring (Akita Prefecture)
  313. Goshogo
  314. Goshogo is a title given to a member of the Imperial family in Japan when he or she is young, and presently it is given to Emperor's children and Crown Prince's children but not to children of Miyake (families allowed to have the status of Imperial family).
  315. Goshogo is a title given to an Imperial family in Japan.
  316. Goshoin
  317. Goshoinban-gashira (leader of the shogun's body guard or the castle guard) status Gorozaemon KATO.
  318. Goshomaru: a tea bowl made to order modeled on Japanese kuro-oribe (a type of oribe ware with a black glaze).
  319. Goshozakura Horikawa Youchi (Goshozakura, Benkei Joshi)
  320. Goshu Ondo (A Folk Song of Goshu for a Dance): This song is enjoyed throughout the Kansai area, including Shiga Prefecture, but it's said to have originated in Higashi-Omi City.
  321. Goshu Shimazu Clan
  322. Goshu no nikki (the technical book on sake brewing)
  323. Goshu-no-nikki (The technical book on sake brewing)
  324. Goshu-no-nikki is the first technical book on sake brewing in existence in Japan that was handed down in the Satake clan.
  325. Goshugi means a sort of bonus which is often used in games such as mah-jong.
  326. Goshugi soba
  327. Goshugura (Omi-style sake factories) and retail shops
  328. Goshui Wakashu (Gleanings from a Later Collection of Japanese Poetry)
  329. Goshui Wakashu (Later Collection of Gleanings of Japanese Poetry)
  330. Goshui Wakashu is the fourth Chokusen Wakashu (anthology of Japanese poetry compiled by Imperial command) of the Hachidaishu (the eight Imperial anthologies of Japanese poetry), and it came out after "Shui Wakashu" (Collection of Gleanings of Japanese Poetry).
  331. Goshui sho (Commentary of Later Collection of Gleanings of Japanese Poetry)
  332. Goshuin
  333. Goshuin (letter bearing the shogun's scarlet seal)
  334. Goshuin is a stamp that is given at a shrine or a temple.
  335. Goshuin is usually stamped on a 'goshuin-cho' (goshuin note) created by folding paper in multiple panels and attaching hard cover pages.
  336. Goshuin-cho is available at temples or stationery shops.
  337. Goshun
  338. Goshun (April 28, 1752 - September 4, 1811) was a painter in the Edo Period.
  339. Goshun was so efficient that he built up his own painting style easily.
  340. Goshun: The maker of "Hakubai-zu byobu" (The Folding Screen of White Plum Blossoms), and the founder of the Shijo school
  341. Goso (direct petition)
  342. Goso at temples and shrines was popular from the Heian period through the Muromachi period, but died out as their authority lost influence over the governing structure.
  343. Goso in Poland
  344. Gososangyo: Written by Chon Luan in the Northern Zhou period.
  345. Gosyo yaki, Kikumon
  346. Gosyodoki
  347. Gosyodoki is a pattern of traditional Japanese clothes.
  348. Got presented a stone and a banana to people and ordered them to choose either of them.
  349. Got separated from the main force of the Shinsengumi during the Battle of Bonari-toge, he reunited with Shinpachi NAGAKURA, who formed the Seikyotai (Seiheitai), and they went to the Yonezawa Domain together.
  350. Gotaiheiki Shiraishi Banashi (Shiraishi Banashi, Gotaiheiki)
  351. Gotaikaji
  352. Gotairo (five administrators in Toyotomi regime)
  353. Gotairo and Guardian of Hideyori
  354. Gotairo indicates the five most powerful daimyo clans, appointed as Karo (or Tairo) of the Toyotomi family, and acted as executive organs of the Toyotomi Administration at the last days of the administration, during the Bunroku era (1593-1598).
  355. Gotairo prevented Ieyasu TOKUGAWA from surpassing the Toyotomi family until the death of Toshiie MAEDA in 1599, though they could not stop Ieyasu to be dominating.
  356. Gotairo' and 'Sanchuro' were established as well as 'Gobugyo', who were in charge of public administration, justice, financial administration, civil engineering work and religion, and 'Juhinshu' (Ten influential families), who were in charge of the acceptance of lawsuits and hearing of opinions, were established.
  357. Gotanshin-sai Festival (Birthday Celebration of Lord Sugawara Michizane) : June 25
  358. Gote-ru' was a catchword at that time, meaning 'to complain.'
  359. Goteborg University, School of Business, Economics, and Law
  360. Goten (palace)
  361. Goten Yatsuhashi Honpo (Oboko)
  362. Goten-hibachi (palace hibachi)
  363. Gotenarai of Shishinden (hall for state ceremonies) and Seiryoden (Literally "Limpid Cool Hall," an imperial summer palace): August 23 of the same year (October 8 of the same year)
  364. Gotenba Machi, Sunto Gun, Shizuoka Prefecture (Present Gotenba City)
  365. Goteni
  366. Goteni (御典医) were doctors who belonged to Tenyakuryo (the Bureau of Medicine) in the Imperial Court, and were simply called teni.
  367. Goteni in the meaning of doctors of Tenyakuryo indicates, except Tenyaku no kami (the head of tenyakuryo) which was an honorary position, the doctors who were indeed engaged in treatment of emperors.
  368. Gotenmuki
  369. Gotenmuki consisted of Okozashiki (Shogun's bed room), the residence of Midaidokoro (wife of a shogun or a highest-ranking nobleman) and the rooms named "Chidori no ma" and "Gofuku no ma" where jochu in O-oku were stationed.
  370. Gothic & Lolita, Kosupure (costume play, dressing up as a favorite character), Bodikon (body conscious, tight-fitting clothing), Gal's fashion style
  371. Goto Egen (historical records of Chinese zen masters)
  372. Goto Egen is a toshi (historiography) of the Zen Sect established in the Southern Song Dynasty period of China.
  373. Goto Egen was compiled to consolidate 5 different toshi collectively referred to as 'Gotoroku' including "Keitoku Dentoroku," "Tensho Kotoroku," "Kenchu Keikoku Zokutoroku," "Shumon Rento Eyou" and "Katai Futoroku" that had been accepted into the royal library by Imperial sanction.
  374. Goto Toshiro, short sword, owned by the Tokugawa Art Museum, Aichi Prefecture
  375. Goto Udon
  376. Goto Udon is produced in the Goto Islands, Nagasaki Prefecture.
  377. Goto Udon smells slightly of camellia oil, because its dough uses camellia oil produced in the Goto Islands instead of Uchiko when being hand-stretched.
  378. Goto and Taisuke ITAGAKI have been friends since their childhood and studied together at the school of Toyo YOSHIDA.
  379. Goto as the President of the South Manchuria Railway Company
  380. Goto changed his political attitude from Kobu-gattai (reconciliation between the imperial court and the shogunate) to Hisabaku (anti-shogunate) because the movement towards the anti-shogunate was dramatically fostered by Satsuma-Choshu Alliance, which put pressure on the leaders of Tosa Domain.
  381. Goto conducted research on Taiwanese society and customs and formulated the governance policy based upon research results to establish biological principles as well as to seek eventual assimilation.
  382. Goto introduced him to Shinpei ETO, and he enjoyed his favor.
  383. Goto office and Kobanza got to be called as kin-za (literally, gold za, or gold mint) later.
  384. Goto proposed Sakamoto's idea, Taisei Hokan, to Yodo and adopted it as the opinion of Tosa Domain, which contributed to the realization of Taisei Hokan.
  385. Goto set up the Aikokukoto Party with Itagaki, Shinpei ETO and Taneomi SOEJIMA and submitted the political statement for democratic representatives.
  386. Goto was also one of the supporters sympathetic to the project of Tokuji HAYAKAWA, who hoped for building subway lines throughout Tokyo, and today Hayakawa is known as the father of the subway system in Japan (Tokyo Subway Co., Ltd.).
