; 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. Hajitomi-guruma: With ajiro (wickerwork) made from cypress attached surrounding the exit, and with hajitomi (lattice shutter) viewing windows designed to open and close.
  2. Hakai (Novel)
  3. Hakama
  4. Hakama (a formal pleated and divided skirt for men)
  5. Hakama (pleated and divided skirt made in fine strips)
  6. Hakama also has kikutoji.
  7. Hakama had a purple color and weaving with raised designs called 'Kaniarare' for Sashinuki.
  8. Hakama is a kind of wafuku (Japanese traditional clothes) that is put on to cover the lower part of a person's body below the waist.
  9. Hakama is put over kimono (Japanese traditional clothes) and tied with the strips.
  10. Hakama should usually be put on from the left leg (it is a Japanese custom to start actions from the left).
  11. Hakari-no-sho
  12. Hakari-za
  13. Hakari-za had local lords maintain such branches by paying them myogakin (money to dedicate).
  14. Hakari-za is za (trade guild) which imposed a monopoly on manufacturing, distribution, test and repair of scales with the special license of the Edo bakufu during the Edo period.
  15. Hakari-za not only sold tested scales but also had a license to test old traditional scales.
  16. Hakari-za was allowed to collect money of ichibu per scale as the cost of the stamp, but later the test of old scale was abolished and it was prohibited to hide old scales or to use inaccurate scales.
  17. Hakase came back with OSAKABE no Maki on November 4 and was offered a higher rank.
  18. Hakase/assistant professor (qualification for an instructor)
  19. Hakata Domain
  20. Hakata Domain of Izumi Province issued a han bill guaranteed by Buzaemon KUROKAWA of Kurodori-mura in 1755.
  21. Hakata Gion Yamagasa summer festival (February 3, 1979)
  22. Hakata Gion Yamakasa (Fukuoka Prefecture): There are cases in which girls of elementary school age or younger can participate while wearing the same costume of Shimekomi as men.
  23. Hakata Group
  24. Hakata Machiya Furusatokan' (Hakata townsman houses in Hometown Hall) near Kushida-jinja Shrine (Fukuoka City) holds a hand weaving demonstration of Hakata-ori textile.
  25. Hakata Magemono in Fukuoka City, Fukuoka Prefecture
  26. Hakata Teippon
  27. Hakata Toshiro, short sword, owned privately
  28. Hakata Udon (Fukuoka Udon)
  29. Hakata Udon is a local dish of the Fukuoka area, the northern Kyushu area and vicinity.
  30. Hakata ningyo (Hakata dolls)
  31. Hakata ramen (Chinese noodle which was made originally in Fukuoka City, Fukuoka Prefecture, using a pork bone broth and thin noodles)
  32. Hakata-niwaka is a satirical play on the social conditions, performed impromptu by two or more people wearing a half mask which covers the top half of their faces.
  33. Hakata-ori Textile
  34. Hakata-ori Textile Industrial Association coordinates such actions such as issuing a sticker to certify the quality of Hakata ori textile.
  35. Hakata-ori Textile Industrial Association owns the trademark 'Hakata-ori,' and reintroduced it as a regional organization trademark in 2007.
  36. Hakata-ori textile is also used for the vestment of Pope John PAUL the Second (Pope of the Catholic Church) made by Yumi KATSURA.
  37. Hakata-ori textile is used for Western clothing, bags or purses as well as traditional Japanese dresses, as the trademark, "HAKATA JAPAN."
  38. Hakata-ori textile refers to a silk textile, a local speciality of mainly Hakata in Fukuoka City, Fukuoka Prefecture.
  39. Hakata-ori textile started in 1241 in the Kamakura period, when a Hakata merchant Yazaemon MITSUDA (1202-1282), who came back to Japan with Enni (Benen) from Song (dynasty), brought the Chinese weaving technique.
  40. Hakatagokuyo Chogin: Chogin with '御公用' (Gokuyo) and '文禄二中山与左衛門' (Second year of the Buroku era, Yozaemon NAKAYAMA) hallmarked and were said to be ordered by Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI at the Bunroku War.
  41. Hakekago (a throw up basket) is a bamboo basket where the cormorant spits ayu into, and is 39.4cm caliber and 37.9cm deep.
  42. Hakeme: bowls where the hakeme (brush marks) on the white clay look like a pattern.
  43. Hakesaki: A hairstyle for tekomai (float leading dance).
  44. Hakikake (brushed line)
  45. Hakka (Ba gua) including Nijuhasshuku (Twenty-eight mansions), Jikkan (Ten celestial stems), Junishi (Twelve earthly signs) and yosumi (Four cardinal points) are described on the earth board (the seat) and Junigessho etc. are described on the heaven board (the canopy).
  46. Hakkaku-do Hall of Eizan-ji Temple: Gojo City, Nara Prefecture
  47. Hakkaku-fun Tumulus
  48. Hakkaku-fun is a regular octagonal tumulus constructed during the end of the Kofun period (around the mid seventh century).
  49. Hakkakudo
  50. Hakkakudo (octagon hall)
  51. Hakkakudo (with the remain of stone roban [a dew basin at the bottom of a pagoda finial]and hoju [the uppermost spherical part of a pagoda finial])
  52. Hakkakudo Naijin (the inner temple) Decorative Painting
  53. Hakkakudo: two minutes on foot
  54. Hakken no Gi (the ceremony of dispatch)
  55. Hakki
  56. Hakkotsu (Ofumi)
  57. Hakkotsu no Gobunsyo'
  58. Hakkotsu no Gokansyo'
  59. Hakkotsu no Ofumi'
  60. Hako koji method is a technique in which the procedures of "3. Mori" and after that in futa koji method are simplified and it is used for sake quality centering on futsushu.
