; 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. Grinding Stones
  2. Grinding sesame seeds sufficiently to achieve a silky smooth, soft texture is time consuming, so for home-made goma-dofu, sesame pastes sold in stores can be used instead of grinding the sesame seeds yourself, and potato starch can be used instead of kuzu starch.
  3. Grinding stones refer to a kind of small stone tools used to grind nuts and seeds mainly chestnut, walnut and acorn into powder in the Jomon period.
  4. Grinding stones were nearly a size larger than a fist of a grown-up man.
  5. Grinding stones were used in many cases together with stone plates, and most of them were excavated from settlements remains.
  6. Groping for Japanese-style Railroads
  7. Grotius build a foundation of international law putting emphasis on the idea of natural law.
  8. Ground Stone Tool
  9. Ground cover plants: A hundred species, thirty seven hundred square meters
  10. Ground paper is placed against the printing block coated with pigments, and the back of paper is rubbed softly with the palm of the hand.
  11. Ground stone ax made of pumice was unearthed from the Kitakogane-kaizuka Shell Mounds of Date City, Hokkaido Prefecture.
  12. Ground stone tool is a kind of stone tools in classification by fabrication method.
  13. Ground stone tool was made of such stone tools which had seldom asperity by being polished with other stone material.
  14. Ground-breaking ceremony
  15. Ground-breaking ceremony, and Jotoshiki (roof-laying ceremony)
  16. Grounds
  17. Grounds for this view are the connection between Mitsuhide and Yoshiaki before Mitsuhide became a vassal of Nobunaga and Yoshiaki's past action proposing a coalition of various daimyo (Japanese feudal loads) to overthrow Nobunaga.
  18. Group 1: Chapters Kashiwagi, Yokobue, Suzumushi, Yugiri, and Minori
  19. Group 2 and 3 are a collection of books once possessed by Suketsuguo of the Shirakawahakuo family as well as Group 1.
  20. Group 2: Chapters Yomogiu, Sekiya, Eawase, and Matsukaze
  21. Group 3: Chapters Wakana, Suetsumuhana, Sawarabi, Yadorigi, and Azumaya
  22. Group 4: Chapters Takekawa and Hashihime
  23. Group 5: Chapters Usugumo, Otome, Hotaru, and Tokonatsu
  24. Group A : Humanities and social sciences
  25. Group A: Chapters Kashiwagi, Yokobue, Suzumushi, Yugiri, and Minori
  26. Group B : Natural sciences
  27. Group B: Chapters Yomogiu and Sekiya
  28. Group C : Foreign languages
  29. Group C: Chapters Wakana, Sawarabi, Yadorigi, and Azumaya
  30. Group D : Health and physical education
  31. Group D: Chapters Takekawa and Hashihime
  32. Group EX : Credit exchangeable subjects in the Consortium of Universities in Kyoto
  33. Group Flag
  34. Group Ko and group Otsu
  35. Group battles fought by large groups of infantry emerged during the Sengoku period and the equipment used by ashigaru followed this trend.
  36. Group of Chirashi-zushi eaten by mixing rice with ingredients such as thin strips of raw fish and vegetables.
  37. Group of chirashi-zushi decorated with toppings placed over a bed of rice
  38. Group under the Iga-Heki school
  39. Grouped in a bundle and referred to as the 'two vehicles', engaku and shomon (声聞: ?r?vaka, 'voice-hearer' - one who hears and practices Buddha's teachings for the good of himself but not of others) are looked down on in Mahayana Buddhism where their attitudes are considered egocentric.
  40. Grouping by original line based on the paternal line through a hidden ranking system, etc., was advanced, and ujigami as a guardian god of those who were from the same ancestors through their paternal lines and ujisha which worshipped this ujigami was established.
  41. Groups
  42. Groups approved by Gakuyudan
  43. Groups approved by Student Support Services Center
  44. Groups approved by Student Support Services Center can be officially accredited as Gakuyudan (extracurricular activity) groups after they pass the examination.
  45. Groups conformed with so-called Sogaku (Neo-Confucianism).
  46. Groups divided by a part of an egg for use.
  47. Groups of hijiri lived in "bessho" (a place separated from a temple), which served as a base of their activities.
  48. Groups of historic buildings
  49. Groups of ruffians called hatamoto-yakko and machi-yakko, appearing in the city of Edo from around the Kanei era, were supposedly types of Kabuki-mono.
  50. Groups of wrestlers are said to have belonged to the Satsuma, Kubota, Nanbu, Tsugaru and Sendai domains, as well as Nagasaki City, Osaka and Kyoto, and the provinces of Owari, Kii, Sanuki, Harima, Inaba and Higo.
  51. Groups referred to as rotensho
  52. Groups such as the Tsuruya Company and the Soganoya Company, the latter being known for their 'advanced niwaka,' gained great popularity in the Meiji period.
  53. Groups to which comic storytellers belong
  54. Groups within Japan
  55. Grow aspergillus on original ingredients (usually rice or barley) to make malted rice.
  56. Growing Environment
  57. Growing area:
  58. Growing areas
  59. Growing calls for the development of water resources resulted in putting 'Water Resources Development Promotion Law' into effect in 1962.
  60. Growing feeble, he headed for Yamato and moved toward Tagi, the Tsuetsuki pass, Otsu and the village of Mie (in the south of present-day Gifu Prefecture and the north of present-day Mie Prefecture).
  61. Growing of sweet potatoes and the processing of wild vegetables has been initiated, with outdoor facilities including camp sites having been constructed.
  62. Grown ups' here has its literal meaning of 'adult'
  63. Growth as industry
  64. Growth of bacteria is quickened up above a certain humidity.
  65. Growth of souls
  66. Grudge during the life and happiness after death. That's all and let me go in the air riding on a black cloud.'
  67. Gruel
  68. Gu Renge (red lotus)
  69. Guadalajara (Mexico): The city established a sister-city relationship with Guadalajara on October 20, 1980.
  70. Guanhu were generally exempt from mandatory labor and there were circumstances in which they gained a certain degree of special exemption from some forms of taxation.
  71. Guanhu were low ranking officials who served government offices during the Tang Dynasty.
  72. Guanshiyin Yingyanji (Records of Guanyin's Miraculous Responses)
  73. Guarantor for the next 6 years: Keison (桂孫) (seal)
  74. Guard Post
  75. Guardian lion-dog statues (komainu)
  76. Guardian of the Shogun (Shogun Kokenshoku)
  77. Guarding Sanyo-do Road, he helped MINAMOTO no Noriyori to lead his troops into the region.
  78. Guards were dispatched to man the checking stations, and the situation seemed to be identical to that the war of Johei-Tengyo erupted.
  79. Gubijinso (June 1907 - October, "Asahi Shinbun"/January 1908, Shunyodo)
  80. Guchu entered a temple at seven years of age and studied under Soseki MUSO of Rinsen-ji Temple in Kyoto and became a priest at the age of 13.
  81. Gudo Toshoku
  82. Gudo Toshoku (May 5, 1577 - November, 1661) was a high Buddhist monk of the Rinzai Sect of Zen sect.
  83. Gudo UCHIYAMA
  84. Gudo UCHIYAMA (May 17, 1874-January 24, 1911) was a Japanese Buddhist, a monk (the chief priest of Rinsen-ji Temple, Soto sect), and a socialist activist.
  85. Gudojisaishin
  86. Guen Shonin
  87. Guessing from the fact that her younger sister-uterine, the Princess Uno no Sarara became an empress later, if the Princess Ota had lived longer, she would have become the empress of Tenmu.
  88. Guessing from unearthed relics from ancient remains such as mokkan and so on, it is considered that this Shibocho adopted a 'practical' description style which was characteristic of official documents retained in regional offices, not of documents sent to Kyoto.
  89. Guest can view the Biwa Fireworks display on August 8 each year from hotel guestrooms.
  90. Guest rooms are in traditional Japanese style; each room is supposed to accommodate two or more guests.
  91. Guest teachers
  92. Guesthouse
  93. Guests
  94. Guests are not introduced directly to Chashitsu, but are first ushered to a yoritsuki (a waiting shelter of the outer garden) or a zashiki (a reception room with tatami mats).
  95. Guests at a ryokan used to have no choice of meal, which was unpopular.
  96. Guests at a tea ceremony rarely need to use their fukusa, but some schools require guests to use their fukusa when they view tea bowls.
  97. Guests at a tea party use kaishi as a plate for individual servings when the host serves omogashi (moist sweets) and higashi (dry sweets).
  98. Guests can enjoy a large panorama including the expansive scenery of Lake Biwa and row of mountains such as Mt. Hiei, Mt. Hira, and the Suzuka Mountains from guestrooms.
  99. Guests do not touch chagama.
  100. Guests enter a house where chakai or chaji is held after confirming water has been sprinkled at the front entrance.
  101. Guests enter from nijiriguchi (an exceedingly small entrance for guests in a rustic style tea ceremony room) which is 78.78 cm high and 71.51 cm wide.
  102. Guests find a table in their room with a can of tea leaves, a teapot, some tea cups, and an electric pot full of hot water on the tatami floor or on the table, and they can help themselves to tea.
  103. Guests fold their kobukusa ensuring the wasa (a seamless and folded side of a fukusa or a kobukusa) part should be folded over to the left, and turn the folded part (wasa) downward before putting it into the inside of the front flap of kimono with kaishi (Japanese tissue) and a fukusa (a small silk cloth used in the tea ceremony).
  104. Guests generally prefer to eat what they like including Western-style or Chinese-style dishes, rather than the set menus at ryokan such as banquet dishes or "kaiseki-ryori" (traditional Japanese cuisine consisting of a number of small, varied dishes of seasonal and regional specialties).
  105. Guests in a small group do not drink as much.
  106. Guests in a small group evaluate meals on their ingredients, how they are cooked, how they are arranged, and what kinds of plates and bowls are used.
  107. Guests sometimes ask for geisha or hostesses to serve at their banquets, but of course this is not essential.
  108. Gufu Shogyo Zen (Zen meditation practiced by ordinary persons and believers of religions other than Buddhism)
  109. Gufuku-ji Temple, which stands close to the Chukon-do Hall ruins, is a temple that has inherited the light of Buddhism from Kawara-dera Temple, and houses the wooden statues of Jikokuten and Tamonten (from the early Heian Period) which have been designated Important Cultural Properties.
  110. Gugan Shinshu
  111. Guhari Amida (a statue of Guhari Amida Buddha) with color painting on silk
  112. Guho-ji Temple - Wooden Statue of Seated Jie Daishi
  113. GuiYuanSi Temple (WuHan City, HuBei Province, China)
  114. Guidance for Visit
  115. Guide for Visitors
  116. Guide of Yatagarasu (a Japanese mythological big crow)
  117. Guide signs found along Shin Kizugawa-bashi Bridge between the Joyo Interchange and the Tanabe-kita Interchange are green (signs only for expressways), but no other traffic sign dedicated for expressway use has been installed because this section is not a road designated strictly for motor vehicles.
  118. Guide to Noh Drama' (Young Persons Noh Appreciation Association, 1974).
  119. Guide to the museum
  120. Guidebooks similar to present-day traveler's guidebooks were also issued.
  121. Guideline for educating pupils' prepared based on the policy was distributed to girls' schools and girls' high schools nationwide.
  122. Guido Herman Fridolin VERBEEK (Dutch, 1830 - 1898)
  123. Guild House Kyogashi Shiryokan
  124. Guilds of Money Changers
  125. Guimet Mus?e national des Arts Asiatiques (Paris, France)
  126. Guinea pig
  127. Guinomi
  128. Guinomi is a type of sakazuki for drinking sake.
  129. Gujarati (a generic term referring to the people who speak Gujarati and who are from the area of the state of Gujarat) celebrate their new year for two days which follow Diwali in Hindi (a Hindu holiday in the middle of November).