  387. Goto who understood that any more protest would end up in vain also persuaded Yodo YAMAUCHI to compromise.
  388. Gotoba erred in trying to subjugate Yoritomo's rear vassal Yoshitoki merely because he had taken control of all under heaven.
  389. Gotoba in
  390. Gotoba-in still had complaints against the Kamakura bakufu.
  391. Gotobain Kunaikyo
  392. Gotoegen [(Wu-Deng-Hui-Yuan), copies of the Zen sect historiography]
  393. Gotoku
  394. Gotoku (metal stand)
  395. Gotoku is a metal stand consisting of a round frame with three legs extending upward or downward from the frame.
  396. Gotoku is a stand made of either iron, brass or copper, and is consisted of a ring and three or four legs attached to it.
  397. Gotoku is an equipment, on which an iron kettle or a cooking pot is placed and fixed inside the fireplace such as hibachi (brazier) or irori (open hearth).
  398. Gotoku is described as below:
  399. Gotoku is thought to have been invented in the Azuchi-Momoyama period.
  400. Gotoku may be used with the legs facing upward or downward.
  401. Gotoku was a childhood name of the eldest daughter (1559 ? 1636) of Nobunaga ODA.
  402. Gotoku was a ritual item for a magic carried out in order to put a curse on someone, called 'ushi no koku mairi' (the visit at midnight), which is known to have been practiced as early as the Heian period.
  403. Gotoku-ji Temple
  404. Gotoku-ji Temple (Setagaya Ward, Tokyo), which is believed to be the birthplace of manekineko (beckoning cat), attributes its prosperity to 'the good luck brought by having repaid obligations to cats and a miracle of well-wish; the very reason why the temple is called neko-dera.'
  405. Gotoku-ji Temple is said to have became an ancestral temple of the Ii family in this connection.
  406. Gotokumon is a family crest which stylized the design of gotoku.
  407. Gotokuneko
  408. Gotomaru
  409. Gottan (local shamisen of Kagoshima region): one instrument remains in Kagoshima Prefecture.
  410. Gottfried WAGENER (German)
  411. Gouda also attended to government affairs diligently to strengthen the claims of his Imperial line.
  412. Gouda considered Kuniyoshi as his genuine successor and the accession of Godaigo was only an "interim" measure until Kuniyoshi came to age.
  413. Gouda demanded Hanazono's abdication again, and Gofushimi could not go against this, so in 1318, the Takaharu (aged 31, Emperor Godaigo) ascended the throne and Kuniyoshi (aged 19) became the Crown Prince.
  414. Goudain Shinki (National Museum of Japanese History collection)
  415. Goun NISHIMURA, "Ashika" (海驢) (Sea Lion) 1934, "Enri Sokkyo" (園裡即興) 1938
  416. Gourd
  417. Governing Structure of the Kamakura Bakufu
  418. Governing in consultation with Prince Shotoku, Umako promoted the spread of Buddhism in Japan, drew up the Seventeen-Article Constitution to establish a centralized political system and sent Kenzui-shi (imperial envoys to China) to introduce advanced social systems and academic disciplines from China.
  419. Governing individuals began by keeping tabs on individuals via family registers organized in accordance with laws.
  420. Governing the people
  421. Government
  422. Government Inner Service
  423. Government Order on Road Design Standards, Etc.: Type 2 Class 2, 60 km/h, Type 1 Class 3, 80 km/h
  424. Government Order on Road Design Standards: Type 1, Class 3
  425. Government Organization
  426. Government Organization of Early Modern Japan
  427. Government Positions and Court Ranks
  428. Government Posts
  429. Government Service Record
  430. Government affairs
  431. Government and Local Community Protection
  432. Government by Inspector General
  433. Government by TACHIBANA no Moroe and the Emperor Shomu
  434. Government district
  435. Government during the initial period was unstable, partly because Nancho still existed.
  436. Government everyone fears
  437. Government forces reached 190,000 troops.
  438. Government measures to eliminate Onmyoji in the early modern age and present day Onmyoji
  439. Government officers and samurai used both of them.
  440. Government offices under high-ranked offices in Nakatsukasa-sho
  441. Government offices under high-ranked offices in Nakatsukasa-sho were categorized into one-shiki (the Ritsuryo system), six-ryo (the Ritsuryo system) and three-shi under the Ritsuryo system.
  442. Government offices were often established or new parks or shrines were built at castle sites, and the Imperial Japanese Army was stationed at almost all the castle sites in the main cities.
  443. Government officials (esp. one of low to medium rank) in Meryo were treated as military officer, and were allowed to wear a sword.
  444. Government officials (especially of low to medium ranks) devolved the right to cultivate shikibunden to peasants who only had equally allocated fields, and instead collected part of the harvest as a private land tax.
  445. Government officials did not consider the non-enthronement theory irreverent during discussion.
  446. Government officials managed by Ryoge no kan were also referred to as Ryoge no kanshi.
  447. Government officials of both countries should not participate in it.
  448. Government officials of the Fukuoka Domain were surprised by this and took lulled Kuniomi into security by taking him to a Japanese-style hotel and treating him well, however before long a Hori (officer) of Satsuma Domain broke in and arrested him.
  449. Government officials were supposed to receive the government post and Hinkai correspond to it, but the actual government posts had limitations.
  450. Government officials who fail to suppress reoccurred anti-foreign troubles or violation of the treaty or punish criminals shall be discharged.
  451. Government officials working under high-ranked personnel in Jibu-sho
  452. Government officials working under high-ranked personnel in Minbu-sho
  453. Government officials working under high-ranked personnel in Shikibu-sho
  454. Government officials working under high-ranking personnel in Gyobu-sho
  455. Government operated and managed factories
  456. Government organization after Haihanchiken
  457. Government organization in the eighth year of the Meiji era
  458. Government post' refers to the positions in the government office, which were generally divided into the four classes of Kanikan (director), Sukekan (assistant director), Jokan (secretary), and Sakan (clerk).
  459. Government railways
  460. Government records
  461. Government that Yoritomo opened was institutionalized and in time took real political power over from the Imperial Court and the government was later named bakufu, which lasted approximately 680 years until the Restoration of Imperial Rule.
  462. Government, festivals, and enshrinement
  463. Government-established schools/courses
  464. Government-established teacher training schools other than normal schools
  465. Government-run model factories were set up by the Meiji Government for the promotion of new industries.
  466. Governmental Posts for Hatamoto
  467. Governmental organizations such as the Three Departments and Six Ministries and the Censorate were established, and the imperial examination was launched to increase opportunities for government officials.
  468. Governmental posts that should be given to a 100,000-koku class daimyo were sometimes given to koke-kimoiri (dominant families of the koke families), but their earnings were always less than 5,000 koku.
  469. Governmental power was moved from the kuge (court nobles) to the samurai, and Buddhist sects, such as the Jodo (pure land) sect, Jodo Shinshu (the true pure land sect of Buddhism) sect and the Nichiren sect, that were newly established.
  470. Governmental regulations of Imperial Court in the medieval period was basically a succession of provisions of ryo (administrative code) in the system of the Japanese nation under the ritsuryo codes, and it seems that there was no profound structural change on the face.
  471. Governmental response
  472. Governmental system
  473. Governor General and Superintendent of trade for the northern ports: Li
  474. Governor General of Taiwan reorganized these organizations due to this incident.
  475. Governor Kabayama requested the government to send reinforcements, and the second division led by Maresuke NOGI (later the third governor in Taiwan) was dispatched from Liaodong Peninsula.