  61. Hako-zushi (pressed sushi) which is representative of Osakazushi, battera, a kind of Oshi-zushi using toppings marinated in vinegar, Bara-zushi (gomoku zushi - vinegared rice mixed with various vegetable, fish and other ingredients), Maki-zushi are also included.
  62. Hako: Buddhist altar fittings to pile incense.
  63. Hakodate Bugyo (Matsumae Bugyo)
  64. Hakodate Bugyo Nami, Saburosuke NAKAJIMA
  65. Hakodate Bugyo, Naoyuki NAGAI
  66. Hakodate City, Hokkaido
  67. Hakodate City, Hokkaido (Tanabata Matsuri)
  68. Hakodate Court
  69. Hakodate Court: Hokkaido Prefecture: Kinnaru SHIMIZUDANI
  70. Hakodate Customs Maoka Branch Customs
  71. Hakodate Customs Otomari Branch Customs
  72. Hakodate Ichiba (Headquarters: Okayama City in Okayama Prefecture, The first section of Tokyo Stock Exchange, sixty-four shops as of August, 2008)
  73. Hakodate Maru, completed in July 1857, was a schooner type ship with two masts or more, and Toshihiro HORI, the Hakodate bugyo, having attended the launching ceremony, returned to Edo on board the ship.
  74. Hakodate Prefecture
  75. Hakodate War
  76. Hakodate War (Died in the War)
  77. Hakodate and Niigata
  78. Hakodate branch office of the Hokkaido Development Commission
  79. Hakodate detached agency of the Hokkaido Development Commission
  80. Hakodate soba (the buckwheat noodles offered in the shops near Mt. Hakodate) and Imazu soba (Takashima City)
  81. Hakodate soba and Imazu soba are made from buckwheat flour processed from buckwheat locally grown at farms scattered around the foot of Mt. Hakodate.
  82. Hakodate-fu: established on April 24 (leap month in the old lunar calendar) in 1868 -> abolished by establishment of the Hokkaido Development Commissioner on July 8 in 1869 (old lunar calendar)
  83. Hakodori' was derived from a poem composed by Yugiri, 'The cuckoo building its nest in mountain depths does not, be assured, neglect the cherry blossom,' while 'Morokazura' was from Kashiwagi's poem, 'O, laurel branches twain, why did I take the fallen leaf, though in name it seemed to be as welcome as the other?'
  84. Hakohe, 197.
  85. Hakokoji (box koji) is a simplified version of the futa-koji method and uses a larger version of the koji-bako, and is called 'hako' (box) in the language of sake brewery workers.
  86. Hakokunino no Mikoto
  87. Hakomune (Yamaguchi Prefecture)
  88. Hakomushi (box sauna)
  89. Hakone Hachiri
  90. Hakone Hachiri (a solo piece, lyrics by Makoto TORII)
  91. Hakone Imperial Villa (current Kanagawa Prefecture Hakone Royal Garden): Hakone-cho, Kanagawa Prefecture
  92. Hakone Town, Kanagawa Prefecture, the Kamakura period, Historic Sites
  93. Hakone-jinja Shrine (Hakone-cho, Kanagawa Prefecture)
  94. Hakone-jinja Shrine (Hakone-cho, Kanagawa Prefecture, revived in 2007)
  95. Hakoomaru celebrated his coming-of-age ceremony, asking Tokimasa to be the eboshioya (person who wore an eboshi hat), and identified himself as SOGA no Goro Tokimune.
  96. Hakoomaru who disliked the priesthood escaped from Hakone and visited his relative, Tokimasa HOJO (Tokimasa's former wife was a daughter of Sukechika).
  97. Hakoshiki-sekkan consisted of making an enclosure with stones around the dead body like a box, and is the burial method from the Jomon period.
  98. Hakozaki-gu Shrine
  99. Hakozakigu Shrine (Higashi-ku Ward, Fukuoka City, Fukuoka Prefecture): Kanpei Taisha, Myojin Taisha
  100. Hakozushi (pressed sushi)
  101. Hakuba no sechi-e (a seasonal court banquet, held on the seventh of January)
  102. Hakubai branch shop, Izumiya
  103. Hakubaicho Station was renamed Kitano-Hakubaicho Station.
  104. Hakubaizu Byobu (Folding screen with plum tree) (owned by Itsuo Art Museum: important cultural property)
  105. Hakuban (A board for cutting leaf, also referred as hakudai or tokodai)
  106. Hakubi Line: Kurashiki Station - Bitchu-Takahashi Station
  107. Hakubun-style and copper material were used.
  108. Hakubyoeryoshi Bokusho Konkomyokyo (Konkomyokyo Sutra on Paper Decorated with Line Drawings:Volume 3)
  109. Hakuchi" (The Idiot) (1941)
  110. Hakucho (the ordinary people or inferior servants)
  111. Hakucho (the ordinary person or inferior servant) was placed in the lowest rank of the Senmin class.
  112. Hakucho generally lived in a group in a remote area outside cities or villages and mainly took jobs such as slaughter, leather products industry and willow craft.
  113. Hakucho is a term referring to male ryomin (ordinary people) with no special rank or title and no public employment in the Chinese and Japanese ritsuryo system (a system of centralized government based on the ritsuryo code).
  114. Hakucho was called 'hakutei' under the Japanese ritsuryo system.
  115. Hakucho was not allowed to marry common people and their residential area was also restricted.
  116. Hakudami (a lacquered skull covered with gold) shows respect for the dead.
  117. Hakudei Kimen-mon Ryoro (white stove with demon-face design) (Kyoto National Museum)
  118. Hakuei died in 1864, but Shuei kept his death secret and submitted a request to inherit the family estate in the following 1865, then the family estate was allowed to him in the 3rd dan level at the age of 16 in 1867, and thereby he became the 13th of Hayashi family.