  130. Guji
  131. Guji (Chief priest)
  132. Guji (or Miyazukasa) is a job grade for chief Shinto priests, who manage all other Shinto priests and miko (shrine maidens).
  133. Guji after the War
  134. Guji for Beppyo jinja must be ranked as Meikai (the second highest rank of Shinto priest) or higher, and Guji for other shrines must be ranked as Gonseikai (the fourth rank of Shinto priest) in order to be appointed to the position.
  135. Guji for the shrines under the Association of Shinto Shrines are appointed by the Tori of the Association of Shinto Shrines (Excluding the Daiguji of Ise Jingu Shrine, who are appointed by Imperial decision).
  136. Guji no jimoku
  137. Guji were treated as officials of sonin rank, and negi and sakan as junior officials.
  138. Gujo Bushi (A Folk Tune of Gujo): In Gifu Prefecture
  139. Gujo Hachiman Domain (mujo=>joshukaku=>joshu)=>daimyo in Hitachi-no-kuni Shimotsuke (mujo) =>Mikami Domain (joshukaku); 27,000 koku=>24,000 koku=>10,000 koku=>12,000 koku; fudai; Kiku no ma
  140. Gujo Hachiman: Gujo Hachiman-jo Castle
  141. Gujo Station
  142. Gujo Station - Oe Station - Oe Kokomae Station
  143. Gujo Station is an unmanned facility with a platform and a single railroad track on the west side.
  144. Gujo Station, located in Gujo, Oe-cho (Kyoto Prefecture), Fukuchiyama City, Kyoto Prefecture, is a railroad facility of the Miyafuku Line, which is operated by Kitakinki Tango Railway (KTR).
  145. Gujo pongee
  146. Gujo-odori dance (December 20, 1996)
  147. Gukansho
  148. Gukansho (Selected Foolish Opinions)
  149. Gulliver International, Horikawa Gojo Branch
  150. Gulliver Village Bus Stop of Kojak Bus
  151. Gumaiki: Diary of Sanefusa SANJO (1147 ? 1225), Sadaijin (Minister of the Left)
  152. Gumi (North Gyeongsang, Republic of Korea)
  153. Gumpei FUCHINO became the Honei-fu-goeitaicho (commander of convoy attached with Headquarters) and guarded Saigo with a sniper force.
  154. Gun (Counties)
  155. Gun (Counties,inheriting former gun [districts]; large gun were divided.)
  156. Gun (a unit of local administration, the head of which was taishu [governor-general]) comprised more than one Ken, and Gun was a subarea of Shu (an administrative division, the head of which was shishi [Provincial Governor] or maki).
  157. Gun Battle
  158. Gun Gokko (literally "Playing Soldiers," solo vocal with piano accompaniment, lyrics by Kume HIGASHI)
  159. Gun batteries in Taku and all the gun batteries from the coast to Beijing which block free transportation shall be removed.
  160. Gun did not have the right to levy taxes.
  161. Gun salutes were fired from several navy ships.
  162. Gun, which had existed before Edo period, was ignored in daiku-shoku system (a centralized district system that abolished all pre-existing towns, villages and their offices and institutions) introduced at the beginning of Meiji period, which aroused fierce opposition among the residents.
  163. Gun-ku-cho-son Henseiho (the law for reorganization of counties, wards, towns and villages)
  164. Gun-ku-cho-son Henseiho (the law for reorganization of counties, wards, towns and villages) was the law regarding a Japanese local government system, established in 1878.
  165. Gunbai was a symbol of a commander and a unified troop, showing a family crest.
  166. Gunbe TAKATA, who was adopted by hatamoto the Uchida family, was turned down by his adoptive father Saburoemon UCHIDA as he could not stand unfavorable criticism.
  167. Gunbe TAKATA, who was famous in Chushingura (The treasury of Loyal Retainers), was originally a vassal of Nagashige OGASAWARA, but he later became a masterless samurai and served Naganori ASANO, who was the lord of the Ako Domain, through the good offices of Tadamasa TODA.
  168. Gunboryo (the Statute on Military Defense) under the Yoro ritsuryo code regulated that every 3rd Seitei (a man in good health between 21 and 60 years of age) was requisitioned as a soldier.
  169. Gunbu Daijin Geneki Bukan sei (Military Ministers to be Officers on Active-duty Rule)
  170. Gunbu Daijin Geneki Bukan sei (Military Ministers to be Officers on Active-duty Rule) is a regulation to limit the appointing authority of Military Ministers (Minister of War and the Navy) to only active military officers.
  171. Guncho Technical University
  172. Gunchujo
  173. Gunchujo (軍忠状)
  174. Gunchujo were documents that proved participation in battles and other military exploits in medieval Japan.
  175. Gundai
  176. Gundai or Koribugyo was generally used to refer to a Daikan (local governor) who controlled a unit of Gun (country) under the direction of a Shugodai, but there were also times when these terms were also used to refer to a Shugodai.
  177. Gundai (a magistrate of a region or an administrator of a town) is the name of a post set in the bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun) and in clan domains from the Muromachi period to the Edo period.
  178. Gundan
  179. Gundan (army corps) (in ancient Japan)
  180. Gundan contained the following officers.
  181. Gundan existed as one for several counties, stationed near Gunke (public office), and engaged in training.
  182. Gundan having 1,000 soldiers or more was headed by 1 Daiki and 2 Shoki.
  183. Gundan having 200 or 400 soldiers was headed by 1 Shoki (deputy commander).
  184. Gundan having 600 or 800 soldiers was headed by 1 Daiki (chief commander).
  185. Gundan in normal times was put under the control of Kokushi (provincial governor).
  186. Gundan refers to a military organization established around the country under the ritsuryo system (the system of centralized government based on the ritsuryo code) in ancient Japan.
  187. Gundan was individually called by attaching a name of place to 'Gundan' such as Tamatsukuri Gundan (army corps in Tamatsukuri-gun, Mutsu Province), or to 'dan' like 'Tamatsukuri dan' (same meaning as the Tamatsukuri Gundan).
  188. Gundan were composed of 1,000 soldiers and included one daiki officer and two shoki officers.
  189. Gundan: Essential for kodan, shiraba (dreadful scene) depicts battles fought by samurai.
  190. Gunekishu' (military service people) of the Takeda clan in Kai Province, 'Nakakeshu' of the Date clan, 'Ikkoshu' of the Mori clan were the daimyo (Japanese territorial lord) during the Sengoku Period that formed the outskirts of the military power.
  191. Gunemon ONO
  192. Gunemon ONO was the eldest legitimate son of Tomofusa ONO, a chief retainer of the Asano clan of Ako Domain.
  193. Gunemon as well as his father was notorious for being unloyal to their lord.
  194. Gunemon was never to be heard of again from that time on.
  195. Gunga (county district offices)
  196. Gunga (county district offices) was a government office attended to the affairs of state by government officials (lower or middle ranked) of the counties (called Gunji) under the kodai Ritsuryosei (ancient East Asian system of centralized governance) in Japan.
  197. Gunga facilities consisted of two main structures: a Seiden (the main buildings of the imperial palace complex) and the wakiden (a hall standing nearby the main hall), where the Gunji (district official) practiced his political and governmental affairs.
  198. Gunga was also called Gunchi to emulate the ancient laws of China.
  199. Gungen (assistant deputy general) and metsuke (inspector of foot soldiers)
  200. Gunji
  201. Gunji (District Managers)
  202. Gunji (district manager) was:
  203. Gunji (district officials) were appointed by influential people from the region, namely former gozoku (local ruling clan) members.
  204. Gunji MONONOBE
  205. Gunji MONONOBE (years of birth and death unknown) worked under Chikatomo YUKI in the Kamakura period.
  206. Gunji and farmers who were opposed to Zuryo appealed Kokushi kasei joso as a class struggle.
  207. Gunji and rich and powerful persons were built in the kokuga control system as Tato fumyo who managed farm operations and collected tax, and in addition, were affiliated with 'the sho' and came to play some roles in the kokuga administration.
  208. Gunji as local officials became in name only, however, there appeared some cases that samurai inherited from Gozoku who had produced Gunji took 'Gunji' as their name, and also in some area, Gunji survived meagerly as one of the Shiki system (stratified land ruling structure).
  209. Gunji conducted government affairs at a public office called Gunga (provincial office), but sometimes a private residence of Gozoku who were assigned to be Gunji was used as Gunga.
  210. Gunji consisted of dairyo, shoryo, shusei and shucho.
  211. Gunji had a lot of privileges such as receiving Shikiden (office-rice fields), sending their children to Kokugaku (provincial schools) and allowing them to be Kondei (regular soldiers guarding Kokubu [ancient provincial offices] or Sekisho [checking station]).
  212. Gunji not only had the right to collect taxes, but also had great authority to be in charge of: saving the taxes, paying taxes as tribute and using them, as well as controlling Handen Shuju (a regulation of land ownership).
  213. Gunji or farmers of provinces commonly visited the capital to complain to the Daijokan about tyrannies and illegal behaviors of Kokushi in front of Yomei-mon gate (the public gate of the Imperial Palace) of Daidairi (the Greater Imperial Palace).
  214. Gunji received more Shikiden than Kokushi: Dairyo received 6-cho, Shoryo received 4-cho, Shusei and Shucho each received 2-cho ("cho" means measure in length of approximately 109 meters.), but they did not receive any stipend nor Jikifu (a vassal household allotted to courtier, shrines and temples).
  215. Gunji under the ritsuryo system
  216. Gunji was a local government official who ruled a Gun/Kori (a county) under Kokushi (an officer of a province) who was appointed from the central aristocracy under the ritsuryo system.
  217. Gunji was a special position which was based on the Ritsuryo law but was not included in the government organization of the ritsuryo system.
  218. Gunji, goji (local government official under the ritsuryo system), and hoji (officer governing koryo, or public land) were placed as persons in charge of tax collection, police, and trials, and tax was collected through them.
  219. Gunkaku-zu (picture of cranes, six panel fold screen, Freer Gallery of Art, Washington DC
  220. Gunkan: Sushi made by wrapping shari with dried seaweed around its perimeter and placing neta on shari
  221. Gunkei-zu (painting of fowl) (Kyoto National Museum)
  222. Gunki Monogatari (martial tales)
  223. Gunki monogatari (martial tales) refers to literary works written during the Kamakura and Muromachi periods whose subjects are taken from historical battles.
  224. Gunki monogatari (war epics)
  225. Gunki-mono (Military Tales)
  226. Gunki-mono also refers to literature derived from historical battles and composed from the Kamakura to the Muromachi period.
  227. Gunki-mono may also refer to popular novel derived from history and performed by gunki-yomi storytellers, a subgenre of kodan-storytelling, in the Edo period.
  228. Gunki-mono refers to the writings which were composed from the end of mediaeval times to the beginning of pre-modern times and which describe the heroic exploits of military commanders or the families of feudal lords.
  229. Gunkimono (war chronicle) and topography
  230. Gunko (Saigu's journey to Ise after three years of purification in Nonomiya)
  231. Gunkuchoson henseiho (the Law for Reorganization of Counties, Wards, Towns and Villages, Dajokan Fukoku [Decree of the Grand Council of State] No. 17 of 1878)
  232. Gunma Normal School (the faculty of liberal arts of Gunma University)
  233. Gunma Prefecture
  234. Gunma Prefecture (open cultivation)
  235. Gunma Prefecture also came out among the best five in the rank list.
  236. Gunma Prefecture, a major konnyaku producing area in Japan, accounts for 90% of domestic konnyaku production, followed by Tochigi Prefecture as the second and Ibaragi Prefecture as the third, so Kita Kanto (Northern Kanto) produces 97% of Japan's konnyaku.
  237. Gunma Prefecture: Daruma-ji Temple
  238. Gunma Youth Normal School (the faculty of liberal arts of Gunma University)
  239. Gunnery of Seki school is one of the schools of gunnery.
  240. Gunpei FUCHIBE commanded the company to make a night attack to recapture the fort, but it was counterattacked by the government forces, being forced to retreat.