  476. Governor of Awaji Province> "appointed as the lord of the domain in September, 1624 - suicide on 20 August 1648, and Kaieki (punishment by removal of samurai status and expropriation of territories)"
  477. Governor of Bingo Province, Governor of Awa Province
  478. Governor of Echu Province, Chamberlain, Prime Minister of Tango Province.
  479. Governor of Hoki Province.
  480. Governor of Iyo Province> "appointed as the lord of the domain on August 22, 1780 - died on September 19, 1787"
  481. Governor of Iyo Province> "appointed as the lord of the domain on December 25, 1721 - died on May 5, 1726"
  482. Governor of Iyo Province> "appointed as the lord of the domain on June 8, 1669 - retired on June 25, 1708"[Sojaban (an official in charge of the ceremonies)]
  483. Governor of Izumi Province.
  484. Governor of Kyoto
  485. Governor of Mikawa Province
  486. Governor of Oki Province> "appointed as the lord of the domain on June 6, 1820 - died on May 28, 1836"
  487. Governor of Omi Province> "appointed as the lord of the domain on April 17, 1867 - relieved of Governor's post on July 15, 1871"
  488. Governor of Omi Province> "appointed as the lord of the domain on July 29, 1836 - died on February 25, 1867"[Sojaban (an official in charge of the ceremonies) twice]
  489. Governor of Omi Province> "appointed as the lord of the domain on November 22, 1787 - retired on April 9, 1800"
  490. Governor of Tosa Province> "appointed as the lord of the domain on April 9, 1800 - died on December 20, 1805"[Sojaban (an official in charge of the ceremonies)]
  491. Governor of Tosa Province> "appointed as the lord of the domain on January 12, 1806 - retired on June 3, 1820"
  492. Governor of Tosa Province> "appointed as the lord of the domain on May 11, 1726 - retired on November 23, 1728"[Okoshogumi Bangashira (the chief of the bodyguard of the Shogun)]
  493. Governor of Tosa Province> "appointed as the lord of the domain on November 23, 1728 - died on August 30, 1770"[Sojaban (an official in charge of the ceremonies)
  494. Governor of the State of Hawaii (1974 - 1986).
  495. Governor's Secretariat
  496. Governor-General Liu Xia of Daifang Commandery in Korea sent them to the capital of Wei, and the envoy gave the Emperor presents of 4 male slaves, 6 female slaves and a textile product which was 53 centimeters in width, 24.2 meters in length.
  497. Governor-General on Suppression of the rebellion of Kagoshima Prefecture: Imperial Prince Arisugawanomiya Taruhito
  498. Governor: Kinnaru SHIMIZUDANI: leap April 5 - leap April 24.
  499. Governor: Prince Yoshiakira of Ninnajinomiya: April 12, 1868 - leap April 5.
  500. Governors could actually justify their reasons for governing by having these attributes.
  501. Governors of Karafuto-Cho
  502. Governors of provinces that were required to submit a land tax quota would use rice collected from koden as a financial resource in order to purchase silk or iron based on koka (selling prices) and sent it to the Daijokan chuke (manager of the kitchen of the Great Council of State) in the central government.
  503. Governors-General
  504. Gowari-soba (fifty percent buckwheat flour and fifty percent binding agent)
  505. Goya: Tora-u no koku (from around 4 a.m. to around 6 a.m.)
  506. Goyo Kokuzo (north, black-purple)
  507. Goyo-eshi (Purveying painter to the regime)
  508. Goyotatsu chonin (The merchant for the office)
  509. Goyotei (Imperial Villa)
  510. Goyotei is a villa of imperial family or royalty of Japan.
  511. Goza-sho (the Imperial Chamber) - Stands behind the Butsu-den and Shari-den.
  512. Gozaemon who naturally got mad as a father forced unwilling Osan to bring back home, and had her divorce Jihe using the right as a parent.
  513. Gozaishi-Jinja Shrine
  514. Gozan (a term relating to Zen temples)
  515. Gozan Bungaku (the Literature of the Five Mountains) was literature in Chinese developed in Zen temples from the late Kamakura period to the Muromachi period.
  516. Gozan Bungaku was, literally, the center of Gozan culture.
  517. Gozan Denpo Gakuin
  518. Gozan indicates the status of a Zenrin (temple of the Zen sect) in China and Japan that is ranked above jissatsu (for the ten important temples of the Rinzai sect) and shozan (for ordinary Zen temples).
  519. Gozan literature
  520. Gozan no Okuribi (Daimonji no Okuribi, or Mountain Bonfire)
  521. Gozan no Okuribi (Mountain Bonfire)
  522. Gozan-Jissatsu Shozan Hatto (Act for the five first-class temples, ten second-class temples and many third-class temples), 1615
  523. Gozanban
  524. Gozanha (group of the highest-ranked temples in the Zen sect)
  525. Gozen in "Tora Gozen" is a designation given to courtesan and Shirabyoshi (women who play Japanese traditional dance) at that time, such as Shizuka Gozen and Tomoe Gozen.
  526. Gozen jiruko
  527. Gozen-gaeshi
  528. Gozen-sata
  529. Gozen-sata was an informal consultation chaired and attended by Seii taishogun (literally, "great general who subdues the barbarians") in the Muromachi bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun.)
  530. Gozenkaigi (Conference in the presence of the emperor)
  531. Gozenkaigi during the Showa period (1938 - 1945)
  532. Gozenkaigi was a conference convened since the Meiji period to establish important national policies in the presence of the emperor.
  533. Gozenkaigi was abolished during the Taisho period, but it was restored in 1938, and then, matters such as the agreements after the Sino-Japanese war, the Tripartite Pact, and the start of the war against the USA, England and the Netherland were decided at Gozenkaigi.
  534. Gozensata, primarily set up at the Onshokata, had the characteristics of being the Shogun's private meetings when compared to conferences consisting of Hyojoshu (members of the Council of State) and Hikitsukeshu (also called Naidanshu) (a line-up of officials who practiced trial and litigation for the bakufu).
  535. Gozenshu
  536. Gozenshu > moro-haku > kata-haku > namizake
  537. Gozenshu for the Tokugawa Shogun family
  538. Gozenshu in each domain
  539. Gozenshu is sake (Japanese liquor) which was brewed and delivered to people such as seii taishogun (literally, "great general who subdues the barbarians") and daimyo (Japanese territorial lord) during the Edo period in Japan as a drink for so-called "tono-sama (a person with higher rank)".
  540. Gozenshu: 0.461
  541. Gozenshu: 0.75
  542. Gozoku (local ruling family)
  543. Gozoku refers to a family who existed within a broader-based political power of a nation, lords and so on, had many lands, properties and private soldiers in a region, and had a certain level of regional sovereignty.
  544. Gozu Tenno
  545. Gozu Tenno was originally a Buddhist god, and the guardian deity of Gion shoja Temple.
  546. Gozu Tenno, which had been believed to bring diseases and misfortunes to people, was enshrined in Yasaka-jinja Shrine in Kyoto, giving birth to gion shinko.
  547. Gozu-Tennosha Shrines were built across Japan, because Tatari-gami was believed to be an evil god bringing epidemic but at the same time come to work as the guardian god if cordially treated.
  548. Gozu-Tennou is a guardian deity of Buddhism, and is considered to be the same god as Susanoo-no-mikoto in Japan.
  549. Gozu-Tennou is said to protect Gion Shoja.
  550. Gozu-tenno became the daio ("great king") of Rajagrha, Magadh.
  551. Gozumezu
  552. Gracia rejected this and committed suicide at the Hosokawa residence in Tamatsukuri, Osaka, while Chiyo MAEDA, the wife of Tadataka, escaped to the neighboring Ukita residence where her elder sister Gohime resided.
  553. Gracia, his wife, who was confined in Fushimi came under attack by the Western army, and, refusing to be taken hostage, committed suicide.