  119. Hakuenkan
  120. Hakuenkan (the abbreviated title is H)
  121. Hakuga yama (decorative float with the doll of Hakuga, a Chinese virtuoso of the harp in the era of the Chin dynasty)
  122. Hakugen ICHIKAWA
  123. Hakugorai (white korai): fired at the Ming Dynasty Dehua Kiln, Quanzhou, Fujian Province.
  124. Hakuhen (flakes): Fragments separated when manufacturing sekki
  125. Hakuhen Sekki (flake tool):
  126. Hakuho culture
  127. Hakuho culture was the one that centered on emperors and nobles.
  128. Hakui, whom Confucius praised as 'an old wise man,' was Shijin who became a recluse, retired from an official position of his own ill, sticking to his principles, and finally starved to death as a result of eating only warabi (a wild vegetable, bracken).
  129. Hakuin Ekaku
  130. Hakuin Ekaku (January 19, 1686 - January 18, 1769) was a Zen monk in the Edo Period who is called Chuko no So (father of restoration) of the Rinzaishu sect.
  131. Hakuin is regarded as Chuko no So by all of the 14 schools of the Rinzaishu sect even now.
  132. Hakuin was said to have stated this while addressing Zen practitioners,
  133. Hakuin, who was born as the third son of the Nagasawa family in Harajuku, Suruga Province (Tokai-do Road), the present-day Hara, Numazu City, Shizuoka Prefecture, and became a priest at the age of 15.
  134. Hakuji chawan (white porcelain)
  135. Hakuko in the Tang period and Go Chukei and O Gensho in the end of the Yuan period sold their paintings, and SHUKU Shizan and O taku in the Ming period sold their calligraphic arts for living.
  136. Hakukyo was Kien's azana (Chinese?courtesy?name?which was, historically, the name?formerly given to adult?Chinese?men, used in place of their given?name?in formal situations; scholars and the literati of Japan adopted this custom of courtesy name).
  137. Hakumai (White Rice)
  138. Hakumai (white rice) is polished brown rice.
  139. Hakumai shall refer to polished brown rice ranked as third grade or higher by the Agricultural Products Inspection Act (Act 144, 1951) or equivalent brown rice.'
  140. Hakunkan
  141. Hakunu-jinja Shrine
  142. Hakunu-jinja Shrine is a Shinto shrine located in Azai-cho, Nagahama City, Shiga Prefecture.
  143. Hakuo MATSUMOTO (July 7, 1910 - January 11, 1982) was a Japanese theater, film and kabuki actor.
  144. Hakuo MATSUMOTO I
  145. Hakuo MATSUMOTO had masculine style of acting that perfectly combined the bold presence of his father, Koshiro MATSUMOTO VII, and the maruhonmono (kabuki dramas adapted from the Japanese puppet theater) training of his father-in-law, Kichiemon NAKAMURA I.
  146. Hakuo MATSUMOTO was born in Tokyo as the second son of Koshiro MATSUMOTO (VII).
  147. Hakuoshishi' (craftsman of foil-stamping) does not exist, and nushi puts foil after finishing the processes from lacquering to drying, and implements assembly.
  148. Hakuou Juji Shi (ten-character verse on a cherry tree)
  149. Hakurakuten yama (decorative float featuring Hakurakuten, a Chinese poet during the Tang dynasty, and Daolin, a Chinese priest of Zen Buddhism)
  150. Hakurankai Fuzoku Platform was established between Tenoji and Imamiya.
  151. Hakurankai Station and Hakurankai Fuzoku Platform were abolished.
  152. Hakurankai Station was established.
  153. Hakuro (literally, white dew) is around September 8.
  154. Hakururi no Wan: A glass bowl
  155. Hakusai (Chinese cabbage)
  156. Hakusan City (only Tsurugimachi Town), Ishikawa Prefecture
  157. Hakusan Gongen Kagemitsu: A controversy about the belief in Hakusan Gongen in the sword industry occurred in the early Showa period
  158. Hakusan Shrine Main Hall (Important Historical Property)
  159. Hakusan was one of the branch temples of the Enryaku-ji Temple, and Morotaka's father was Goshirakawa's close aide, Saiko.
  160. Hakusan-gu Shrine (The enshrined deity - Kukurihime no mikoto)
  161. Hakusan-jinja Shrine
  162. Hakusan-jinja Shrine (Kannari-cho, Miyagi Prefecture)
  163. Hakusan-jinja Shrine (Konan City)
  164. Hakusan-jinja Shrine Main Hall
  165. Hakusan-jinja Shrine and Kasuga-jinja Shrine stand on the mountain to the rear of the temple precinct, and the main sanctuary of Hakusan-jinja Shrine on the left when viewed from the front is an Important Cultural Property (constructed during the Muromachi period).
  166. Hakusan-sha Shrine (enshrined deity: Kukurihime no mikoto)
  167. Hakusan-sha Shrine enshrining Shirayamahime no Okami and Tadaharu-sha Shrine enshrining Tadaharu AKAGI (Akagi Tadaharu no Kami) also stand within the precinct.
  168. Hakuseki ARAI
  169. Hakuseki ARAI (December 1894)
  170. Hakuseki ARAI adopted economic policies opposite to those applied in the age of Tsunayoshi.
  171. Hakuseki ARAI commented that Akifusa was "tireless in his efforts," and "possessed exceptionally beautiful traits of character, such that he would surely find no shame in being judged alongside the sages of old."
  172. Hakuseki ARAI estimated that the amount of coins minted from 1668 to 1683 had been 1.97 million kanmon (1.97 billion coins), but the "Bishu-Chayake Kiroku" (records of the Chaya family in Bishu (Owari Province) said that the amount of coins minted during such period had been 2,138,710 kanmon (2,138,710 thousand coins).
  173. Hakuseki ARAI explains that as follows because religious power at the time ignored the significance of religion integrated with worldly power and the corruption of priests.