  241. Gunpei FUCHIBE sent the eighth company of the Kanjo-tai troop to Kukino.
  242. Guns
  243. Guns, castles, persons were named the same as 'korehari' or 'koreharu.'
  244. Gunsei (a domestic law concerning Gun [County])
  245. Gunsei (military government)
  246. Gunsei was a domestic law of Japan during the period of Meiji and Taisho era, which stipulated Gun, a district occupying an intermediate position between a prefecture and a municipality, as a local government.
  247. Gunsen-zu (Imperial Household Agency), designated as an important cultural property
  248. Gunsho Ruiju (Classified Documents) contains it.
  249. Gunsho Ruiju (Collection of Historical Documents)
  250. Gunyaku
  251. Gunyaku (also known as Guneki) was a military service and provisions that was imposed by the lord on a retainer to offer in wartime.
  252. Gunyoshuhyo (Military currency)
  253. Gunyoshuhyo is pseudo currency issued during wars for military forces to pay for commodities and other necessaries in its occupying areas or areas under their control.
  254. Gunze Ltd. (in the land registry, its headquarters are located in Ayabe City.)
  255. Gunze Memorial Hall
  256. Gunze Memorial Hall is a museum located in Ayabe City, Kyoto Prefecture.
  257. Gunze Museum
  258. Gunze Museum is a museum located in Aono Town, Ayabe City, Kyoto Prefecture.
  259. Gunzo EBINA and Buhei KAMAYA: Hakuen ICHIKAWA
  260. Guo Moruo applied the development stage theory to Chinese history in his book "Studies on the Ancient Society of China" and defined Zhou as a slavery period and the Hoken system took hold after the Chunqiu period.
  261. Guren zu' (Picture of red lotus flower) 1749
  262. Guro (Isotake-cho, Oda City, Shimane Prefecture)
  263. Gusai (also known as Kyusei or Kyuzei, 1283 - 1376) was a non-courtier Renga (linked verse) master who lived from the end of the Kamakura period into the Northern and Southern Court period.
  264. Gusai (the Renga master)
  265. Gustave Emile BOISSONADE (French)
  266. Gustave Emile BOISSONADE and Georges BOUSQUET, frenchmen employed by the National Government, were in charge of the education on law.
  267. Gustave Emile BOISSONADE, a foreign specialist in the Meiji government, gave an instruction to the envoy who would be dispatched to dispose the incident that they should not concede Korea the following points.
  268. Guthrie, who was a German, became the supreme commander.
  269. Gutoku-sho (literally, idiot monk's note)
  270. Gutters were commonly dug in the circumference of the earthen floor for drainage.
  271. Guze-kyo was established in Niigata by Choan DAIDO in 1886 as a derivation from the Soto sect.
  272. Guzumi (dark grey pigment)
  273. Gwalleuk (or Kanroku in Japanese), a monk from Baekje, presented calendars and books of astronomy and geography.
  274. Gwangju Student Movement (until March, 1930)
  275. Gyaku o-sujikai (reverse large diagonal)
  276. Gyaku-en
  277. Gyakushu-hai is an ihai created before death with the posthumous Buddhist name given before death.
  278. Gyeongju City (Silla)
  279. Gyeongsan-si (Gyeongsangbuk-do, Republic of Korea)
  280. Gym, fitness, yoga, etc.
  281. Gymnasium
  282. Gymnasium (arena, training gym, training rooms)
  283. Gymnastics course
  284. Gyo FUMON - Deer, youth, light and cross (1920).
  285. Gyo Kuyo (Kuyo by performing a good deed according to the instructions of the Buddha.)
  286. Gyo no Gyo
  287. Gyo no Shin
  288. Gyo no Shinso
  289. Gyo no So
  290. Gyoa
  291. Gyoa (yesr of birth and death unknown) was a Kokugaku scholar, who lived during the Kamakura period.
  292. Gyoban (wooden gong shaped like a fish) is a fish-shaped board as its name suggests, and it was beaten to give a signal to call people together.
  293. Gyoban, Bangi
  294. Gyobu-sho
  295. Gyobu-sho (Ministry of Justice) was a government-regulated organization in Japan under the Ritsuryo system (a system of centralized government based on the ritsuryo codes).
  296. Gyobu-sho (in the Meiji period)
  297. Gyobu-sho (in the Ritsuryo system)
  298. Gyobu-sho was also one of the central ministries in the Meiji period.
  299. Gyobu-sho was one of the eight central ministries under the Ritsuryo system.
  300. Gyobu-sho was one of the ministries established in Dajokan (Grand Council of State) on August 15, 1869, having authority over trials, execution of punishments, translation of laws and ordinances adopted in Western countries, etc.
  301. Gyobusho (Ministry of Justice) and each official had jurisdiction and police power.
  302. Gyobusho (Ministry of Justice)(ritsuryo system) - in charge of justice.
  303. Gyobutsu
  304. Gyobutsu (also called 'Gomotsu') is the collections handed down to Imperial families.
  305. Gyobutsu refers to the collection of pictures or written records and sidearms that belonged to the Japanese Imperial Family.
  306. Gyobutsubon (Emperor's book stock)
  307. Gyochukokyo
  308. Gyoe
  309. Gyoe (1340 - year of his death is not clear) was a learned monk of Tendai Sect cum waka poet in the mid-Muromachi period.
  310. Gyoe (689-date of death unknown) was a priest in the Nara period.
  311. Gyoei
  312. Gyoei (year of birth and death unknown) was a priest during Asuka period and Nara period.
  313. Gyoen
  314. Gyoen (the dates of his birth and death are unknown) was a monk in the mid-Heian period.
  315. Gyoga
  316. Gyoga (729 - March 4, 803) was a Buddhist priest in the Nara period.
  317. Gyoga was severely abused by Myoitsu, but it is said that he could not answer because he forgot Japanese during his long stay in China.
  318. Gyoga, however, felt ashamed of this incident and dedicated himself to studying.
  319. Gyogan-ji Temple
  320. Gyogan-ji Temple (Ko-do) (its entrance faces Teramachi-dori Street on the opposite side.)
  321. Gyogan-ji Temple (Kodo Temple)
  322. Gyogan-ji Temple (Kodo) is located east of the intersection with Teramachi-dori Street.
  323. Gyogan-ji Temple was founded by Gyoen in 1004 on the ruins of Ichijo Hokuhendo Temple at Ogawa-dori Street, Ichijo-dori Street.
  324. Gyogan-ji Temple, Takeyamachi-dori Street
  325. Gyogen
  326. Gyogen (1097 - December 1, 1155) was a Buddhist monk of Tendai Sect in the late Heian period.
  327. Gyogi built a temple at this site in either 737 or 741, according to conflicting historical documents.
  328. Gyogi hailed from Ebara, Kawachi Province (present-day Sakai City, Osaka Prefecture), and is said to have built many temples, mainly in Kawachi where he was born.
  329. Gyohen
  330. Gyohen (year of birth and death unknown) was shaso (shrine priest) of Kumano-hayatama-taisha Shrine who did very splendid work from the late Heian period to the early Kamakura period.
  331. Gyoho of non-retrogression
  332. Gyoho of running
  333. Gyoho of running is done for three days from March 5 and for three days from March 12 before Keka ritual of goya.
  334. Gyohyo
  335. Gyohyo (722 - 797) was a Buddhist priest who lived in the Nara period.
  336. Gyoi
  337. Gyoi (1177 - 1217 ?) was a priest of the Tendai Sect between the end of the Heian period and the early period of the Kamakura period.
  338. Gyoin HASHIMOTO
  339. Gyoja means Goku SON of the "Saiyuki" (journey to the west).
  340. Gyoja means a person who follows ascetic practices
  341. Gyoja or Anja has the following meanings.
  342. Gyoja soba (Togakushi, Nagano City)
  343. Gyoja soba is served with sauce made by blending roasted miso (fermented soybean paste) in stock to which the grated hot daikon radish and green onion have been added.
  344. Gyoja/Anja
  345. Gyoji (referee) families
  346. Gyoji had traditionally been cast from copper but the one made in 1868 by Kendo KOZONE was made from stone.
  347. Gyojin
  348. Gyojin (year of his birth is not clear - 1412 ?) was a Buddhist monk cum waka poet in the period of the Northern and Southern courts (Japan) to the mid-Muromachi period.
  349. Gyojin ? - ?
  350. Gyojin came to Japan from the former Baekje region in the United Silla during the era of Emperor Tenchi.
  351. Gyojin, a monk cum waka poet, was his son.
  352. Gyojisho
  353. Gyokasha (Umetsubo)
  354. Gyokei
  355. Gyokei (1101-1165) - Daisojo
  356. Gyokei (year of birth unknown-August 31, 1165) was a priest of the Tendai sect in the late Heian period.
  357. Gyokei became a priest living in the Onjo-ji Temple and was appointed to Daisojo (a Buddhist priest of the highest order) in 1128.
  358. Gyokei served three periods of emperors, including Emperor Konoe, Emperor Goshirakawa and Emperor Nijo as a Gojiso (a priest who prays to guard the emperor) and is said to have been particularly highly trusted by Emperor Goshirakawa.
  359. Gyoken
  360. Gyoken (year of his birth and death is not clear) was a Buddhist monk cum waka poet in the Muromachi period.
  361. Gyoki
  362. Gyoki (or Gyogi, 668 - February 23, 749) was a Buddhist monk of the Nara era in Japan.
  363. Gyoki Bosatsu is an example in this case.
  364. Gyoki carved a statue of Benzaiten and made it the idol thereof.
  365. Gyoki died at the temple at the age of 82 in 749, and was buried in a grave at Chikurin-ji Temple in Ikoma (Ikoma City).
  366. Gyoki entered Nirvana (passed away) at the age of 81at Kiko-ji Temple on February 2, 749, when the Great Buddha statue was being constructed; his tomb is in Chikurin-ji Temple (Ikoma City).
  367. Gyoki is said to have exerted the power of the Buddhist dharma and to have advised people to soak in the hot spring.
  368. Gyoki made a great success in collecting donation for the contribution, and in 745, he was endowed with the first Japanese Dai-sojo (a buddhist priest of the highest order) from the Imperial Court.
  369. Gyoki placed an image of eleven-faced Kannon as the principal image of Buddha.
  370. Gyoki was a monk who engaged in social work such as the construction of bridges and the introduction of irrigation during the Nara period and he also built many temples.
  371. Gyoki was his disciple.
  372. Gyoki's urn and epitaph were reburied, but a very small piece of the bronze epitaph was excavated at the end of the Edo Period and became the personal property of a local person.
  373. Gyoki-do Hall
  374. Gyoki-zu
  375. Gyoki-zu (Gyoki Map) is an ancient-style map of Japan which is said to have been created by a Buddhist monk, Gyoki in the Nara period.
  376. Gyoki-zu in the Edo period
  377. Gyoki-zu in the Middle Ages
  378. Gyokidaie Ceremony: Honen
  379. Gyoko
  380. Gyoko (1391 - August 26, 1455) was a priest and waka poet in the middle of the Muromachi period.
  381. Gyoko (Imperial visit) to Yoshino was carried out on June 21, 679.
  382. Gyoko street - Chiyoda Ward, Tokyo
  383. Gyoko-ji Temple, Ikeda, Iwata City, Shizuoka Prefecture
  384. Gyoku
  385. Gyoku (year of birth and death unknown) was a priest of the Jodo sect of Buddhism in the late Heian and the early Kamakura period.
  386. Gyoku (玉) is also pronounced as tama, the same pronunciation as the 'tama' of 'tamago' (an egg).
  387. Gyoku ? Front and back are both King (gyokusho)
  388. Gyoku was threatened to be expelled with a suit for his 'doctrine of one-calling attainment' (in which he stated that one needed only say the nenbutsu once).