  554. Grade of Ninjindai Okogin
  555. Gradual Discharge Matchlock
  556. Gradual discharge matchlock is a gun with a type of matchlock explosion mechanism, 'gradual discharge.'
  557. Gradual formation of constitutional government
  558. Gradual prohibition scheme against opium
  559. Gradually he came to deal with the practical business of ruling chigyo-koku (provincial fiefdom), planning and carrying out policies of finances and management of fiefs.
  560. Gradually people in the Kanto region began to use the term 'sukiyaki' as well.
  561. Gradually picking up the tempo in the section of 'ikuyo nesamenu suma no sekimori,' the final climax is played at an intermezzo, 'ikuyo nesamenu' appears again on a melody different from the first time, and then the sound gradually becomes in 'suma no sekimori.'
  562. Gradually romance and racy themes emerged.
  563. Gradually the characters 天つ罪 came to be used for amatsu tsumi, implying SUSANO no Mikoto's various misdeeds in Takamanohara, the Plain of High Heaven (see the section of "Iwatogakure") in Japanese Mythology.
  564. Gradually the distinction between what was viewed as classical and what was viewed as modern music blurred, and 'modern Japanese music' came to mean all music composed in this way (rather than just new sokyoku).
  565. Gradually the number of visitors decreased because the public transportation network was developed for travelling various locations, and the surrounding area was also developed with more attractions for visitors--in the end, this spa facility was also closed.
  566. Gradually the place for the tea ceremony had been changed from Shoin to a space for pleasure standing aloof from the world or a small room exclusively for tea ceremony.
  567. Gradually, "Yodo-dono" became popular after the war.
  568. Gradually, Ichiyo began to have amorous feelings for Tosui.
  569. Gradually, Tenugui towels became popular among ordinary people.
  570. Gradually, confrontation emerged between the Retired Empress Koken and the Emperor Junin.
  571. Gradually, economical and political contradiction became serious between zuryo, who had big authority for ruling provinces, and gunji/tato fumyo class, who had economic power gained through the management of myoden or private estates.
  572. Gradually, however, foodstuff and ammunition were exhausted on the both sides, Toyotomi's side and bakufu's side, and Ieyasu proposed peace talks at that time.
  573. Gradually, kiri-mon was given from the Emperor to the shogun family as an imperial gift, and then from the shogun family to the vassals.
  574. Gradually, shrines and temples gathering people became places where mathematical puzzles were published, and some dedicated difficult puzzles or puzzles without attaching solutions, while others dedicated solutions of the puzzles or puzzles reconstructed based on them.
  575. Gradually, since former Okiya houses (a tea house and lodging house where maiko and geisha live) in Hanamachi (geisha districts in Kyoto) and neighborhood photo studios began to offer the same services, the services have been spreading.
  576. Gradually, these armed shokan had come to disregard ryoke, encroaching their dominion.
  577. Gradually, these entertainments evolved into theatrical arts which were performed as a type of niwaka (an impromptu comic play) as zenza (a opening act) at vaudeville theaters.
  578. Graduate Programs
  579. Graduate School
  580. Graduate School of Agriculture
  581. Graduate School of American Studies (First semester, Second semester)
  582. Graduate School of Art
  583. Graduate School of Art (master of arts 'first semester/second semester')
  584. Graduate School of Asian and African Area Studies (five-year system, Doctoral Course)
  585. Graduate School of Asian and African Area Studies, Kyoto University at Kawabata-dori Street sagaru.
  586. Graduate School of Asian and African Area Studies, Kyoto University, Kawabata-dori Street
  587. Graduate School of Biostudies
  588. Graduate School of Business Administration (Master's Degree Program and Doctor's Degree Program)
  589. Graduate School of Business (professional degree course)
  590. Graduate School of Commerce (First semester, Second semester)
  591. Graduate School of Culture and Information Science (First semester, Second semester)
  592. Graduate School of Economics
  593. Graduate School of Economics (Master's Degree Program and Doctor's Degree Program)
  594. Graduate School of Education
  595. Graduate School of Energy Science
  596. Graduate School of Engineering
  597. Graduate School of Engineering (First semester, Second semester)
  598. Graduate School of Global and Environmental Studies (Hall of Global Environmental Research)
  599. Graduate School of Global and Environmental Studies (School of Global Environmental Studies)
  600. Graduate School of Human and Environmental Studies
  601. Graduate School of Humanities (master of arts)
  602. Graduate School of Informatics
  603. Graduate School of Intercultural Communication (Master's Degree Program and Doctor's Degree Program)
  604. Graduate School of International Social System Studies
  605. Graduate School of Law
  606. Graduate School of Law (First semester, Second semester)
  607. Graduate School of Law (Master's Degree Program and Doctor's Degree Program)
  608. Graduate School of Letters
  609. Graduate School of Letters (Master's Degree Program and Doctor's Degree Program)
  610. Graduate School of Life and Environmental Sciences
  611. Graduate School of Life and Medical Sciences (First semester, Second semester)
  612. Graduate School of Literary Studies
  613. Graduate School of Literature
  614. Graduate School of Literature (First semester, Second semester)
  615. Graduate School of Management Research & Education Division
  616. Graduate School of Medicine
  617. Graduate School of Music
  618. Graduate School of Pharmaceutical Sciences
  619. Graduate School of Policy and Management (First semester, Second semester)
  620. Graduate School of Psychology
  621. Graduate School of Public Policy
  622. Graduate School of Science
  623. Graduate School of Science and Technology
  624. Graduate School of Science and Technology (Master's Degree Program and Doctor's Degree Program)
  625. Graduate School of Science and Technology (in fiscal Heisei 8, 13)
  626. Graduate School of Social Studies (First semester, Second semester)
  627. Graduate School of Social Welfare
  628. Graduate School of Sociology
  629. Graduate School of Sociology (Master's Degree Program and Doctor's Degree Program)
  630. Graduate School of Theology (First semester, Second semester)
  631. Graduate School of Xi'an Institute of Light Industry
  632. Graduate School using Byoin Konai : None
  633. Graduate School using Katsura Campus : Graduate School of Engineering (Divisions of Electric, Chemical, Architectural and Global Engineering)
  634. Graduate School using Seibu Konai : None
  635. Graduate School using Yoshida-Minami Konai : Graduate School of Human and Environmental Studies
  636. Graduate Schools
  637. Graduate Schools using Hokubu Konai : Graduate Schools of Science, Agriculture, and (a part of) Biostudies
  638. Graduate Schools using Honbu Konai : Graduate Schools of Letters, Education, Law, Economics, Engineering (Division of Physics), Energy Science, Informatics, (a part of) Asian and African Area Studies, Biostudies (the office department, and some laboratories), Hall of Global Environmental Research, School of Global Environmental Studies, Government, Graduate School of Management
  639. Graduate Schools using Igakubu Konai : Graduate School of Medicine, and (a part of) Graduate School of Biostudies
  640. Graduate Schools using Uji Campus : Graduate School of Engineering, Agriculture, Energy Science, and Informatics (not all, their partial departments)
  641. Graduate Schools using Yakugakubu Konai : Graduate Schools of Pharmaceutical Sciences, and Asian and African Area Studies
  642. Graduate Schools using the Kyotanabe Campus: the graduate schools of Literary Studies and International Social System Studies
  643. Graduate program (one-year program) was set up.
  644. Graduate school using the Imadegawa Campus: the Graduate School of Human Life and Science
  645. Graduate schools: Graduate School of Engineering, Graduate School of Life and Medical Sciences, Graduate School of Culture and Information Science
  646. Graduate schools: Graduate School of Theology, Graduate School of Letters, Graduate School of Social Studies, Graduate School of Law, Graduate School of Economics, Graduate School of Commerce, Graduate School of American Studies, and Graduate School of Policy and management
  647. Graduate schools: Law School and Graduate School of Business
  648. Graduate schools: Theology, Letters, Social Studies, Law, Economics, Commerce, American Studies and Policy and Management
  649. Graduate schools: none
  650. Graduated Kyoto Prefectural Suzaku Senior High School, then the department of sculpture of the Tokyo University of Arts.