  174. Hakuseki ARAI said in "Koshitsuwakumon" that 倭国 (in Chinese) is the phonetic translation of 'Okuni.'
  175. Hakuseki ARAI wrote in his book that the Mon used in 'Kinugasa (蓋)' was the origin of Kamon, however, others claim that this was just heresy and the true origin remains inconclusive.
  176. Hakuseki ARAI's keen insight was helpful while the Second Kan in no Miya, Imperial Prince Sukehito was in power.
  177. Hakuseki ARAI, Kyuso MURO, Nankai GION, Hoshu AMENOMORI, and others.
  178. Hakuseki also changed Korean sovereign's message to be delivered to "the King of Japan" instead of "Tycoon of Japan."
  179. Hakuseki designed an equal relationship between Korea and Japan.
  180. Hakuseki estimated that the cost for serving the envoy would be around 1,000,000 ryo and these expenses may affect governmental finances, so he successfully restrained the cost to 6000,000 ryo.
  181. Hakuseki insists that as ancient books use the On-reading of Chinese characters, readers should understand the meanings and contents of texts by listening to the sound of letters.
  182. Hakuseki regarded the political history of medieval Japan as a conflict between the power of the court aristocracy and the power of the warriors, with the emperor being placed above them as a ceremonial figure.
  183. Hakuseki thought that the development of history was in 'general trends' and expressed the turning points in the system as 'changes.'
  184. Hakuseki, on the contrary, insisted that Takamanohara was located in Taka County of Hitachi Province because the land where the God of Sun appeared was pronounced in On-Kun reading as Hitachi and because in the Kyujiki (ancient Japanese historical text), taka in Takamagahara was described as Country named Taka.
  185. Hakusemichi Road (Ise-kaido Road)
  186. Hakushaku
  187. Hakushika Kinen Shuzo Hakubutukan (Nishinomiya City, Hyogo Prefecture)
  188. Hakushikijo: Shite
  189. Hakushimonju Shingafu (the Collection of Poems by Bo Juyi)
  190. Hakushindo (An-san, Sweets)
  191. Hakushoin of Nishihongan-ji Temple
  192. Hakushu
  193. Hakushu Distillery (Hakushu Town, Hokuto City, Yamanashi Prefecture)
  194. Hakushu is written with the Chinese characters for 'beat' and 'hand' (拍手) or 'oak hand' (柏手) and it is also known as "hirate" (開手 - 'open hand').
  195. Hakuso-kan [main building] (President Room, Planning Office, Conference Room, General Affairs Division, Admissions Office, Human Rights Center, Student Counseling Office, Health Care Center, Seminar Rooms, Faculty Offices)
  196. Hakusui-date
  197. Hakutaka Ryokusuien (Nishinomiya City, Hyogo Prefecture)
  198. Hakutaku
  199. Hakutaro OTA
  200. Hakuto temporary station: Suetsune - Hogi section (241.6 km)
  201. Hakuto' stopped using the formation in which the train arrived at and departed from Osaka Station.
  202. Hakuto': It's named after 'Inaba no shirousagi' (the hare of Inaba), a legend in Inaba Province, which is the old name of the area located in eastern Tottori where this train has its destination.
  203. Hakuto,' therefore, started running on the section between Kyoto Station and Matsue Station.
  204. Hakuto-ji Temple: Kurume City, Fukuoka Prefecture
  205. Hakuto-jinja Shrine, that still exists in Yazu-cho, originally seems to have been located along the straight line that connects the sunrise at summer solstice and the sunset at winter solstice.
  206. Hakutosha gathered in the residence of Shigemori once a month, and Zenei Ikebana artists from Ken DOMON, Houn OHARA, and Yukio NAKAGAWA also participated in the event.
  207. Hakutsuru Shuzo Shiryokan (Higashi-Nada Ward, Kobe City, Hyogo Prefecture)
  208. Hakuun Koju-zu (picture of white clouds and autumn leaves on a wide hanging scroll) (Jotenkaku Museum) Important Cultural Property
  209. Hakuun-so, Ritsumeikan (the former residence of Kojuro NAKAGAWA and now facilities owned by Ritsumeikan), Imadegawa Agaru (to the north of Imadegawa)
  210. Hakuunkan
  211. Hakuunkan (White Cloud House)
  212. Hakuunkan: 1877: Registered Tangible Cultural Property: Omihachiman City, Shiga Prefecture
  213. Hakuyushi
  214. Hakuyushi was an anchorite who lived in a cave in a mountain in Shirakawa in Kyoto during the Edo period.
  215. Hakyo KAKIZAKI
  216. Hakyo KAKIZAKI (June 25, 1764 - July 26, 1826) was a Japanese painter and Karo (chief retainer) of Matsumae Domain.
  217. Hakyo's eldest son, Haboku KAKIZAKI, was also a painter.
  218. Halberd
  219. Halberds Excavated from Kokura, Kasuga City, Fukuoka Prefecture (25 pieces)
  220. Half Noh
  221. Half Seijin-shiki ceremony and coming-of-age ceremony for middle school students
  222. Half a cup
  223. Half a cup (may be omitted)
  224. Half a lifetime of Tamakazura
  225. Half a year later during May of 1936, Chiezo Productions resumed its partnership with Nikkatsu through mediation by a novelist named Shin HASEGAWA.
  226. Half a year later, Masatsugu TAKAMURA took over Toa Kinema that had given up film production, established Takarazuka Kinema Kogyo at Omuro in partnership with Kisaburo MINAMI, who had resigned as the president of Toa, changed 'Omuro Studio' to 'Takarazuka Kinema Studio' and put it into operation.
  227. Half of one cabbage
  228. Half of the Sangi (councillor) that was the government leaders at that time, and about 600 military men and bureaucracies left their services.