  389. Gyoku: Omelet, rolled omelet made with soup stock
  390. Gyoku: tamago-yaki (omelet)
  391. Gyokuban (a flat shaped decoration)
  392. Gyokudo Shichijussai Juzo' (Portrait of Gyokudo at the age of 70) (1814) owned by the Hayashibara Museum of Art
  393. Gyokuhai
  394. Gyokuhen Volume 27
  395. Gyokuho-in Temple - This is the kaizando (an Important Cultural Property also known as Mishoan) that enshrines a statue of kaisan (founding priest) Kanzan Egen was built during the Muromachi Period.
  396. Gyokujo (jasper cane)
  397. Gyokukan, also called 'golden ring.'
  398. Gyokuko GYOTOKU
  399. Gyokuko GYOTOKU (June 1828-June 22 1901) was a composer of Chinese poems, a calligrapher, a literati painting and a Tenkoku (seal engraving) artist.
  400. Gyokuren-in Temple - Wooden Statue of Standing Fudo Myoo Nidoji
  401. Gyokurinin Temple
  402. Gyokuro
  403. Gyokuro (refined green tea)
  404. Gyokuro is a kind of Japanese tea.
  405. Gyokuro is characterized by its sweetness, but if you brew it in water at a high temperature, the bitter ingredients of the tea leaves will also leach out.
  406. Gyokuro of high quality, exhibited at Zenkoku Cha Hinpyokai (the National Fair of Tea), are all Dento-hon-gyokuro.
  407. Gyokuryu-in Temple
  408. Gyokusen Screens: Preserved in the Sannomaru-shozokan (Museum of the Imperial Collections).
  409. Gyokusen-ji Temple (Soto sect) (Kita-kyushu City, Fukuoka Prefecture)
  410. Gyokushu KUWAYAMA
  411. Gyokushu KUWAYAMA (1746 ? May 17, 1799) was a painter in the Southern Chinese style and art critic of the mid-Edo period in Japan.
  412. Gyokushu along with Nankai GION and Kaiseki NORO, were known as the 3 great Southern Chinese style artists of the Kishu area.
  413. Gyokushu started off changing his name to 政近, 嗣幹, 嗣粲, 嗣燦, and also used several bynames, 白瑞, 子戔, 明夫 while commonly known as '茂兵次'
  414. Gyokushu was known in his day as a commenter and his 1790 art critique "Country Gardens Commentary" was dedicated to Masakata MASHIYAMA, the lord of the Nagashima domain.
  415. Gyokushu's gravesite is located at Sozen-ji Temple, Wakauranaka 1-chome
  416. Gyokushu's unpublished art critique (entitled "嗣幹画論") criticized them harshly.
  417. Gyokuyo
  418. Gyokuyo (Kanezane KUJO's diary)
  419. Gyokuyo Wakashu (Jeweled Leaves Collection)
  420. Gyokuyo of September 18, 1181 (August 1, 1181 under the old lunar calendar) also says that Kiyomori's will is similar to "Heike Monogatari" (The tale of the Heike) and states it is hardly possible that the Taira clan will forgive Yoritomo because of his will.
  421. Gyokuyo wakashu (Collection of Jeweled Leaves)
  422. Gyokuyo wakashu is an imperial anthology from the Kamakura period.
  423. Gyokyo
  424. Gyokyo (years of his birth and death was unknown) was a Buddhist priest of Daian-ji Temple in the Heian period.
  425. Gyomei (Emperor's Name): Takara, Ame no toyotakara ikashihitarashihime no mikoto.
  426. Gyomu (morning mist): Kaizuosaki no Gansho (rocks of Kaizuosaki)
  427. Gyomu: Kaizuosaki no Gansho (Takashima City)
  428. Gyonen
  429. Gyonen (March 30, 1240 - September 26, 1321) was a learned priest pursuing his studies at Todai-ji Temple who lived during the late Kamakura period.
  430. Gyonyo
  431. Gyonyo (1376 - November 8,1440) was a monk of Jodo Shinshu (the True Pure Land Sect of Buddhism) and the sixth chief priest of Hongan-ji Temple.
  432. Gyoranshi (inspected poems)
  433. Gyorei (gakusho's courtesy in attending ceremonies)
  434. Gyorogusho
  435. Gyorogusho was a book on the study of ancient courtly traditions and etiquette which compiled documents relating to the appointment to official positions such as moshibumi (letter of appointment) and omagaki (a list of candidates) as well as other related records such as "Seiryoki" and "Saikyuki."
  436. Gyosei
  437. Gyosei Dormitory
  438. Gyosei refers to documents (aside from decrees), poems and paintings that have been personally written or created by emperors or royal family members.
  439. Gyosei's son was Kanroku.
  440. Gyoseikan (D-egg Incubation facility)
  441. Gyoshin
  442. Gyoshin (dates of birth and death unknown) was a Buddhist priest in the Nara period.
  443. Gyosho (peddlers)
  444. Gyosho-tai (semiformal style writing): Wang Xizhi Ji wang shen jiao xu, and others
  445. Gyoshu
  446. Gyoshu (dates of birth and death unknown) was a priest of Daian-ji Temple in the Nara period.
  447. Gyoshu HAYAMI: "Meiju-chiritsubaki" (Camellia Petals Scattering)
  448. Gyoshu taught many outstanding disciples such as Rinsen Jurin (林泉従倫), Setsutei Fukuyu and Yaritsu Sozai, and was admired by Shoshu (章宗) (Jin Dynasty).
  449. Gyoson
  450. Gyoson (1055 - March 28, 1135) was a Buddhist priest of the Tendai sect and a waka poet during the late Heian period.
  451. Gyoson Yusho zu (national treasure, owned by Nezu Museum)
  452. Gyoson's son
  453. Gyotai ornaments were used only for formal ceremonies even when sokutai were worn, and when they were used they were usually hung between the first and the second stone on the right of the sekitai.
  454. Gyoton-Making use of fish.
  455. Gyouu OGUCHIYA can be identified with a real person, one of eighteen rice brokers called 'the eighteen splendid sophisticates and big spender' who vied with one another to show their spirit of 'Iki' by spending a lot of money at the three theaters in Edo and the licensed quarters in Yoshiwara during the Kanen and Horeki eras.
  456. Gyouu OGUCHIYA seemed to have had such an impact on Kabuki that he himself became a motif of Kabuki during the Meiji period.
  457. Gyoyu TAIKO
  458. Gyoyu TAIKO (1163 - August 13, 1241) was a priest of the Rinzai sect of Buddhism who lived during the early Kamakura period.
  459. Gyoza (dumplings stuffed with minced pork and vegetables)
  460. Gyoza maki
  461. Gyoza maki (Chinese-style dumpling wrapped with fried fish cake)
  462. Gyoza no Ohsho (Ohsho Food Service Corporation) Ichijoji Branch (one of the stores set up at the founding of the chain)
  463. Gyoza wrapped with whitefish paste in a tube shape.
  464. Gyozen
  465. Gyozen (years of birth and death unknown) was a priest between the Asuka period and the Nara period.
  466. Gyu (beef)-meshi (Ikedaya)
  467. Gyu combined forces with Chin and stayed in Gongju; upon hearing that the Japanese army had left Jeonju and headed north, they became afraid and retreated to Hanseong.
  468. Gyu-su PARK and others, who advocated the theory of opening a country to the world, strived to persuade opponents.
  469. Gyu-zu (Picture of a cow) - Chomyo-ji Temple (Entrusted to Kyoto National Museum)
  470. Gyudon
  471. Gyudon at Home
  472. Gyudon bento is available at a delicatessen section of some super markets, convenience stores, and take-out stores.
  473. Gyudon chains have takeout containers to sell gyudon as "gyudon bento.'
  474. Gyudon chains revived gyudon but raised the prices to the 300 yen range from the price level set before the BSE problem occurred.
  475. Gyudontaro
  476. Gyuhi
  477. Gyuhi (a kind of rice cake made from glutinous rice or glutinous rice flour)
  478. Gyuhi came down from Tang (China) to Japan in the Heian period.
  479. Gyuhi is one of the materials of Japanese confectionery and a kind of rice cake made by kneading.
  480. Gyuichi OTA, a vassal of Nobunaga, wrote in the chapter on February 1579 of "Azuchi Nikki" as follows by quoting the description made by Sadakatsu MURAI about castle tower.
  481. Gyukakuso itself is a herbal medicine that works for rheumatism, hemostatic, and pain relief.
  482. Gyukakuso' (a plant of a buckwheat family, scientific name: Polygonum Thunbergii) that had been grown along the area of the Asakawa river, which was a tributary of the Tamagawa river, near Hijikata's house, was its raw material.
  483. Gyunabe Udon
  484. Gyunabe Udon are eaten by dipping them into a beaten egg.
  485. Gyunabe Udon is prepared by putting Udon noodles in Sukiyaki (thin slices of beef, cooked with various vegetables on a table with a built-in cast-iron grill).
  486. Gyunyu dofu (milk tofu)
  487. Gyunyugayu/Mirukugayu
  488. Gyuro (Kengyu), a cowherder, stole the clothing of Shokujo, one of Tennyo (celestial maidens), while she was bathing and then married her.
  489. Gyuro-Shukujo
  490. Gyushi (beef fat for cooking purposes):
  491. H also gained much popularity when he stared in "Minamoto no Yoshitsune" (NHK Historical drama) as the youngest actor ever at that time in 1966, thanks to his fine-featured face.
  492. H was born out of wedlock in 1580 as the eldest child of Nobutada ODA.
  493. H was first introduced by Yoshimune TOKUGAWA in 1719.
  494. H+
  495. H: Hino Motors
  496. HADA no Kuma
  497. HADA no Kuma (year of birth and death unknown) was a person who lived in the Asuka period of Japanese history.
  498. HADA no Kuma is thought to have been among them.
  499. HADA no Tomotari
  500. HADA no Tomotari (year of birth unknown - August 7, 672) is a historical figure who lived during Japan's Asuka period.
  501. HADA no Tsunate
  502. HADA no Tsunate (date of birth unknown - May 21, 680) lived in the Asuka period of Japan.
  503. HAJI no Chishima
  504. HAJI no Chishima (year of birth and death unknown) was a person from the Asuka Period in Japan.
  505. HAJI no Inote
  506. HAJI no Inote was a woman (the year of birth unknown - 643?) whose Kabane (hereditary title) was Muraji.
  507. HAJI no Umate
  508. HAJI no Umate (year of birth unknown, February 26, 711) was a person of the Asuka Period in Japan.
  509. HAJI no Umate was the toneri (palace servant) for the Minister of Imperial Domains when the Jinshin War broke out.
  510. HAN yu advised Da-xue to move it to preserve, however, it was not realized.
  511. HARA was ordered to form a government on September 27 and the Hara Cabinet which was the first full-scale party cabinet in Japan was launched.
  512. HARUMICHI no Tsuraki
  513. HARUMICHI no Tsuraki (date of birth unknown - 920) was a Japanese poet of the mid-Heian period.
  514. HARUSONO no Tamanari
  515. HARUSUMI no Amaneiko
  516. HARUSUMI no Amaneiko (year of birth and death unknown) was a nyokan (court lady)/waka poet.
  517. HARUSUMI no Yoshitada
  518. HARUSUMI no Yoshitada (797 - March 24, 870) was a scholar and a court noble who lived in the early Heian period.
  519. HASEBE begins to take care of him.
  520. HASETSUKABE no Fuwamaro: A government official during the Nara period.
  521. HATA no Imikichogen was assumed the position of Zusho no kami (Director of the Bureau of Drawings and Books) in 739.
  522. HATA no Kawakatsu
  523. HATA no Kawakatsu (dates of birth and death unknown) was a member of the local ruling family from the Hata clan which worked for the Yamato sovereignty (the ancient Japan sovereignty) from the late sixth century to the middle of the seventh century.
  524. HATA no Kimiharu
  525. HATA no Kimiharu (date of birth unknown-February 21, 1152) was a government official (lower or middle ranked) near the end of the Heian period.