  651. Graduated from Department of Design of Faculty of Fine Arts of Tokyo National University of Fine Arts and Music (the present name: Tokyo University of the Arts), majored in industrial design.
  652. Graduated from Department of Literature, Senmon-bu (junior college) of Ritsumeikan University in 1949
  653. Graduated from Higashiyama Junior High School and Higashiyama Senior High School
  654. Graduated from Japanese History Major, College of Letters, Ritsumeikan University in 1963
  655. Graduated from Kyoto City University of Arts, Department of Crafts in 1955.
  656. Graduated from Nara University of Education.
  657. Graduated from Osaka High School (old system).
  658. Graduated from Tokyo Metropolitan Koishikawa High School, and Waseda University.
  659. Graduated from Twelfth Gakurin College of Soto sect.
  660. Graduated from prefectural schools and the Dept. of Japanese Literature at Waseda University.
  661. Graduated from the Department of Aesthetics and Art Theory of the Faculty of Letters, Doshisha University in 1957.
  662. Graduated from the Department of Art, Kyoto Municipal Hiyoshigaoka High School, studied molding with potter's wheels in Kyoto prefectural training school and glaze in Industrial Research Institute of Kyoto.
  663. Graduated from the Special Course of the Department of Traditional Japanese Music in the Music Faculty of Tokyo University of the Arts.
  664. Graduated from the old Imamiya Middle School (Now Osaka Municipal Imamiya High School).
  665. Graduated from the religious studies program at the University of Tokyo Literature department
  666. Graduated from the school in March, 2004.
  667. Graduated the master's program (Study of Shinshu) at the Ryukoku University graduate school of Literature.
  668. Graduated the masters program (Indian philosophy) at the University of Tokyo graduate school of Literature.
  669. Graduates from the third special class of the preparatory school of Mie Naval Air Squadron joined the unit.
  670. Graduates of former imperial universities are entitled to participate in the club even today.
  671. Graduating from the Elementary School, he entered Tokyo Metropolitan Hibiya High School (normal course) in 1878.
  672. Graduation Ceremony with Yukata (cotton kimono without lining)
  673. Graduation and college entrance examination
  674. Graduation research submission deadline (Junior College departments of Buddhist Studies and Cultural Studies)
  675. Graffiti is prohibited in whole area of 'Kamo-gawa River and other rivers', the other violation acts are prohibited within the designated area which was notified in the notices by Kyoto Prefecture.
  676. Graffiti prohibited.
  677. Grain and beans
  678. Grain, vegetables, beans (including soybeans), soba, fruit, and potatoes
  679. Grains are excluded in many cases.)
  680. Grammar
  681. Grand Chamber
  682. Grand Cordon of the Order of the Rising Sun in 1877
  683. Grand Cordon of the Order of the Rising Sun with Paulownia Flower was awarded upon his death.
  684. Grand Empress Dowager
  685. Grand Festival for Ebisu: middle of January
  686. Grand Festival for boke-fuji: September 15 (This event is held by Abe Monju-in Temple and Ofusa Kannon alternately every other year, and today, Ofusa Kannon holds this event in odd-numbered years of Western calendar.)
  687. Grand Head Temple
  688. Grand Head Temple Negoro-ji Temple (Iwade City Wakayama Prefecture)
  689. Grand Head Temple in Kanto region of Jodo-shu sect
  690. Grand Head Temple of Bentenshu sect, Nyoi-ji Temple, Shusogobyo Mausoleum
  691. Grand Head Temple: Chogosonshi-ji Temple (Heguri-cho, Nara Prefecture)
  692. Grand Master of the Ceremonies
  693. Grand Prince Hotel Kyoto (former Kyoto Takaragaike Prince Hotel)
  694. Grand Prince Yixin and others were originally moderates who had been against war with foreign countries and tried to carry out realistic diplomacy.
  695. Grand Steward
  696. Grand Steward's Secretariat, Imperial Household Agency
  697. Grand Sumo - The four tassels with different colors above the sumo ring were relics of four pillars that originally held up the roof of Kataya, indicating the Four Gods.
  698. Grand Swan
  699. Grand empress dowager is an honorific title for the legal wife (Empress) of the late Emperor but one or for the grandmother of the present Emperor.
  700. Grand empress dowager is specified as a member of the Imperial family (Article 2) and she may become a regent (Article 17).
  701. Grand entrance
  702. Grand father: Yukimasa KONISHI
  703. Grand head temple: Kongobu-ji Temple (in Koya-cho, Wakayama Prefecture)
  704. Grand master
  705. Grand masters in martial arts and accomplishments.
  706. Grand masters of waka (a type of Japanese poetry) and kemari (an ancient Japanese Imperial court game like kick-ball) carry on the family tradition.
  707. Grand son of the fourth.
  708. Grand son of the third.
  709. Grand sumo tournament
  710. Grand sumo tournament, professional baseball games, high-school baseball, Japan Professional Football League, and combative sport (professional wrestling, K-1)
  711. Grand sumo tournaments
  712. Grand-grandfather of Kaishu KATSU and Nobutomo ODANI
  713. Grand-nephew
  714. Grand-uncle: Kaoru INOUE (feudal retainer of Choshu Domain, statesman)
  715. Grandchild born out of wedlock: Ryumei AZUMA (actor)
  716. Grandchild of TAIRA no Sadasue, who was the younger brother of TAIRA no Masahira, and was of a different lineage from TAIRA no Masamori to Kiyomori.
  717. Grandchild of TAIRA no Shigesada, the child of TAIRA no Koreshige.
  718. Grandchild: Isamu YOSHII (a Count, waka poet and scenario writer)
  719. Grandchild: Morihiro HOSOKAWA (Prime Minister)
  720. Grandchild: Yaichi NAKAMURA
  721. Grandchildren
  722. Grandchildren included: FUJIWARA no Kanezane, Jien, and others.
  723. Grandchildren: Karu no miko (the Emperor Monmu), Hitaka no Himemiko (the Empress Gensho), Imperial Princess Kibi (the empress of Nagaya-o [Prince Nagaya])
  724. Grandchildren: Matsusuke SATO (doctor), Kanzo SATO (doctor), Sakuzo IKEGAMI (doctor), Moyo, Sawa and so on
  725. Grandchildren: Obito no miko (Emperor Shomu), Hironari no miko, Hiroyo no miko, Kashiwade no okimi (the term okimi here refers to a status given to emperor's siblings and offspring excluded from the imperial family and regarded as commoners), Katsuragi no okimi, Kagitori no okimi and Kuwata no okimi.
  726. Granddaughter: Yuriko MIYAMOTO (novelist)
  727. Granddaughter: the prime minister's wife: 'the list of wives of the prime ministers' (she married into Hayato IKEDA, but died in 1929)
  728. Grandfather: FUNYA no Chinu (o/a FUNYA no Jozo).
  729. Grandfather: Kanemon NAKAMURA (the Third) (a Kabuki actor, the founding member of the Zenshinza theater company, and the director general of Zenshinza)
  730. Grandson: Iichiro HATOYAMA (a bureaucrat, statesman)
  731. Grandson: Junta AYUKAWA (an entrepreneur, president of Techno Venture)
  732. Grandson: Mansho KONISHI, a son of Maria KONISHI
  733. Grandson: Shingo (his wife was the daughter of Nobutsune OKUMA, the adopted heir of Marquis Shigenobu OKUMA)
  734. Grandvert Kyoto Golf Club
  735. Granite type
  736. Granite.
  737. Grant's Tomb in New York was designed based on the Mausoleum of Maussollos.
  738. Granted 10 cho (a unit for Kuden) of Kuden and 50 ko (a unit for fuko) of fuko (salary) on March 11, 703.
  739. Granted 20 cho of Kuden on April 1, 703.
  740. Granted Jugoinoge (Junior Fifth Rank, Lower Grade) by the Emperor Shomu on May 20, 746.
  741. Granted Jugoinojo (Junior Fifth Rank, Upper Grade) by the Emperor Junnin on February 17, 764.
  742. Granted Jugoinojo (Junior Fifth Rank, Upper Grade) by the Empress Koken on June 15, 757.
  743. Granted Jushiinoge (Junior Fourth Rank, Lower Grade) by Empress Shotoku on January 14, 769.
  744. Granted Jushiinojo (Junior Fourth Rank, Upper Grade) and appointed to Hyobukyo (Minister for Military Affairs) on May 23, 705.