  229. Half of the second pool is occasionally used for diving by changing the water depth during the winter season.
  230. Half of the square is a car parking space near to which are the statue of Tengu (the braggart) and souvenir shops, where the courtesy bus to Kurama Onsen Hot Spring arrives and departs.
  231. Half of the wounds were concentrated upon his head.
  232. Half the prison staff and the head warden shall be Japanese.
  233. Half-dried Udon noodles are often packed with a deoxidizer.
  234. Half-marathon
  235. Half-naked by Ryuzaburo UMEHARA
  236. Half-width (kujira yonsun [about 15 cm]) fukuro-obi is also available.
  237. Halfbeak
  238. Haliotis asinina
  239. Haliotis discus hannai is a subspecies of Nordotis discus living in the north, however some researchers insist that it is the same species.
  240. Haliotis diversicolor aquatilis
  241. Haliotis gigantea
  242. Haliotis madaka
  243. Hall for learning about energy generation
  244. Hall of various Buddhas
  245. Halloween (the 31st)
  246. Halls and Pagodas
  247. Hallway
  248. Halohalo means "mixed" in Tagalog.
  249. Halohalo: Philippine style shaved ice with plenty of toppings such as bean jam, nata de coco and ice cream.
  250. Halving the resonance tube produces a sound that is an octave higher.
  251. Ham cutlet
  252. Hama Fukutsuru Ginjo Kobo (Higashi-Nada Ward, Kobe City, Hyogo Prefecture)
  253. Hama Imperial Villa (current Hama Royal Garden): Chuo Ward, Tokyo
  254. Hama-Rikyu Onshi Teien Garden (located in Chuo Ward, Tokyo Prefecture)
  255. Hamac de Paradis, Kambaikan
  256. Hamada City/Ota City, Shimane Prefecture
  257. Hamada Domain: Hamada-jo Castle
  258. Hamadako freight station commenced operation.
  259. Hamagoro HIDA:resident
  260. Hamaguri clam, asari clam, common fresh water clam, turban shell, abalone, Turbo (Lunella) coreensis and oyster (shellfish)
  261. Hamaguri-Gomon Gate
  262. Hamaguri-gomon Gate
  263. Hamaji asked Dosetsu to give the real Murasame-maru to Shino and then died.
  264. Hamamatsu Chunagon Monogatari
  265. Hamamatsu Chunagon Monogatari (The Tale of Hamamatsu Chunagon)
  266. Hamamatsu Chunagon Monogatari is a tale reportedly written by SUGAWARA no Takasue's daughter, who also wrote "Sarashina Nikki" (Sarashina Diary).
  267. Hamamatsu Domain
  268. Hamamatsu Domain of Totomi Province issued a ginsatsu in their detached territories of Kato-gun and Mino-gun located in the eastern part of Harima Province in roughly 1856.
  269. Hamamatsu Domain: Hamamatsu-jo Castle
  270. Hamamatsu Station
  271. Hamamatsu temporary teacher training school, Hamamatsu Higher School of Technology (1940-1942)
  272. Hamamatsu-jo Castle was held by the INOO Clan, until it was captured by Ieyasu in 1568 and there was no material to prove that it was taken over.
  273. Hamamatsu-zu (picture of beach and pine trees) Imperial Household Agency
  274. Hamamura Station, Hogi Station, Koyama Station and the Tottori temporary station commenced operations.
  275. Hamanari was also a poet like his father who was a Manyo kajin (poet of Manyoshu), and presented the oldest existing book on poetry in Japan, "Kakyo Hyoshiki (A formulary for verse based on the canons of poetry)" to Emperor Konin.
  276. Hamao ARAI
  277. Hamao ARAI (1843 - October 20, 1868), from Kai Province, was a member of the Shinsengumi.
  278. Hamaotsu A-QUS
  279. Hamaotsu Station was established.
  280. Hamaotsu Station, Keihan Ishiyama-Sakamoto Line, Keihan Electric Railway
  281. Hamaotsu Station: Kojaku Railway (until October 31, 1969)
  282. Hamasaka - Tottori section
  283. Hamasaka Coast
  284. Hamasaka Onsen Hot Spring Area (including Shichikama Onsen Hot Spring, Futsukaichi Onsen Hot Spring, and Hamasaka Onsen Hot Spring)
  285. Hamasaka Station - Masuda Station ('Tottori Liner' in the Tottori - Yonago/Izumoshi/Nishi-Izumo section and 'Aqua Liner (train)' in the Yonago - Hamada/Masuda section)
  286. Hamasaka Station - Tottori Station
  287. Hamasaka Station and Igumi Station commenced operations.
  288. Hamasaki Group
  289. Hamasaki, 2001, port town
  290. Hamasaki, Hagi City, Yamaguchi Prefecture, port town
  291. Hamashozu-machi and Hamakanaya-machi, Kashima City, Saga Prefecture, 2006, port town and zaigo-machi
  292. Hamashozu-machi and Hamakanaya-machi, Kashima City, Saga Prefecture, port town and zaigo-machi
  293. Hamasui Swimming Beach, Yodo no domon Sea Cave, Kirihama Beach, Hasakari Rock, Benten Hama Swimming Beach, Neko Zaki Cape, Takenohama Beach (designated as Japan's 100 Most Beautiful Beaches), Kanmuri-jima Island
  294. Hamaya
  295. Hamaya (ritual arrows to drive away devils) and Hamayumi (ceremonial bow used to drive off evil)
  296. Hamaya (ritual arrows to drive away devils) and hamayumi (ceremonial bow used to drive off evil)
  297. Hamaya and hamayumi
  298. Hamaya and hamayumi:
  299. Hamaya and the Japanese bow called Hamayumi often make a set.
  300. Hamaya is an arrow given as a lucky charm of the New Year by a temple and/or a Shinto shrine.
  301. Hamaya,' a lucky charm given by shrines today, was originally a trademark registered by a company in Kanagawa Prefecture called Hamaya Hoseisho, which produced 'Hamaya' by decorating a small bow with amulets or other materials.