  526. HATA no Kuma is also known for making Tenjukoku shucho (the oldest needlework painting in Japan) in the Chugu-ji Temple in approximately the same period.
  527. HATA no Ona
  528. HATA no Ona (year of birth and death unknown) is a court noble in Nara Period.
  529. HATA no Ushi
  530. HATA no Ushi (year of birth and death unknown) was a person who lived during Japan's Asuka period.
  531. HATA no Yakuni
  532. HATA no Yakuni (the date of birth unknown - died on April 26, 686) was a historical figure lived during Japan's Asuka Period.
  533. HATOYAMA is the only person that used the casting vote of the chairperson twice in the Diet.
  534. HATSUKASHIBE no Shiki
  535. HATSUKASHIBE no Shiki is a person who lived during Japan's Asuka Period, although his birth and death dates are not known.
  536. HATTA called her business 'Kyoto Anime Studio' due to her move to Uji City, Kyoto Prefecture after getting married, but later she renamed it 'Kyoto Animation' and incorporated it as a limited private company, appointing her husband Hideaki as president.
  537. HAYAMI no Tota who came to search, attacks Shizuka, but Tadanobu SATO appears and defeats Tota, and travels along with Shizuka.
  538. HAYASHI GONSUKE, Envoy Extraordinary and Minister Plenipotentiary, the 17th day of the 11th month of the 38th year of Meiji.
  539. HAYASHI wrote on famine but in fact he discussed it from a viewpoint of security and his theory was different from SATO's theory of kikokusenkin which aimed for leveling-off of prices.
  540. HD Nishi-Hiroshima (Bon-Bus): operable on the entire line
  541. HEGURI no Hironari
  542. HEGURI no Hironari (year of birth unknown - March 11, 753) was the hangan (the third officer) of the envoys to Tang China in the Nara period.
  543. HEGURI no Hironari was selected as one of four hangan.
  544. HEGURI no Matori
  545. HEGURI no Matori (year of birth unknown) was a minister in the reigns of Emperor Yuryaku, Emperor Seinei, Emperor Kenzo and Emperor Ninken.
  546. HEGURI no Matori The 6th grandchild of the Emperor Kogen It is said that he tried but failed to become Emperor of Japan.
  548. HEKI no Kiyotari
  549. HEKI no Kiyotari (浄足) (year of birth and death unknown) was a government official (lower or middle ranked) of Nara period.
  550. HEKI no Michikata
  551. HEKI no Michikata (year of birth and death unknown) was a government official who lived during the late Nara period.
  552. HEKI no Minomaro
  553. HEKI no Minomaro (704-year of death unknown) was a government official (esp. one of low to medium rank) who lived from the Nara period to Heian period.
  554. HEKI no Sademaro
  555. HEKI no Sademaro (佐堤麻呂) (year of birth and death unknown) was a regional administrator of Nara period.
  556. HEKI, Karo of Bizen, ordered the troops to stop firing and withdraw, so that no one died and very few people were injured in both sides.
  557. HENMI and Oshisuke NOMURA supported the Kumamoto-tai troop with reinforcements, but government army broke through the defense.
  558. HENMI led the Raigeki-tai troop together with other troops including the Seigi-tai, Kanjo-tai, Kumamoto-tai, and the combined troop, and advanced to the area around Otsuka; on the morning of May 8, he attacked in full force on the main road of Kukino and defeated the government army.
  559. HIDA no Ishikatsu: A government official during the Nara period.
  560. HIDA no Oyakado: A government official from the Nara period to the Heian period.
  561. HIEDA no Are
  562. HIEDA no Are (dates of birth and death unknown; lived in the latter half of the 7th century through the beginning of the 8th century) compiled "Kojiki" (The Records of Ancient Matters).
  563. HIEDA no Are is originally from the Hieda clan of the Sarumenokimi clan, and Ame no Uzume is the ujigami (a guardian god or spirit of a particular place in the Shinto religion) of the Sarumenokimi clan and the deity from which the clan is descended.
  564. HIEDA no Are no mikoto is the god of scholarship and the god of tales.
  565. HIEDA no Are, who participated in the compilation of Kojiki (The Records of Ancient Matters), is worshipped as the shusaijin (main enshrined deity), and Amenouzume (goddess of entertainment) and Sarutahiko (an earthly deity) are worshipped as fukusaishin (vice enshrined deities).
  566. HIGAI died without seeing how the incident was settled and how the trial was concluded.
  567. HIGAI introduced a lawyer to support the organization without receiving any money.
  568. HIGAI's daughter said that she was surprised to hear that they never failed to visit the grave in Sendagaya on the date of HIGAI's death every month although she thought they would pay a visit only once.
  569. HIGASHIKUNINOMIYA served concurrently as the Minister of Army until the return of Sadamu SHIMOMURA, Army General (August 17 - August 23) who was tentatively appointed as Minister of Army.
  570. HIGASHIKUNINOMIYA was appointed Prime Minister on August 17, 1945, two days after Emperor Showa informed the people that Japan would accept the Potsdam Declaration.
  571. HIGUCHI was leaving for Nakusa, Kii Province, to put down MINAMOTO no Yukiie, but came back when he heard a battle broke out in Kyoto.
  572. HIJIKATA Squad (12 or 24 people)
  573. HIJIKATA had not returned to Shinsen-gumi when they were in the domains of the Aizu clan.
  574. HIJIKATA would not let them anywhere near, to ensure that they could not take credit.
  575. HIJIKATA, sensing this, reminded him of the ordinance forbidding 'private wars', but Kuwajiro, intent on vengeance, nevertheless went after IMAI.
  576. HIKAMI no Kawatsugu
  577. HIKAMI no Kawatsugu (year of birth and death unknown) was a member of the Imperial Family between the Nara period and the early Heian period.
  578. HIKAMI no Kawatsugu's War (a political event in Nara period)
  579. HIKAMI no Kawatsugu's War was a political event in the Nara period.
  580. HIKAMI no Kawatsugu, the great-grandchild of Emperor Tenmu, planned the rebellion, however, the plan was exposed and failed.
  581. HIKAMI no Otoji
  582. HIKAMI no Otoji (year of birth unknown - 682) was a daughter of FUJIWARA no Kamatari.
  583. HIKAMI no Shikeshimaro
  584. HIKAMI no Shikeshimaro (year of birth and death unknown) was a member of the Imperial Family in the Nara period.
  585. HIKAMI no Shikeshimaro was his maternal half-brother.
  586. HIKETA no mushimaro
  587. HIKETA no mushimaro was a government official who lived during the Nara Period.
  588. HIKI no ama's parents are unknown.
  589. HIRAIWA, Yumiko. (2000). Throne of Lion - Biography of Yoshimitsu Ashikaga. Chuokoron Shinsha.
  590. HIRAIZUMI, Kiyoshi. (June. 1970). Meiji no Genryu. Jiji Press Ltd.
  591. HIRAIZUMI, Kiyoshi. (Sep., 1934/May, 1983). Kenmu Chuko no Hongi. Shibundo/Nihongaku Kyokai.
  592. HIRAMA learned kendo (Japanese fencing) from the third son of Sadamoto, Kamo SERIZAWA (the son-in-law of the Shimomura family of Shinto priests, who were experts in the Shindo Munen-ryu sword style) and received a license to practice Shindo Munen-ryu.
  593. HIRAMA returned to his home village of Serizawa-mura but disappeared after telling the whole story to the SERIZAWA family, though he returned again after the Meiji Restoration and died aged 51 in 1874.
  594. HIRAMA was amazed and rushed around the house when he heard a sound, then he ran away from the house as he sensed the situation.
  595. HIRAMA was from Mito province and belonged to the group of Kamo SERIZAWA, the head of the group.
  596. HIRAMA who was in the other room ran away.
  597. HIRAMA's name is inscribed next to Kamo SERIZAWA's on a monument in the family temple at Hogan-ji Temple.
  598. HIRAMA's possessions were also gone; guessing who the assassins were, he had secretly escaped.
  599. HIRAMA, as SERIZAWA's yonin, left his own family in the care of the Serizawa family, and accompanied him.
  600. HIRAMA, who had an understanding of mathematics from his position as a retainer to the Serizawa family, became Mibu Roshigumi's Kanjokata (accountant).
  601. HIRAMA, who was in another room, escaped.
  602. HIRASE bon
  603. HIRATA and others strongly dissented.
  604. HIRAYAMA's head was cut off from his body, and Oume, who was sleeping in the same bed as SERIZAWA, was also brutally murdered with her head cut off.
  605. HIROTSU proposed to appoint Shigemasa to be Gaimu-taijo (post of Foreign Ministry) and dispatch him to Korea, OSHIMA assented to the proposal.
  606. HOJO placed Ujiteru HOJO and Ujikuni HOJO on a route which the Takeda army would take to go back to Kai Province.
  607. HONDA aimed at achieving perfect realism and said, 'I do not want to work with anyone who does not intend to act earnestly just because it is a children's movie.' when casting.
  608. HONDA insisted on a restrained, natural performance.
  609. HONDA once played a cameo role in "Ijintachi tono natsu", directed by his apprentice, Nobuhiko OBAYASHI.
  610. HONDA was always friendly to the staff and actors at the film site and was never angry with them.
  611. HONDA was virtuous, sincere and gentle. He worked hard for movies, lived life to the fullest, and his life ended quietly, typical of HONDA. February 28, Heisei 5, Akira KUROSAWA'
  612. HONDA would prepare a tier of lacquer ware boxes decently packed with foods.
  613. HONMA was also thrown into the Takase-gawa River (Kyoto Prefecture) after being killed.
  614. HORI closely associated with other disciples at the Navy Training Center such as Ryoma SAKAMOTO; HORI had a strong interest in Ezochi (inhabited area of Ainu, today's Hokkaido) and Russia, and he even made a plan to visit northern area of Japan with Ryoma SAKAMOTO for inspection.
  615. HORI had a strong influence in Meiji Government as a Satsuma clique, and he was stationed at Karafuto with more experienced Kiyotaka KURODA from the same Satsuma Domain, and engaged in the negotiation process with Russia.
  616. HORI often provoked antipathy from others because once again he tried to utilize his Satsuma clique and its political linkage in his management.
  617. HORIBA, Ltd., Head Office
  618. HOSHI joined Rikken Seiyukai party established in 1900, and gained trust from Hirobumi ITO.
  619. HOSHI took a positive political approach in which he promoted an expansionary fiscal policy to develop pork barrel politics, trying to obtain appropriations for his own district, with an aim to gain support.
  620. HOSHIKAWA no Maro
  621. HOSHIKAWA no Maro (39,668 square meters), SAKANOUE no Kumake (59,502 square meters), KIFUMI no Otomo (79,336 square meters), and FUMI no Jokaku (39,668)
  622. HOSHIKAWA no Maro (date of birth unknown - July 2, 680 in old lunar calendar) lived during the Asuka period of Japan.
  623. HOSOKAWA's advice led to the Emperor's decision on his son's investiture and his abdication from the throne, according to "Gokoingyoki" (The Diary of Emperor Gokogon).
  624. HOT Limited Express (diesel car) Series HOT 7000
  625. HOTTA remained within an amateur dilettante as a scholar of herbalism and natural history.
  626. HOZUMI no Inoe and MONONOBE no Himuka were confined for a while, but they joined the Prince Oama's army soon.
  627. HOZUMI no Ioe
  628. HOZUMI no Ioe (years of birth and death unknown) is a Japanese who lived in Asuka period.
  629. HOZUMI no Momotari
  630. HOZUMI no Momotari (year of birth unknown-June 29, 672) is Japanese of Asuka period.
  631. HOZUMI no Momotari was killed and Ioe and MONONOBE no Himuka were imprisoned.
  632. HOZUMI no Momotari was letting his soldiers move weapons to Omi Province at Hyogo (a shed of weapon) in a small newly cultivated land at that time.