  745. Granted Shogoinojo (Senior Fifth Rank, Upper Grade) by Emperor Junnin on January 30, 760.
  746. Granted Shoshiinoge (Senior Fourth Rank, Lower Grade) on August 9, 708.
  747. Granted permission, INO, at his own expense, started to survey North Kanto and Tohoku regions as well as Ezochi in his first survey in 1800.
  748. Granted shoden (access to the administration chambers in the Seiryo den Hall in the imperial court).
  749. Granted shoden.
  750. Granted the cognomen Toyotomi.
  751. Granted the name 'Matate.'
  752. Granted the title of count in May 1887
  753. Granting of shinkai was deliberated in meetings by the court nobles upon application from the Department of Worship and Provinces, and decided after reporting to the Emperor.
  754. Granular instant soymilk, made by adding sugar and drying it, is also sold in China.
  755. Grape Vine Trellis, a folding screen of the Momoyama period, depicts the design of the grape vine trellis.
  756. Grapefruit, strawberry, and nanbanzuke (sweet and sour marinated dish)
  757. Grapes (including wild grapes)
  758. Grass flowers
  759. Grated daikon radish and carrot
  760. Grated daikon radish is put into an earthenware pot, and is heated with an addition of a small amount of salt.
  761. Grated ginger is also used along with chopped leeks.
  762. Grated ginger may be added to the sauce in order to disguise thesmell of the food.
  763. Grated wasabi or daikon radish is frequently used as a condiment.
  764. Gratin
  765. Grating
  766. Gratitude
  767. Grave
  768. Grave Mound
  769. Grave Site
  770. Grave Sites
  771. Grave and mausoleum
  772. Grave and shrine
  773. Grave goods
  774. Grave goods and unearthed goods
  775. Grave goods, such as cylindrical haniwa (unglazed terra-cotta cylinders and hollow sculptures arranged on and around the mounded tombs [kofun]), have been unearthed as well in the Hasamiyama Remains spreading around the two tumuli.
  776. Grave of Acha-no-Tsubone
  777. Grave of ONO no Komachi
  778. Grave of ONO no Takamura and Murasaki Shikibu, Kitaoji Sagaru (to the south of Kitaoji)
  779. Grave of Semimaru
  780. Grave of Yuya
  781. Grave of the Arisugawa-no-Miya Family
  782. Grave site
  783. Grave site, Mausoleum
  784. Grave site: Tenmokuzan-Densho-ji Temple in Sakurai, Makabe-machi, Sakuragawa City, Ibaraki Prefecture
  785. Grave sites: Kagekatsu's remains were laid at Shojoshin-in Temple, Mt. Koyasan, located in Koya Town, Wakayama Prefecture while his ashes and court dress and crown were kept at the mausoleum of the Uesugi family located in Yonezawa City, Yamagata Prefecture.
  786. Grave, Mausoleum, and Shrine
  787. Grave, Wooden Statue and Portrait
  788. Grave: At the Rinsho-in subtemple of Myoshin-ji Temple in Hanazono, Ukyo Ward, Kyoto City.
  789. Grave: Junen-ji Temple (Kyoto City)
  790. Grave: Kofuku-ji Temple in Mukojima, Sumida Ward, Tokyo.
  791. Grave: Manryu-ji Temple in Nishi-Asakusa, Taito Ward, Tokyo.
  792. Grave: Mt. Zuiryu in Hitachi-ota City, Ibaraki Prefecture.
  793. Grave: Renko-ji Temple in Gojo-teramachi, Kyoto City.
  794. Grave: Rinka-in, Myoshin-ji Temple in Hanazono, Ukyo Ward, Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture.
  795. Grave: Rinka-in, Myoshin-ji Temple in Hanazono, Ukyo Ward, Kyoto City.
  796. Grave: Rinsho-in Temple in Yushima, Bunkyo Ward, Tokyo.
  797. Grave: Seigen-ji Temple in Aoyama.
  798. Grave: Seisen-ji Temple in the Daitoku-ji Temple in Kyoto.
  799. Grave: Somei Cemetery (Toshima Ward, Tokyo)
  800. Grave: Ueno Kanei-ji Temple (Kanzen-in) in Taito Ward, Tokyo.
  801. Grave: Yogen-ji Temple (Sendagi 5-chome, Bunkyo Ward, Tokyo)
  802. Grave: Yogen-ji Temple in Sendagi, Bunkyo Ward, Tokyo.
  803. Grave: Zakke-in Temple in the Myoshin-ji Temple in Kyoto.
  804. Grave: Zuitai-ji Temple, Mukogaoka, Bunkyo Ward, Tokyo.
  805. Grave: the Baiso-in Temple at Minami Aoyama, Minato Ward, Tokyo.
  806. Grave: the Seisho-ji Temple in Atago, Minato Ward, Tokyo.
  807. Gravely wounded, Yorinaga sought a face-to-face meeting, but Tadazane declined and Yorinaga died disappointed.
  808. Graven images were also transformed to those having a strong body (most notable is considered to be the Todai-ji Temple, Buddhist temple).
  809. Graves
  810. Graves for statesmen of the Satsuma clan, Shokoku-ji Temple east
  811. Graves if the seventeen patriots
  812. Graves of oyatoi-gaikokujin
  813. Graves of the seventeen patriots
  814. Graves of three generations of Kawachi-Genji
  815. Graves that are believed to hold Sei Shonagon
  816. Gravesite: Antaizan Joryu-ji Temple in Yoshiwara, Mineyama-cho, Tango City, Kyoto Prefecture.
  817. Gravesite: Dohonzan Regan-ji Temple in Shirakawa, Koto Ward, Tokyo
  818. Gravestones and stone Buddhas gathered from all over Kyoto were used in the stone walls of this castle.
  819. Graveyard
  820. Graveyard : Kochu-ji Temple, Sakura City, Chiba Prefecture.
  821. Graveyard : Senyo-ji Temple located at Yokosuka, Kakegawa City, Shizuoka Prefecture.
  822. Graveyard and Mausoleum
  823. Graveyard and body
  824. Graveyard and mausoleum
  825. Graveyard for successive lords is located in Keiden-ji Temple which is in Sakurai City; there is also a gravepost for the separated ashes for Yurakusai.
  826. Graveyard of Ansai YAMAZAKI
  827. Graveyard of Kasuga no Tsubone
  828. Graveyard of Kengyo (the highest title of the official ranks within the Todo-za (the traditional guild for the blind) Yatsuhashi
  829. Graveyard of Yoshimasa TANAKA
  830. Graveyard of martyrs of the Aizu Domain: They are managed in Saiun-in Temple of tacchu (a minor temple).
  831. Graveyard of simple stone-made many-tiered tower remains at the half way up of Okura-yama Mountain in Kamakura City.