  302. Hamazume Coast (also known as 'Yuhigaura' (meaning sunset cove), designated as Japan's 100 Most Beautiful Sunset)
  303. Hamazume Hot Spring may be included and collectively called Yuhigaura Hot Spring.
  304. Hamburger curry is a prime example.
  305. Hamburger spread early as a home cuisine because it uses ground meat which is cheaper than other meats.
  306. Hamburgers which are light foods are not included in the Western dishes.
  307. Hamburgers with a slice of cheese placed on the top, or stuffed inside them are sometimes called 'cheese burgers' or 'cheese hamburgers.'
  308. Hamemono (Background Music)
  309. Hami route
  310. Hamlet, Shiki Theatre Version: March 22 to April 13
  311. Hammer
  312. Hammer nageshi (a horizontal piece of timber) to reinforce the connected upper columns.
  313. Hammers are mallets whose heads are made of wood or resin.
  314. Hammers are used to play tubular bells.
  315. Hamon (temper pattern of a sword blade)
  316. Hamon with 'Notare (wave like hamon)' mixed with 'Gunome midare (irregularly undulating hamon)' are often seen.
  317. Hamono Shrine (Amanomahitotsu-no-kami)
  318. Han
  319. Han (Domains) abolished before Haihan-chiken
  320. Han (Domains) abolished in the period from appointment of Chihanji after Hanseki-hokan to Haihan-chiken
  321. Han (Domains) relocated or renamed before Haihan-chiken
  322. Han (Domains) renamed because of relocation of domain capital after appointment of Chihanji (han governor)
  323. Han (Domains) renamed upon assignment of Chihanji
  324. Han (Domains) renamed upon or immediately after assignment of Chihanji
  325. Han (Domains) that existed on the very day of Haihan-chiken
  326. Han (domain) (about 22.5 million goku)
  327. Han Dynasty and Xin Dynasty
  328. Han became a public name in the Meiji period, and then it came into widespread use.
  329. Han bills always had the risk of forfeiture whenever domains were broken up.
  330. Han bills were also issued as paper currency at the same time.
  331. Han bills were especially common in the western part of Japan where silver coins were also circulated.
  332. Han bills were generally woodblock-printed, but some were hand-written with ink.
  333. Han bills were guaranteed as exchangeable, and the kind and amount of commodities to be exchanged were clearly stated on the bills.
  334. Han derives from the Chinese name of a Chinese system to which Japanese Confucian scholars in the Edo period compared Japanese system.
  335. Han in China
  336. Han in India and Pakistan
  337. Han in Japan
  338. Han in terms of Japanese history is a historical term that refers to the territories ruled by daimyo (Japanese feudal lords) who possessed a domain of 10,000 or more goku crop yields in the Edo period and the governance structure.
  339. Han refers to the territories ruled by lords.
  340. Han started when shugo daimyo (Japanese territorial lords) dismantled manors and employed local lords-grade samurai who had owned a territory in each farming village and the village headmen who had become local samurai as their vassals, firmly building a system to rule the whole region in their territory.
  341. Han-Noh
  342. Han-gamishimo (Half old ceremonial dress)
  343. Han-i
  344. Han-i is Byakue costume; it is not worn during pilgrimage but for receiving read seals at fudasho (temple where amulets are collected).
  345. Han-i was a doctor who served a feudal domain in the Edo period.
  346. Han-mato
  347. Hana HAYASHIYA
  348. Hana HAYASHIYA comes from the Tokyo Metropolis.
  349. Hana Mandala (Mandala expressed by flowers)
  350. Hana Nusubito (The Flower Thief)
  351. Hana TANAKA
  352. Hana comes from 'shoppana' (the very beginning).
  353. Hana no En
  354. Hana no En (The Festival of the Cherry Blossoms)
  355. Hana no En (The Festival of the Cherry Blossoms) is one of the fifty-four chapters of "The Tale of Genji."
  356. Hana no Ran, (The Flower Rebellion) (NHK historical drama), featuring Katsuya KOBAYASHI
  357. Hana no enishi (sangen [a three-stringed musical instrument] and koto)
  358. Hana no gosho Palace
  359. Hana no gosho Palace is a popular name for the Ashikaga Shogun family residence that stretched over a space of 110 meters from east to west and 220 meters from north to south, surrounded by the current Karasuma-dori Street, Imadegawa-dori Street, Kamidachiuri-dori Street and Muromachi-dori Street in Kamigyo Ward, Kyoto City.
  360. Hana no kumo/kane wa Ueno ka/Asakusa ka (Cloud of cherry blossoms, the temple bell, is it Ueno, is it Asakusa?): Tokyo
  361. Hana yori Dango
  362. Hana' (Flowers), one of his popular songs, is the first song of his suite "Shiki" (Four Seasons), which consists of four songs and was composed in August 1900.
  363. Hana-bunko (flowerlike bunko knot)
  364. Hana-gatami (The flower Basket)
  365. Hana-gatami (based on the yokyoku, 'Hana-gatami'), 1915
  366. Hana-mato
  367. Hana-no-Ran (NHK's long-running epic drama) The actresses playing the role of Tomiko: Ayaka MURASHIMA=>Takako MATSU=>Yoshiko MITA
  368. Hana-zukuri (flower-shaped sashimi)
  369. Hanabatake provisional train station: Discontinued in 1903 between Kawanishiikeda and Nakayamadera (about 13.4 km)
  370. Hanabira-mochi (petal mochi)
  371. Hanabishi
  372. Hanabishi is a repeated pattern introduced from the (Asian) continent.
  373. Hanabishi is a type of hanabishi-mon (a crest that represents the head of the Takeda family and the military governor of Kai Province) which is used as a family crest in Japan.