  633. HYODO Daibu Masatsune
  634. Ha 12 type (Ha 12)
  635. Ha 20 type (Ha 20)
  636. Ha has a slow rhythm, but the tempo is fixed and there are eight beats to a bar.
  637. Ha no mai (literally, the Broken Dance)
  638. Ha no mai is the mai-goto, with a duration of about one section, which is added after Jo no mai or Chu no mai.
  639. Ha, hah, it shows exactly what you have in mind, doesn't it?'
  640. Haakon VII of Kingdom of Norway, sent two skis to Emperor Meiji as a get-well present, having heard about Death March of Hakkoda Mountains Incident.
  641. Haam yu (salted fish) in Cantonese and xian yu (salted fish) in Mandarin Chinese
  642. Haba
  643. Haba is a unit used to measure width of cloth, especially for wafuku (Japanese traditional clothes).
  644. Haben
  645. Habikino City
  646. Habikino City, Osaka Prefecture: Kondagohyoyam Kofun (burial mounds attributed to the Emperor Ojin, 420 meters long)
  647. Habitat of Luciola cruciata
  648. Habitat of Satoyama
  649. Habitats of the followers in general of religions descending from Abraham (Mt. Sinai in the Old Testament, Decalogue)
  650. Haboki - Used to remove ash from the edge of the Koro after cutting the ash (which means shaping the ash in Koro)
  651. Haboku-sansui
  652. Haboku-sansui refers to Sansui-ga (Chinese-style landscape painting) which is painted using haboku (the broken-ink technique) technique (to be described later).
  653. Haboku-sansui-zu'
  654. Haboku-sansui-zu' is a Sansui-ga (Chinese-style landscape painting) which was created by Sesshu in 1495 and was given to Sesshu's disciple, Soen.
  655. Habutae (a kind of woven silk fabric)
  656. Habutae (type of silk)
  657. Habutae Dango: The name originates from the softness as Habutae silk.
  658. Habutae Mochi
  659. Habutae Mochi is a traditional sweet of Fukui Prefecture, made from steamed and kneaded rice flour with sugar and starch syrup; it usually takes a long time to make a beautiful translucent paste which becomes a base of the sweet.
  660. Habutae for export was called 'yushutsu (export) habutae.'
  661. Habutae is a traditional Japanese woven cloth, which is said to have originated in the early-modern times.
  662. Habutae represents all Japanese silk fabrics, as being said "the taste of silk fabric begins with habutae and ends with it."
  663. Habutae-mochi, hashirii-mochi
  664. Haccho Tsubute no Kiheiji
  665. Hacchodaira: a moor located at high altitude, which is rare for the Kinki region
  666. Hachi no Miya passes away in autumn.
  667. Hachi no Miya's Villa in the Mountain
  668. Hachi no Miya's mountain villa along the Uji river is one of the important places in the Uji jujo (The Ten Quires of Uji), and many events occur there.
  669. Hachi no Miya, who lives on the other side of the Uji-gawa River, hears the sound of some wind and string instruments, and cannot help remembering the old glorious days at the Imperial Court.
  670. Hachi no ki
  671. Hachi no ki is one of the Noh plays.
  672. Hachibei OKU
  673. Hachibei OKU (year of birth unknown-March 24, 1669) run the fish store (Kawachiya) in Kyoto in the Edo period.
  674. Hachibei, who is the second son of the third generation Tarozaemon, moved to and opened a pawnshop (shop name: Saitaniya) in the town around Kochi castle, and then became a wealthy merchant running a liquor shop and dealing with kimono fabrics and other goods.
  675. Hachibushu
  676. Hachibushu means eight species.
  677. Hachibushu or Tenryu Hachibushu refers to eight deities who guard Buddhism.
  678. Hachidai shu (the first eight collections of Waka compiled by imperial command)
  679. Hachidai-jinja Shrine at Ichijo-ji Temple sagari-matsu
  680. Hachiemon says that because he saw a ghost last night he has to move out although staying only one night.
  681. Hachiemon still tries to stop him mentioning that the landlord is coming to gather the rent.
  682. Hachiemon stops his master and Gengobe himself is prudent at first, however since he stupidly believes Koman's sincere love for him and is explained that she is in trouble, finally decides to go out.
  683. Hachiemon threatens that he will tell the new tenants about the ghost, so Yasuke backs down and comes to terms with the condition that Yasuke returns half of tarudai (money that a new tenant pays when moving in as a gift conforming to a old custom).
  684. Hachiemon tries to turn them out of the house, however Gengobe, who is attracted to Koman in the recesses of the mind, let them come in after all.
  685. Hachifuku Chogin: These are Chogin with 'Fukuhachi' hallmarked horizontally.
  686. Hachigyaku (eight unpardonable crimes)
  687. Hachigyaku means the eight most serious crimes in the ritsuryo code.
  688. Hachihongi-shuku, 2006, brewery town
  689. Hachihongi-shuku, Kashima City, Saga Prefecture, brewery town
  690. Hachijo KONPARU
  691. Hachijo KONPARU (September 30, 1886 - May 17, 1962) was the 78th soke (head) of Shite Kata Konparu school (one of the five Shite Kata schools).
  692. Hachijo Station (between Kyoto Station and Toji Station, from November 15, 1928 to 1945) -- a station located so that the trains, which started from Kyoto Station toward the direction parallel with the Tokaido Main Line, could change to the southerly direction.
  693. Hachijo Yotsuzuka-cho which is located along Kujo-dori Street abolished the prefix of 'Hachijo' in 1940.
  694. Hachijo kadensho.
  695. Hachijo-cho and Toji-cho were established in 1879 when a part of Hachijo village, Kadono County was incorporated into the then Shimogyo Ward.
  696. Hachijo-dori Street
  697. Hachijo-dori Street is one of the major east-west streets in Kyoto City.
  698. Hachijo-dori Street is:
  699. Hachijo-guchi
  700. Hachijo-guchi (south side)
  701. Hachijogaike Pond was made in 1638 by the command of Imperial Prince Hachijonomiya Toshihito.
  702. Hachijoin Takakura
  703. Hachijoin Takakura, a Japanese poet on Imperial commission, was his daughter.
  704. Hachijoin adopted Prince Mochihito's Princess, Sanjonohimemiya (Prince Sanjo) and she gave most of her manor to Sanjonohimemiya when Hachijoin became very ill in the New Year of 1196, however she got the manors back again to manage after Sanjonohimemiya died in 1204.
  705. Hachijoin was a daughter of Bifukumonin to whom her father and mother had assigned most of their private estates, bestowing upon her great wealth and military power, which she later used to back Emperor Nijo as his junbo (a woman who was given the status equivalent to the emperor's birth mother).
  706. Hachijoin, who was the Emperor Nijo's junbo (acting mother of the emperor), supported Mochihito, and Onjo-ji Temple, which was closely connected to Goshirakawa, and Kofuku-ji Temple, which was against exile of the kanpaku, also kept in step with him; this became a great threat to a new regime.
  707. Hachijoin-ryo (territory of Hachijo-in)
  708. Hachijoin-ryo and the Genko Incident
  709. Hachijoin-ryo and the Jisho-Juei War
  710. Hachijonomiya Imperial Prince Toshihito
  711. Hachijonomiya Imperial Prince Toshihito (February 3, 1579 - May 29, 1629) was a member of the imperial family who lived from the Sengoku Period (Period of Warring States) to the early Edo period.
  712. Hachijonomiya Imperial Prince Toshitada
  713. Hachijonomiya Imperial Prince Toshitada (November 24, 1620 - August 20, 1662) was a member of the Japanese Imperial Family who lived in the early Edo period.
  714. Hachijonomiyabon (not extant)
  715. Hachijugen-so
  716. Hachikagama, Minamishima, Minamiise-cho, Watarai County, Mie Prefecture
  717. Hachiko (Okinawa)
  718. Hachiman
  719. Hachiman (Hachiman-shin/Yawata no kami) is a deity worshipped only in Japan.
  720. Hachiman Daibosatsu
  721. Hachiman Gudoki' (another title of "Hachiman Gudokun" and contained in "Fukutekihen") reads, "on the same day of sixteenth and seventeenth, many men and women were captured near Noko-no-shima Island in Hirado and Taka-shima Island. The Matsuura Party was defeated."
  722. Hachiman Gudokun (Exegesis of Hachimanshin Legends for the Ignorant and Children)
  723. Hachiman Gudokun is roughly divided into two categories, which are conventionally called 'the first category' and the 'second category' - despite the shared origin, there is a slight difference between the two.
  724. Hachiman Matsuri Yomiyano Nigiwai (a kabuki play)
  725. Hachiman Omihachiman City Preservation District for a Group of Historic Buildings, Omihachiman City, Shiga Prefecture, merchant town
  726. Hachiman Park
  727. Hachiman Preservation Districts for Groups of Historic Buildings in Omihachiman City (Omihachiman City)
  728. Hachiman Traditional Architecture Group Preservation Region, Omihachiman City
  729. Hachiman is also known as a deity that commonly communicates via oracles.
  730. Hachiman was a guardian deity of the Usa clan, a local ruling family in Kitakyushu, but was made the guardian of the western part of the Yamato Court after displaying numerous supernatural phenomena.
  731. Hachiman yama (decorative float enshrining Iwashimizu Hachimangu Shrine)
  732. Hachiman, Omihachiman City Preservation District for a Group of Historic Buildings, Omihachiman City, 1991, merchant town
  733. Hachiman, Takasago, Yoro, Oimatsu, Shiogama, Aridoshi, Hakozaki, Unoha, Mekurauchi, Matsukaze, Hyakuman, Higaki no Onna, Satsuma no Kami, Sanemori, Yorimasa, Kiyotsune, Atsumori, Takano, Osaka, Koi no Omoni, Sano no Funabashi and Taizanfukun by Zeami.
  734. Hachiman-bori Canal
  735. Hachiman-bori Canal is located in Omihachiman City, Shiga Prefecture, and measures approximately 15m wide and 6km long.
  736. Hachiman-bori canal
  737. Hachiman-gu Shrine
  738. Hachiman-gu Shrine and Sengen-jinja Shrine were originally pronounced 'Yawata-gu' and 'Asama-jinja' respectively, but the syncretization of Shinto with Buddhism and the influence of Buddhism led to the Sino-Japanese pronunciation becoming established.
  739. Hachiman-gu Shrine holds the Sanetomo Festival on his birthday, August 9.
  740. Hachiman-gu honden branch shrine within the main precinct: Dating from the Muromachi period.
  741. Hachiman-jinja Shrine
  742. Hachiman-jinja Shrine (Hondawake no mikoto)
  743. Hachiman-jinja Shrine in Toki City, Gifu Prefecture performs yabusame for the annual festival in October.
  744. Hachiman-jinja Shrines or Yawata-jinja Shrines all over Japan received a deity from either Usa-jingu Shrine, Iwashimizu Hachimangu Shrine branched from Usa-jingu Shrine, or Tsurugaoka Hachimangu Shrine a branch of Iwashimizu.
  745. Hachiman-sha Shrine
  746. Hachiman-style torii
  747. Hachiman-zukuri (Usa-jingu Shrine, Oita Prefecture; Iwashimizu hachimangu, Hachiman City, Kyoto Prefecture).
  748. Hachiman-zukuri style
  749. Hachiman-zukuri, as represented by Usa-jigu Shrine, is a shrine pavilion built by interconnecting 2 buildings back to back.
  750. Hachimanden
  751. Hachimangu-sha Shrine
  752. Hachimanjin (the god of Hachiman-gu Shrine) and military government
  753. Hachimanmae (a bus stop located on the Prefectural Route near the station)
  754. Hachimanmae Station (Kyoto Prefecture)
  755. Hachimanmae Station (Kyoto Prefecture) - Iwakura Station - Kino Station
  756. Hachimanmae Station, located in the Sakyo ward of Kyoto City, is a stop on the Kurama Line of the Eizan-dentetsu (Eizan Electric Railway).