  832. Graveyard of the Ikeda family in Waidani: (Waidani, Yoshinaga-cho, Bizen City, Okayama Prefecture)
  833. Graveyard of the Ikeda family is in Waidani, Okayama Prefecture.
  834. Graveyard of the Kumagai family
  835. Graveyard of the Tamura clan (Shiroishi City, Miyagi Prefecture)
  836. Graveyard, Mausoleum
  837. Graveyard/mausoleum/historic sites
  838. Graveyard: 6-23 Karasuyama, Setagaya Ward Tokyo (Myoko-ji Temple)
  839. Graveyard: A Kasuga type lantern that serves as the gravestone of Tadaoki HOSOKAWA and his wife Garasha (Gracia) HOSOKAWA in the main hall garden.
  840. Graveyard: Chisho-in Temple, Motosu City, Gifu Prefecture.
  841. Graveyard: Choko-ji Temple in Nawa, Daisen-cho, Tottori Prefecture.
  842. Graveyard: Contains the tombs of many members of the Imperial Family including that of the Emperor Keiko.
  843. Graveyard: Daiji-in Temple, Daitoku-ji Tatchu (subtemple of Daitoku-ji Temple), Murasakino, Kita Ward, Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture.
  844. Graveyard: Enko-ji Temple in Omizo, Takashima City, Shiga Prefecture.
  845. Graveyard: Gokoku-in Temple of Shobozan Myoshin-ji Temple (Ukyo Ward, Kyoto City)
  846. Graveyard: Hoko-ji Temple in Sueyoshi, Sanda City.
  847. Graveyard: Hosshiin Temple at Yata, Yamatokoriyama City, Nara Prefecture
  848. Graveyard: It is located in Kaizen-in Temple (Taito Ward, Tokyo Prefecture).
  849. Graveyard: Komyo-ji Temple, Sakyo Ward, Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture.
  850. Graveyard: Kotoku-ji Temple in Sakuradai, Nerima Ward, Tokyo.
  851. Graveyard: Kotoku-ji Temple, Sakuradai, Nerima Ward, Tokyo.
  852. Graveyard: Sanenzan Kodo-in Zojo-ji Temple in Minato Ward, Tokyo.
  853. Graveyard: Seinyu-ji Temple Hiden-in in Higashiyama Ward, Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture.
  854. Graveyard: Sengaku-ji Temple located in Takanawa, Minato Ward, Tokyo
  855. Graveyard: Shingetsuin in Nishiyamacho, Sanda City, Hyogo Prefecture.
  856. Graveyard: Shinpo-ji Temple, Kojimachi, Chiyoda Ward, Tokyo Prefecture
  857. Graveyard: Shosen-ji Temple in Ebisu Minami, Shibuya Ward, Tokyo
  858. Graveyard: Sogen-ji Temple, Nishikata-machi, Kameoka City, Kyoto Prefecture.
  859. Graveyard: The Enko-ji Temple in Omizo, Takashima City, Shiga Prefecture.
  860. Graveyard: The Enko-ji Temple, Takashima City, Shiga Prefecture.
  861. Graveyard: The Yamauchi family graves are at Nichirinzan Shinnyo-ji Temple in Tenjin-cho, Kochi City, Kochi Prefecture.
  862. Graveyard: The graveyard of the Kamei family in Tachu, Ketaka-cho, Tottori City, Tottori Prefecture, and Tsuwano Town, Shimane Prefecture, and the graveyard of the Kurodani Komyo-ji Temple in Kyoto City.
  863. Graveyard: Tokuun-ji Temple in Sonobe-cho, Nantan City, Kyoto Prefecture
  864. Graveyard: located at Enko-ji Temple of Omizo, Takashima City, Shiga Prefecture.
  865. Graveyard: the legendary historic battlefield of Okehazama in present Toyoake City, Aichi Prefecture.
  866. Graveyards in the precincts
  867. Graveyards of Chacha are in Yogen-in Temple in Higashiyama Ward, Kyoto City and in Taiyu-ji Temple in Kita Ward, Osaka City.
  868. Gravy's zebra
  869. Gray Tabby (gray and black) (Silver Mackerel Tabby)
  870. Gray colored column with a mark '-' indicates that the autonomous body is not included in the 10 percent commuting area.
  871. Grazing Ox
  872. Grdhrakuuta
  873. Grease a heated pot with a lump of beef fat, then grill the beef in it until it is thoroughly cooked.
  874. Grease an iron plate, heat it well and spread the dough in a circular (It is about 25 centimeters in diameter and about 2.5 centimeters thick).
  875. Great Britain was at war against Holland in South Africa (Boer Wars) so they in particular did not have many surplus soldiers, so they requested Japan to dispatch their soldiers instead, which is why they sent a great number of soldiers.
  876. Great Buddha Statue in Kyoto
  877. Great Buddha and Daibutsuden of a similar scale haven't been constructed since then, but during 1830 and 1843 a supporter in what is now Aichi Prefecture donated a smaller, former wooden Great Buddha statue from the shoulder up as well as its temporary housing.
  878. Great Buddha statue in Kyoto originally existed in Hoko-ji Temple (Higashiyama-ku Ward, Kyoto City).
  879. Great Buddhist memorial service for the Nyujo (calm contemplation) and death of Kobo Daishi - In every 50 years
  880. Great Buddhist memorial service for the anniversary of the birth of Kobo Daishi - In every 50 years
  881. Great Buddhist memorial service for the anniversary of the foundation the temple in Koyasan - In every 50 years
  882. Great Cormorant
  883. Great Cormorants act in flocks of some tens to hundreds and nest in trees with heaps of twigs and feathers.
  884. Great Cormorants are about 80 cm in length.
  885. Great Donor in Rangaku'
  886. Great Famine in Genroku Era and the Law Prohibiting Cruelty to Animals
  887. Great Fire in Meireki, Genroku, civilian government, sobayonin (lord chamberlain) government, and Genroku Ako Incident
  888. Great Fire of Jisho
  889. Great Hall was rebuilt in Year 1971.
  890. Great Kyoto Fire of the Tenmei Era
  891. Great Kyoto Fire of the Tenmei Era was a fire that broke out in Kyoto on March 7, 1788.
  892. Great Lecture Hall (Important Cultural Property) ? Rebuilt in 1634
  893. Great Lecture Hall Bell Tower
  894. Great Mandala - the one that express the statutes of Dainichi Nyorai (Cosmic Buddha) and other Buddha by means of painting.
  895. Great Powers
  896. Great Progress in Kyomono
  897. Great Qing Legal Code
  898. Great Tokyo Air Raids, Great Osaka Air Raids
  899. Great achievements during Jinshin War
  900. Great actors and 'Kiri Hitoha'
  901. Great actors played such supporting roles like Baigyoku NAKAMURA the second and Chusha ICHIKAWA the seventh for Ganjiro the first, Nizaemon KATAOKA the 13th for Ganjiro the second, and Uzaemon ICHIMURA the 17th for present-day Tojuro.
  902. Great attention has been paid to the development of ujidera during the middle ages as they aimed to make a transition from being the recipients of one-sided protection and assistance to achieve self-sustaining development while maintaining close relationships with clans and families.
  903. Great characters including 'Tomegoro MATSUMOTO' are famous.
  904. Great grandchild
  905. Great grandchild of Dainagon (chief councilor of state) KI no Kosami.
  906. Great hits of 'Mobo & Moga' (modern boy and modern girl), introduction of manzai (a comic dialogue) (Entatsu YOKOYAMA and Achako HANABISHI were the first persons who appeared on a storyteller theater stage wearing European clothes)
  907. Great poems over 140 years from times of "Manyoshu" to that of the compilers this anthology were collected.
  908. Great practice in reciting the Name of Tathagata of prevailing light.
  909. Great three baishin in the country
  910. Great-grandchild
  911. Great-grandchild: Masatatsu NAKAMURA (feudal retainer of the Kumamoto clan).
  912. Great-grandchild: Shigeru YOSHII (a Count, general manager of Korakuen Stadium, councilor of Japan Amateur Baseball Association)
  913. Great-grandchild: Yukio HATOYAMA (a statesman), Kunio HATOYAMA (a statesman)
  914. Great-grandchildren: Nobusuke KISHI (bureaucrat, statesman and former prime minister), Eisaku SATO (bureaucrat, statesman and former prime minister)
  915. Great-grandfather: Kanemon NAKAMURA (the Second).
  916. Great-great-grandchild
  917. Great.
  918. Greater disparity between shuzokabu amount and the amount of rice for brewing sake directly meant less revenue from tax on sake to the bakufu.