  374. Hanabishi-mon (a crest which represents the head of the Takeda family and the military governor of Kai Province) that showed that he was the head of the Takeda family, Kai shugoshiki (military governor of Kai Province) was depicted on a hitatare (a kind of court dress in old days).
  375. Hanabue
  376. Hanabusa was trying to persuade the Korean side and introduced "Bankoku Koho."
  377. Hanabusa went to Tokyo and worked as a cameraman for a film under the sponsorship of Ministry of Railways called "Tetsudo to Kotoku" (railroads and public virtue), produced by 'Katsudo Shashin Shiryo Kenkyukai' established by Toyojiro TAKAMATSU around the same time as 'Mikado Shokai.'
  378. Hanabusa, who studied at Tekijuku, a private school set up by Koan OGATA, went to the European countries and the United States for studying in 1867 and returned to Japan next year.
  379. Hanachirusato
  380. Hanachirusato (Falling Flowers)
  381. Hanachirusato (Falling Flowers), who had lived in the Summer-Residence, moved to East Pavilion of Nijoin, while Onna Sannomiya moved to Sanjo no miya.
  382. Hanachirusato and Yugiri lived in the summer quarter.
  383. Hanachirusato is
  384. Hanachirusato: The mistress of the summer quarter in the Rokujo-in estate.
  385. Hanada no nyogo (Hanabana no nyogo)
  386. Hanafubuki
  387. Hanafubuki Koifubuki (performed by Takarazuka Revue Star Troupe at Takarazuka Bow Hall)
  388. Hanafubuki is the state in which flower petals are falling like a snowstorm.
  389. Hanafuda players can make a hand called 'hanamizake' (literally, "sake drunk while viewing cherry blossoms") with this card and a card of 'cherry blossoms and a curtain,' or a hand called 'tsukimizake' (literally, "sake drunk while viewing the moon") with this card and a card of 'the moon.'
  390. Hanagasa Odori (Flowered Hat Dance) was designated as intangible cultural properties.
  391. Hanagasa Ondo
  392. Hanagasa are made every year by male adults in the Kuta area, and flowers of around fifty species, such as dahlia, peony, chrysanthemum, rose, morning glory and iris, are made mostly using Japanese paper.
  393. Hanagasa-odori Dance (flower-hat dance)
  394. Hanagata bon (a flower petal-shaped tray used for Hana-flower style tea service in Japanese tea ceremony)
  395. Hanaire (a vase, basket)
  396. Hanaita (the main chef):
  397. Hanakagura
  398. Hanakenjo/hanakago no dan (the scene of flower offering/flower basket)
  399. Hanako ("Mita Bungaku," July 1910).
  400. Hanako (Real name: Hisa OTA; May 7 1868 to April 2, 1945) was a Japanese actress and dancer who enjoyed a flourishing career in Europe from Meiji period to early Showa period.
  401. Hanako (actress)
  402. Hanako, Princess Hitachi
  403. Hanakobo (flower yeast) and others.
  404. Hanakukan Keihanna (old Kyoto Flower Center)
  405. Hanakuyo (mid April)
  406. Hanamachi (brothel) that existed in the past
  407. Hanamachiin
  408. Hanamachinomiya
  409. Hanamaki soba
  410. Hanamaki soba consists of buckwheat noodles in hot soup with nori on top.
  411. Hanamatsuri featuring chigogyoretsu
  412. Hanami (Cherry Blossom Viewing)
  413. Hanami Dango: It is eaten during hanami.
  414. Hanami Yakko (Fellow enjoying the blossoms)
  415. Hanami is a custom of enjoying the beauty of flowers, especially cherry blossoms and the arrival of spring.
  416. Hanami is believed to have originated in an event which was performed for the nobles during the Nara period.
  417. Hanami related issues
  418. Hanamichi (literally, flower path)
  419. Hanamichi also means the path where a Rikishi (a Sumo wrestler) walks when he goes to dohyo (the Sumo ring) and returns to a waiting room.
  420. Hanamichi is the extension area of the stage which runs through the audience in theaters which hold performances such as kabuki.
  421. Hanamikoji-dori Street
  422. Hanamikoji-dori Street is a street running east-west through Kyoto City.
  423. Hanamikoji-dori Street spans a length of about 1 km from Sanjo-dori Street at its north end to Yasui Kitamon-dori Street at its south end, and is the main street passing through the central zone of Gion.
  424. Hanamizake (taking sake while enjoying cherry blossoms)
  425. Hanamyoga (Family Zingiberaceae Genus Alpinia, evergreen herbaceous perennial)
  426. Hananoen Flower Party'
  427. Hananoi
  428. Hananoi (year of birth unknown - 1873) was a housemaid of the Mito Domain in the end of the Edo period.
  429. Hananoiwaya-jinja Shrine (Kumano City, Mie Prefecture)
  430. Hananomoto-renga permitted unannounced participation, and among renju (participants of renga), high noble people, such as Sosen hoshi (Tonyudo, his common name was Taneyuki CHIBA), who was a close associate of MINAMOTO no Sanetomo and was talented at waka, and even Emperor Daijo (Dajo) joined secretly.
  431. Hananoueno Homareno Ishibumi (Shido-ji Temple)
  432. Hananusubito (The Flower Thief)
  433. Hanao is worn by pinching Hanao with the first and second toes.
  434. Hanao used to indicate a top of O which was pinched by toes, but came to indicate the entire of O.
  435. Hanao was made of bamboo sheath.
  436. Hanao was often made of velvet, and the low height was mainstream.
  437. Hanaomoi
  438. Hanaori (Breaking Cherry Branches)
  439. Hanase-toge Pass (Sakyo Ward, Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture)
  440. Hanase-toge Pass (a pass on a national route in Sakyo Ward, Kyoto City)
  441. Hanase-toge Pass is a pass on a national route in Sakyo Ward, Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture.