  757. Hachimanshin
  758. Hachimanshin (God of War enshrined at Hachiman-gu Shrines): 23rd of each month
  759. Hachimanshin (God of War) given the title of Bosatsu (Bodhisattva) in the guise of a monk
  760. Hachimanshin = Amida nyorai (Amitabha) = Emperor Ojin
  761. Hachimanyama (Yamahoko Float)
  762. Hachimanyama is one of "yamahoko" floats, or decorative floats, which are paraded through streets during the Gion Festival held in Kyoto City on the seventeenth of July.
  763. Hachimanyama-jo Castle
  764. Hachimanyama-jo Castle was a yamajiro (a castle built atop a mountain to take advantage of the mountain's topography) constructed near Gamo County of Omi Province (present Omihachiman City, Shiga Prefecture).
  765. Hachimanyama-jo Castle was constructed on top of Mt. Hachiman (286 meters above sea level).
  766. Hachimenzo: unknown.
  767. Hachinohe Domain: no punishment is said to have been given since Nobuyuki NANBU, the lord of the domain, was kin of the Shimazu clan.
  768. Hachinohe Sansha-taisai Festival (February 16, 2004; Hachinohe City; Hachinohe Sansha Taisai Dashi-matsuri Gyoji Hozonkai [Preservation Association of Hachinohe Sansha Taisai Float Festival])
  769. Hachioji City (Tokyo)
  770. Hachioji Sennin Doshin (junior officials in Hachioji), which was already westernized to a certain degree, was also incorporated, changing its name to Hachioji Sennin tai.
  771. Hachioji Sennin Doshin (the police force of Tokugawa shogunate that was based in Hachioji) was mobilized, and Isami KONDO became a leading member of the Shinsen-gumi (a special police force of late Tokugawa shogunate that was based in Kyoto)
  772. Hachioji-gu Shrine
  773. Hachiozan Saikoji-Temple was built within the shrine precinct at one point and the shrine subsequently went into decline.
  774. Hachiro ASANO is the third son of Souichiro ASANO, who was the second-generation sosui of Asano Zaibatsu.
  775. Hachiro FUJISAKI
  776. Hachiro FUJISAKI (1843 - July 8, 1864) was a warrior of Tosa clan.
  777. Hachiro FUJISAKI was an elder brother of Kichigoro FUJISAKI who died in Sanjo notice board incident.
  778. Hachiro FUJISAKI was first named Jutaro and later called himself Hachiro.
  779. Hachiro HORIYO, who was in the direction of Nobeoka, had fierce battle with the Government army with one thousand Satsu soldiers to retake Kogen-roku on the 17th and 21st, but they lost again and withdrew to Shonai and Tanigashira.
  780. Hachiro IKI
  781. Hachiro IKI (year of birth and death unknown) was a member of the Shinsengumi (a Tokugawa shogunate police force located in Kyoto).
  782. Hachiro KIYOKAWA
  783. Hachiro KIYOKAWA (October 10th, first year of Tenpo (Lunar Calendar)(November 24, 1830) - April 13th, third year of Bunkyu (Lunar Calendar)(May 30, 1863)) was a Shishi at end of Edo Period, and one of the leaders of the Roshigumi.
  784. Hachiro KIYOKAWA and Tesshu YAMAOKA, who met Tesseki in their boyhood, were greatly influenced by him.
  785. Hachiro KIYOKAWA led a group of roshi (masterless samurai) to Kyoto, and when Kiyokawa 's group returned to Tokyo, 24 members remained in Kyoto to organize Mibu Roshi group in 1863.
  786. Hachiro Saburo (八郎三郎).
  787. Hachiro Saionji's third son, Fujio SAIONJI, married the eldest daughter of Yoshisuke AYUKAWA and became the president of Nissan Kogyo K.K., a subsidiary company of the Nissan Konzern Company Group.
  788. Hachiro TANI
  789. Hachiro died at the age of 22.
  790. Hachiro left Tosa clan and lived in Myoho-in Temple in Kyoto.
  791. Hachiro no mauto
  792. Hachiro succeeded in outwitting the Shogunate.
  793. Hachiro tried to mobilize the Roshigumi after he returned to Edo, but his life was in danger as he had been completely against the Shogunate in Kyoto.
  794. Hachiro's given name was Seiki.
  795. Hachiro, who was given his own force of 200 men, requested to the Imperial Government to be allowed to submit a Petition, which was fortunately accepted.
  796. Hachiroemon INOUE
  797. Hachiryoban
  798. Hachiryoban is a gold coin with rectangluar frame around 'Oban' on the upper center, 'Mitsutsugu (Kao[written seal mark]) ' on the lower part, small 12 Kiri-mon (paulownia patterns) hallmarks are imprinted on outer circumference.
  799. Hachisen Tokaizu (picture of Chinese eight hermits crossing the sea by a boat)
  800. Hachiuke no ki
  801. Hachiya-no-sho
  802. Hachiya-no-sho Manor
  803. Hachiya-no-sho Manor was a shoen (manor in medieval Japan) that existed in Mino Province during the Heian and Muromachi periods.
  804. Hachiyo no kuruma: An oxcart made with yellowish-green ajiro and painted with kuyosei patterns (also referred as hachiyo: a big circle surrounded by eight small circles).
  805. Hachiyo-renge-ji Temple (Katano City, Osaka Prefecture) - Standing Statue of Amida Nyorai, Important Cultural Property
  806. Hachizakana: grilled fish
  807. Had I not seen you, I would not suffer from this pain of not being able to see you.
  808. Had I not woke up in the middle of the night, I would have needed to be told by others about the cuckoo's first voice.
  809. Had Iesada not done so, Naosuke II, the only fudai daimyo (a daimyo as a hereditary vassal to the Tokugawa family), would have been unable to punish his superiors, such as the Imperial Court and the Tokugawa family.
  810. Had a dispute about an inheritance with KASAHARA no OKI.
  811. Had a son named Tomotoki HOJO.
  812. Had he died in Goryokaku, he would have been one of the most popular heros in Japan's history, just like MINAMOTO no Yoshitsune and Masashige KUSUNOKI, and his story would have been handed down from generation to generation.'
  813. Had he not been there to open the country, the history of Japan would have certainly been very different.
  814. Hada-juban (an undershirt with tie strings worn beneath kimono)
  815. Hada-juban (an undershirt with tie strings worn beneath kimono), which women put on under juban (an undershirt for kimono) when wearing kimono, is made of sewed sarashi as well.
  816. Hadano no soba (Hadano City)
  817. Hadano no soba has been selected as one of the New Best 100 Local Specialty Products of Kanagawa and there are various brands of buckwheat noodles such as "Tanzawa soba" which emerged after World War II.
  818. Hadanugi and the use of tasuki are to avoid flapping the left sleeve with the string.
  819. Hadesugata Onnamaiginu (Sakaya)
  820. Hae hime, empress of Prince Oshihano, and mother of both Emperor Kenzo and Emperor Ninken, is said to be the daughter of Ariomi.
  821. Hafu
  822. Hafu (Gable)
  823. Hafu 50 type (Hafu 50 and 51)
  824. Hafu 51 was damaged by war at the factory of the Minister of Railways, and a passenger car of similar size was returned in place of it.
  825. Hafu is the triangular shaped part on the narrow side of kirizuma-zukuri style (an architectural style with a gabled roof) or irimoya style (building with a half-hipped roof).
  826. Hafu-beya (gable room)
  827. Hafu-ita, which are gable boards, extend to become chigi.
  828. Hafu: a bargeboard placed on a gable roof.
  829. Hagatame (to protect teeth and pray for a long life) Jizo
  830. Hagi City
  831. Hagi City (Yamaguchi Prefecture): Important Preservation Districts for Groups of Historic Buildings
  832. Hagi no hana obana kuzuhana nadeshiko no hana ominaeshi mata fujibakama asagao no hana (Manyoshu, Vol. 8, 1538).
  833. Hagi ware was made around Hagi City, in Yamaguchi Prefecture.
  834. Hagi yaki
  835. Hagi-gaki
  836. Hagi-jo Castle keep
  837. Hagi-no-ran War (turmoil of dissatisfied warriors at Hagi)
  838. Hagi-no-ran War (turmoil of dissatisfied warriors at Hagi) was one of Shizoku no hanrans (rebellion by family or person with samurai ancestors) against Meiji government broke out in Hagi City, Yamaguchi Prefecture in 1876.
  839. Hagi-sen/Nagato-sen: This was minted in Hagi City and Akamura of Mine City, Nagato Province.
  840. Hagiko Chogin: Chogin without a hallmark, also called as Sekishu Chogin, are thought to be made in Hagi City.
  841. Hagimaro KASHIMA of the Yamashinanomiya family (Hagimaro KASHIMA, July 20, 1928)
  842. Haginochaya (Nishinari Ward, Osaka City)
  843. Haginoya Ordinary Partnership
  844. Hagiwara family
  845. Hago-ken Notes; It was issued in Dutch Indochina.
  846. Hagoita
  847. Hagoita (Battledore Fair)
  848. Hagoita (battledore) Racquets
  849. Hagoita (battledore) are long oblong pieces of wood with a handle.
  850. Hagoita is sometimes made for decoration, and is decorated luxuriously with raised cloth pictures of portraits, and designs of flowers and birds (for details, refer to the article of Hagoita).
  851. Hagoita racquets bearing images of current famous figures and celebrities are also produced.
  852. Hagoita-ichi battledore festival
  853. Hagoromo (The Feather Mantle) (kabuki)
  854. Hague Secret Emissary Affair
  855. Hagusa signal station on the freight feeder line was abolished.
  856. Hagusa signal station opened on the freight feeder line between Hanaten and Hirano and Miyakojima signal station opened on the one between Hanaten and Suita.
  857. Hahacho (Tokiwayama Bunko) Important Cultural Property
  858. Hahakigi
  859. Hahakigi (The Broom Tree)
  860. Hahakigi (The Broom Tree) is one of the fifty-four chapters of "The Tale of Genji."
  861. Hahakigi (The Tale of Genji)
  862. Hahakigi (broom tree)
  863. Hahakigi is:
  864. Hahakigi was a tree in Fuseya of Sonohara, Shinano Province.
  865. Hahakigi, Utsusemi, Yugao are referred to as the Three Quires of Hahakigi.
  866. Hahakigi,' 'Utsusemi,' 'Wakamurasaki,' 'Aoi,' 'Hanachirusato,' 'Miotsukushi,' 'Usugumo,' 'Tamakazura,' 'Tokonatsu,' 'Miyuki,' etc.
  867. Hahiki no kami
  868. Hahiki no kami god
  869. Hai Duong Province was a province, which has Hai Phong port as its center and the Hai Phong port was designated as a port opened under The Second Treaty of Saigon.
  870. Hai Seisei, an envoy from Sui, returned to his country.
  871. Hai-osae (or Hai-oshi) - Used to shape a mountain from the ash in the Koro
  872. Haibara Bypass opened on June 1, 2004, and these newly opened bypasses allow better access from Osaka and surrounding areas than several years ago.
  873. Haibu
  874. Haibu (haimu) refers to a ritual of bowing which includes sayusa (a series of movement from left to right to left) for expressing one's gratitude on occasions such as joi (investiture of a court rank), appointment, and shiroku (receiving a stipend) in the Imperial Court during the Heian period.
  875. Haibutsu Kishaku (a movement to abolish Buddhism) was performed in Satsuma in 1868.
  876. Haibutsu-kishaku (a movement to abolish Buddhism)
  877. Haibutsu-kishaku (廃仏毀釈 in Chinese characters) means a movement to destroy Buddhist temples, Buddhist statues and Buddhist scriptures as well as to abolish the privileges entitled to Buddhist priests/nuns.