  919. Greater part of the residence of the former feudal domain was reconstructed in 1912 in Shokoku-ji Temple in Kyoto, and is now existing as Rinkoin, subtemple of Shokoku-ji Temple.
  920. Greater pungency is obtained when the daikon radish is grated vertically against the oroshigane in a single stroke.
  921. Greater rhea
  922. Greatly disappointed, Kaneie, together with Senshi and Imperial Prince Yasuhito, refused to come out of residence in the Higashi-sanjo-dono Palace.
  923. Greatly worshipped the Sanage-jinja Shrine in his territory and made multiple donations.
  924. Greece street stalls sell many types of bread like pretzels.
  925. Greek Mythology
  926. Greek Mythology states that this wind was caused by the god called Boreas, who brought the cold wind from northern Greece during winter and occasionally caused great destruction.
  927. Greek dishes
  928. Greek myths
  929. Greek myths, constellations and Yumiya
  930. Greek:
  931. Green Car charge for an adult (it's the same for an child)
  932. Green Car's Suica System isn't available for the purchase of a Suica Green Ticket.
  933. Green Framed=First-class car ("Green Car") White framed=Ordinary car 自=Non-reserved seat 指=Reserved seat *Whole train set nonsmoking
  934. Green Laver
  935. Green Sports Center: November to March; Miniature Golf: December - March; Pottery House: every Monday (or Tuesday if the holiday falls on a Monday)
  936. Green Tea
  937. Green apple
  938. Green bamboo, before being dried in the sunshine, is also sometimes used for making chasen for the New Year, and kunchiku (old bamboo smoked for years) is used by some schools and for some purposes.
  939. Green certificate sticker - honken is used for warps, and silk other than honken is used for wefts.
  940. Green is chosen as the line color for Japanese railways because it 'has the image of a relaxed old city as well as that of a newly developed area.'
  941. Green laver (Enteromorpha)
  942. Green laver dried with hot air and then ground into 2 to 3 mm pieces are used in Japanese foods and sweets to add flavor and/or a color.
  943. Green laver is a seaweed of the Green algae Class Family Ulvaceae Genus Enteromorpha, and is a generic term for Enteromorpha prolifera, Enteromorpha linza, Enteromorpha compressa, Enteromorpha intestinalis, and the like.
  944. Green laver is cultivated in areas such as the Ise Bay.
  945. Green laver is distributed in wide areas, from the Frigid Zone to the Torrid Zone (the tropical zone).
  946. Green laver is dried under the sun and then processed into powder or sieved for consumption.
  947. Green lavers
  948. Green mochi which is produced by mixing mugwort into glutinous rice and pounding the mixture (yomogi-mochi: mugwort mochi).
  949. Green onions
  950. Green onions, onions, carrot sengiri (small pieces or strips of vegetables)
  951. Green onions:
  952. Green powdered tea is used to flavor sweets including ice cream, to make cha soba (green tea buckwheat noodles), or to season tempura with salt.
  953. Green products for mourning are also available (because of this, Rikyu manju is sometimes dubbed soshiki manju (funeral manju) by local residents).
  954. Green space
  955. Green tea
  956. Green tea (ryokucha, green tea in English, lch? in Chinese) refers the one processed by heating treatment to prevent fermentation, within the tea in which produced from tea leaves.
  957. Green tea drink products
  958. Green tea drinks in cartons, cans, and plastic bottles are sold widely.
  959. Green tea drinks sold there contain sugar like green tea drinks in Asian countries, smiler to English black tea drinks in Japan.
  960. Green tea is almost synonymous with unfermented tea (不発酵茶) in scholarly classification, but in Japan it generally means Sencha (in a broad sense) simply, the green tea which is produced most often.
  961. Green tea leaf Kakiage (deep-fried green tea leaves)
  962. Green tea leaves are eaten in some dishes.
  963. Green tea somen: Kneaded with green tea powder.
  964. Green tree python
  965. Green vegetable varieties: sugukina, mizuna, mibuna, hatakena, uguisuna, hanana*
  966. Green vegetables
  967. Green-glazed Sutra Container (attributed to be unearthed from Musota, Wakayama City)
  968. Greenhouse plants: Six hundred and fifty species
  969. Greenland Mizuho
  970. Greenwich is also a town which Greenwich meridian (0. longitude) crosses.
  971. Greeting border line
  972. Gregg ARAKI
  973. Gregorian calendar
  974. Gren laver is characterized by its distinctive aroma and bright green color.
  975. Grenades which were called horokubiya (cooking-pot fire arrows) or horokubiya (cooking-pot fire arrows) were used instead of cannons, and were still used in the Edo period.
  976. Gresham's law
  977. Grew, who saw the importance of the situation, immediately sent a telegraph to the United States that night to request an urgent summit, and the Department of State immediately started to look into holding a Japan-U.S. summit.
  978. Grief for the Imagawa estate and fief
  979. Grieved deeply over his brother's death, Yoritomo, an older brother-uterine of Mareyoshi, dispatched a massive army and annihilated the enemies, such as Hasuike and Hirata.
  980. Grieving about Sanetomo, who sought early promotions, Hiromoto said, 'He only succeeded the remains of the former general, and he hasn't gained any merits, but he was promoted to Chunagon (vice-councilor of state) Chujo (Middle Captain) only by managing various districts.'
  981. Grieving for her death, Moroie secluded himself in a mountain village, so he was rumored to become a recluse.
  982. Grieving her child's disappearance, the woman composed a Japanese poem that said, 'I myself am willing to take the punishment for peeking, but the small oxcart concealed my child. I do not know how to heal this grief,' and she posted the slip, on which the poem was written, on the door of her house.
  983. Griffith University (Australia)
  984. Grill (grilled chicken and grilled tsukune)
  985. Grill one side until golden brown, turn it over using two large spatulas for the okonomiyaki and bake the other side (when turning it over, be careful not to break or scatter the dough).
  986. Grill or an iron plate (with holes)
  987. Grill the food in a frying pan or broil it, and then coat both surfaces with the above boiled-down sauce while continuing to cook.
  988. Grill the thin dough lightly, put yakisoba on it, add dough over it, turn it over on the grill.
  989. Grilled eggplant
  990. Grilled eggplant is one of the popular recipes for cooking eggplants in Japan.
  991. Grilled fish (saury, mackerel, sardine etc.)
  992. Grilled food
  993. Grilled skewered food
  994. Grilled skewered seafood (such as squid, scallop, and shishamo smelt [Spirinchus lanceolatus]) may also be served as 'yakitori.'
  995. Grilled whole sparrow or quail: Added to the menu at some restaurants.
  996. Grilling directly over a fire causes meat to readily brown and the fat that drips down leads to a slight smoking effect which adds a smoky taste.
  997. Grilling, which does not require cooking utensils such as a pan or pot for heating, had been done since ancient times.
  998. Grime on the surface was removed by citric acid, wherein tin amalgam was attached to become tinned, and then a beautiful surface of the mirror was obtained.
  999. Grime which caused tarnishes was removed by substances such as oxalic acid contained in the above-mentioned plants, and the mirror regained its gloss.
  1000. Grind the minced peel and chilies in a mortar.

91001 ~ 92000

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