  878. Haibutsu-kishaku Movement (a movement to abolish Buddhism)
  879. Haibutsu-kishaku during the Meiji period
  880. Haibutsu-kishaku in India and China
  881. Haiden
  882. Haiden (a hall of worship)
  883. Haiden (hall of worship) of Seiryugu of Daigo-ji Temple
  884. Haiden (hall of worship) of Yuki-jinja Shrine [Kurama Honmachi, Sakyo Ward, Kyoto City]
  885. Haiden (worship hall) of Takakura-jinja Shrine (the former Honden (main shrine building)) [Ayabe City] *Recorded in 2001.
  886. Haiden can be classified into three types:
  887. Haiden is a place where ceremonies like purification rites or prayer services are held.
  888. Haiden is now a place for ceremonies for kami that are worshiped at a specific shrine; however, originally, the ceremonies were performed outdoors.
  889. Haiden is typically built larger than honden and have raised floors of timber; in some cases, however, the center of the building has earthen floors with vaulted ceilings, a structure called wari-haiden, to allow people to pass through.
  890. Haiden of Hakusan-jinja Shrine [Uji City]
  891. Haiden of Ujigami-jinja Shrine
  892. Haiden of Yodo-jinja Shrine [Yodo Honmachi, Fushimi Ward, Kyoto City]
  893. Haiden was therefore established by squeezing together all the functions of romon, corridor, and heiden.
  894. Haiden: a pavillion for worship and prayer.
  895. Haido - built in front of the Daishido.
  896. Haiga (Simple paintings which accompany and interact with the 17-syllable poetic verse called haiku)
  897. Haigo (a pen name of a haiku poet)
  898. Haigo or Haimei (or Haimyo) is the pen name used in making Haikai or later Haiku.
  899. Haihan-chiken (abolition of feudal domains and establishment of prefectures)
  900. Haihan-chiken (abolition of feudal domains and establishment of prefectures) and Rusu-seifu (government while heads of government are away)
  901. Haihan-chiken (abolition of feudal domains and establishment of prefectures) was carried out in July, 1871 and he became the first Tottori prefectural local governor (equivalent to the present-day prefectural governor) in November of the same year.
  902. Haihan-chiken (abolition of feudal domains and establishment of prefectures) will be implemented, 'Ryukyu Domain' will be abolished, and 'Okinawa Prefecture' with a prefectural governor from Japan as an administrative ruler will be established.'
  903. Haihan-chiken (abolition of feudal domains and establishment of prefectures), the Japan-Qing Treaty of Friendship and the New Currency Act became effective
  904. Haihan-chiken fundamentally denied/changed the traditional way of ruling land, under which a specific lord ruled his territory, that had existed since the late Heian period, and was said to be "the biggest reform implemented in the Meiji Restoration".
  905. Haihan-chiken was an administrative reform implemented on August 29, 1871 through which the Meiji government abolished feudal domains and established prefectures that were under the control of the central government.
  906. Haihan-chiken was enforced.
  907. Haijima-daishi Daruma Market
  908. Haijima-daishi Daruma Market is held on January 2 and 3 each year.
  909. Haijima-daishi Temple
  910. Haijin Hyakkasen (100 selected poets of Haiku, edited by Buson YOSA): Kikaku, Ransetsu, Kyorai, Joso, Shiko, Hokushi, Kyoriku, Sora, Yaba, and Etsujin.
  911. Haikai (seventeen-syllable verse)
  912. Haikai (seventeen-syllable verse) also became popular and people such as Basho MATSUO and Issa KOBAYASHI played leading roles.
  913. Haikai Momozakura (literally, peach and cherry trees in Haiku world)
  914. Haikai consists of hokku (later called haiku) and renku, but before the Edo period 'haikai' meant the form of renku.
  915. Haikai is a form of Japanese literature (or a work of haikai) that generally flourished during the Edo period.
  916. Haikai renga was brought to perfection by Teitoku MATSUNAGA during the Edo period.
  917. Haikai renga, as created by the Teitoku School, were called 'Teimon ha' (Teimon School), characterizing a period in history, and their popularity nearly exceeded that of the stiff, orthodox renga.
  918. Haikai was originally composed as a part of renga, but occasionally it has been considered that only hokku became independent from renga.
  919. Haikai: Teitoku MATSUNAGA (Teimon-style haiku poetry), Soin NISHIYAMA (Danrin-style haiku poetry), Basho MATSUO (Bahso-style haiku poetry), Buson YOSA, and Issa KOBAYASHI
  920. Haikairenga became popular in Kansai region at first and then gradually spread nationwide to lay the groundwork for Basho Haikairenga (Basho MATSUO style Haikairenga),
  921. Haikairenga consist of 'a follow-up line' and 'the first line.'
  922. Haikairenga was also changed into the Tsukinami School, which took the form seriously, but during the Meiji period it became outdated in the reform of poetry by Shiki MASAOKA from haikai to haiku.
  923. Haikan…At the time when kanga (government office) or the government post someone had belonged to was abolished.
  924. Haikara
  925. Haiken Chicho
  926. Haikomei (name for men representing the order of their birth)
  927. Haikomei has also been called "haiko no kemyo" and "haiko kemyo."
  928. Haikomei represents the seniority in the "Haiko" (birth order) in names such as Taro, Jiro and Saburo, and they are widely used as given names today.
  929. Haikomei used by the samurai class were assumed names, while in the merchant class they were real names due to merchants not having an imina (personal name).
  930. Haiku
  931. Haiku (Japanese seventeen-syllable poem)
  932. Haiku (a Japanese poem in seventeen syllables having a 5-7-5 syllabic form and traditionally containing a reference to the seasons)
  933. Haiku employs a rhythmic pattern used in conjunction with the 5-7-5 syllable structure.
  934. Haiku has the following characteristics.
  935. Haiku includes muki haiku (haiku without seasonal reference) and haiku without any fixed patterns; however, there are arguments against having these included in haiku poetry.
  936. Haiku including the term "Geta"
  937. Haiku is Japanese poetry structured in the set form of 5-7-5 syllables.
  938. Haiku is a 'kyakkan shasei' (an objective portrayal) and 'kacho fuei' (beauties of nature and the harmony between nature and man).
  939. Haiku is a pearl of the East.'
  940. Haiku is a poem that expresses 'morobito akekure' (the everyday life of people).
  941. Haiku is also called the poetry of 'kibutsu chinshi.'
  942. Haiku is to be 'human.'
  943. Haiku poetry is a form of modern literature that evolved from haikai-renga, haikai for short, which developed in the early modern ages.
  944. Haiku written by Densutejo (present-day Tanba City; one of the female Rokkasen (female six famous poets) in the Edo period) at the age of six was 'Yuki no asa, Ni-no-ji Ni-no-ji no, Geta no ato (which means that in the morning of snowy day, a trace of Geta remains in the shape of figure 2 (2 is described as 二 in Japanese character)).
  945. Haiku: A fixed form and free-verse haiku
  946. Hails
  947. Haimyo
  948. Haimyo (also known as Haimei) (the term originally refers to a pen name as a haiku poet, but it also refers to a kabuki actor's offstage name which can be used officially and privately) of Matsusuke ONOE the first, and Matsusuke himself started to use this name as a professional name.
  949. Haimyo (also known as Haimei) (the term originally refers to a pen name as a haiku poet, but it also refers to a kabuki actor's offstage name which can be used officially and privately) of Utaemon NAKAMURA (the fourth).
  950. Haimyo has been used as a nickname when calling an actor on a stage.
  951. Haimyo is originally synonymous with Haigo (the pen name of a haiku poet), but it was used as follows in the field of public entertainment after the mid Edo period:
  952. Haimyo often refers to another name of a Kabuki actor.
  953. Hainanese chicken rice is a specialty in Singapore.
  954. Hainarashi
  955. Hainarashi is a metal paddle to trim coals or draw coal patterns.
  956. Hainuwele-type myth
  957. Hair keeps growing against our will, therefore hair has been a symbol of 'something beyond human control' or 'destiny' in literature since ancient times.
  958. Hair ornaments used by women were called 'sai' (釵) (hair ornaments with a forked stick) or 'den' (鈿) (a piece of handy work made of flattened metal attached to the forehead), not kanzashi (簪).
  959. Hair styles to wear Tegara
  960. Hairin is to write by memory without observing examples.
  961. Hairstyle for boys
  962. Hairstyle for girls
  963. Hairstyle of Tekomai (float leading dance)
  964. Haishakukin (borrowed money)
  965. Haishakukin (borrowed money) was money that the Edo bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun) lent without interest to daimyo (Japanese feudal lord) and hatamoto (direct retainer of the Edo bakufu) as a means of financial support.
  966. Haishakukin was a necessary measure to maintain the feudal system characteristic of the shogunate, however, at the same time, it was one of the factors that worsened the financial affairs of the bakufu.
  967. Haishi Chiken
  968. Haishi TOYOOKA and Ume INOUE were his concubines.
  969. Haishi-go
  970. Haishin usually have some connection to the Shushin but sometimes they were enshrined together for obscure reasons.
  971. Haishishin (associated deities)
  972. Haitei no Yashiro Shrine (Shrine of the Dethroned Emperor)
  973. Haitei no Yashiro Shrine was located on a knoll in Shimogyo Ward, Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture.
  974. Haitorei (decree banning the wearing of swords)
  975. Haitorei (decree banning the wearing of swords) was an abbreviated expression of the edict titled "Taireifuku narabini gunjin keisatsukanri to seifuku chakuyo no hoka taito kinshi" (decree banning the wearing of swords except for full-dress uniform wearers, military men and police officers) issued by the Grand Council of State on March 28.
  976. Haiyo (carrying a sword) refers to the practice for nobility, knights or samurai to wear a single- or double-blade sword as a token of rank in time of peace, or as a weapon in time of war.
  977. Haiyu shashin kagami' a set of large-sized nishikie (colored woodblock prints), in 1870.
  978. Haizumi
  979. Haji has been classified by shape into Shonai type and Furu type (excavated from Furu Site in Tenri City, Nara Prefecture), with the Shonai type regarded the older type of Haji pottery.
  980. Haji no Onari
  981. Haji potteries
  982. Haji potteries (Furu 0-type earthen vessels)
  983. Haji potteries (Makimuku type I period)
  984. Haji pottery
  985. Haji pottery (Furu 0-type)
  986. Haji pottery is a type of earthenware that evolved from Yayoi-type pottery and was produced from the Kofun (tumulus) to Nara and Heian periods, until replaced by Kawarake earthenware in the medieval and early modern times.
  987. Haji was used in place of Yayoi pottery in the Kofun period.
  988. Hajikami is another name for ginger, so it's called 'Narihajikami' to distinguish the two.
  989. Hajime KAGAWA was a vassal of a Court noble Arifumi CHIGUSA, and was made a target because he had cooperated with Sakon SHIMADA and others, and joined the suppression of the patriots during Ansei no Taigoku.
  990. Hajime SAITO
  991. Hajime SAITO (February 18, 1844 - September 28, 1915) was a samurai who was active from the end of the Edo period to the Meiji period.
  992. Hajime SAITO: Died September 28, 1915 from a gastric ulcer
  993. Hajime SUZUKI: He became the Deputy Grand Chamberlain in April 1947.
  994. Hajime TANABE
  995. Hajime TANABE (田辺元) (February 3, 1885 - April 29, 1962) was a Japanese philosopher.
  996. Hajime, who was his grandson, successively worked as Director-General of Bureau of Forestry, Department of Agriculture and Commerce, Deputy Grand Chamberlain of the Imperial Household Agency, and Commissioner of Emigration and Immigration Agency, Ministry of Foreign Affairs, and so on.
  997. Hajin HAYANO
  998. Hajin HAYANO (1676 - July 7, 1742) was a poet of haiku (a Japanese poem in 17 syllables having a 5-7-5 syllabic form and traditionally containing a reference to the seasons) who lived during the Edo period.
  999. Hajio-sha Shrine (Taketamayorihiko-no-mikoto)
  1000. Hajitomi refers, in other words, to shitomi (latticed shutters) the upper half of which are movable and the lower half of which is built-in.

92001 ~ 93000

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