  442. Hanase-toge is usually written as '花背峠,' however originally it had been written as '花脊峠.'
  443. Hanashika (professional Rakugo storyteller) calls it Kaze (wind) as slang (a Tenugui towel is called Mandala as slang.)
  444. Hanashika' (a story teller) is an old expression for a rakugoka.
  445. Hanashomo
  446. Hanashomo is a procedure for when a hanaire (a vase) is of meibutsu or with a history.
  447. Hanaten - Katamachi 2M17C
  448. Hanaten - Katamachi Station
  449. Hanawabon (the Hanawa version)
  450. Hanawachigai
  451. Hanawachigai is a type of wachigai-mon (emblem with geometric design), which is a Japanese family crest.
  452. Hanayacho-dori Street
  453. Hanayacho-dori Street is a street in Kyoto City.
  454. Hanayacho-dori Street runs from Nishi-Kyogoku Station on Kadonooji-dori Street east and west, to Tominokoji-dori Street.
  455. Hanayo entered the Buddhist priesthood in accordance with customary practice of the time to pray for the soul of her dead husband, changing her name as "Shingetsu-in."
  456. Hanayorimo Hananogotoku
  457. Hanayuzu is said to be native to Japan, but the details aren't known.
  458. Hanazakura oru shosho (Chusho)
  459. Hanazono (Kyoto City)
  460. Hanazono Campus (School of Medicine pre-medical program)
  461. Hanazono Junior and Senior High School
  462. Hanazono Junior and Senior High School along with Hanazono University were established in the area as schools of Myoshin-ji Temple.
  463. Hanazono Manju
  464. Hanazono Middle School/High School
  465. Hanazono Onda Dance (January 21, 1981, Wakayama Prefecture)
  466. Hanazono Station (Kyoto Prefecture)
  467. Hanazono Station (Kyoto Prefecture) - Uzumasa Station - Saga-Arashiyama Station
  468. Hanazono Station has the same characteristic shed as that of Nijo Station, because these two stations were converted into elevated stations at nearly the same time.
  469. Hanazono Station is an elevated station having one island platform with tracks; being equipped with a double track in the direction of Kyoto Station and a single track in the direction of Sonobe Station, the facilities of the station enable two trains to pass each other.
  470. Hanazono Station is located at a distance, but it's the nearest JR station to Ninna-ji Temple.
  471. Hanazono Station is more convenient than Uzumasa Station for those who want to go to Toei Movie Land when the back door of Movie Land is closed, because the entrance to the entertainment facility is nearer to Hanazono Station than to Uzumasa Station and consequently the entrance is easier to find when one goes from Hanazono Station than from Uzumasa Station.
  472. Hanazono Station, located in Hanazono Teranouchi-cho, Ukyo Ward, Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture, is a stop on the Sanin Main Line (Sagano Line), which is operated by the West Japan Railway Company (JR West).
  473. Hanazono Tenno (Emperor Hanazono) Shinkan Shoshoku dated the 25th day of the 7th month.
  474. Hanazono Tenno Shinkan Goshosoku (Emperor Hanazono's letters) (7 letters).
  475. Hanazono Tenno Shinkan Goshosoku (about Fugen keizoji (Emperor Hanazono's letter about producing statues of Fugen (Samantabhadra), and so on).
  476. Hanazono Tenno Shinki (The Records of Emperor Hanazono)
  477. Hanazono Tenno Shinki is a diary of Emperor Hanazono.
  478. Hanazono University
  479. Hanazono University Graduate School of Literature
  480. Hanazono University has used the museum for exhibitions and educational activities as a core facility used not only for education, but making the materials accumulated through its research activities open to the public.
  481. Hanazono is a name for an area in Ukyo Ward, Kyoto City.
  482. Hanazono would abdicate in favor of Imperial Prince Takaharu.
  483. Hanazono's Onda-mai rice field dance (January 21, 1981)
  484. Hanazonoteishajo-Omuro-sen, Kyoto Prefectural Road 130
  485. Hanazura Inari-jinja Shrine (Saku City, Nagano Prefecture): Fushimi and Toyokawa
  486. Hanbagu (Hamburger)
  487. Hanbara ningyo joruri
  488. Hanbatsu (domain clique)
  489. Hanbatsu (domain clique) is a critical designation for the group of people from the former domains in southwest Japan (the domains of Satsuma, Choshu, Tosa and Hizen; they were so-called, Sacchodohi), who occupied important posts in the Japanese government from the Meiji to the Taisho period.
  490. Hanbeta TAKECHI was awarded the `Shirofuda` rank.
  491. Hanbi was worn in summer because hanbi could be seen through (because the cloth of ho was thin), however, later during the early-modern times, hanbi was abolished even in summer.
  492. Hanchin
  493. Hanchin is a term used for the provincial organization that existed from the Tang Dynasty to the Northern Song Dynasty.
  494. Hanchin was the name used to call jiedushi forces (a regional military governor) who ruled their own territories in regional areas from the late Tang Dynasty to the Wudai Shiguo period.
  495. Hancho (domain office)
  496. Hancho is a political term used during the Edo period.
  497. Hancho was a place (a castle or a mansion) where the office of a domain was set up under the shogunate system.
  498. Hand Mirror with a Pine Tree, Two Peacocks, and Reeds (松竹双雀葦手鏡)
  499. Hand ax
  500. Hand bells
  501. Hand-made noodles are the local resource of the area and dried noodles are also being produced.
  502. Hand-made soba
  503. Hand-made soba refers to buckwheat noodles made by hand as opposed to those made by machine.
  504. Hand-made style soba made by machine
  505. Hand-over of the castle (Ogiyatsu omotemon no ba (scene of the front gate of the Enya mansion in Ogiyatsu))
  506. Hand-stretched somen exposed to cold weather produced in the same way as Inaniwa udon.
  507. Handa somen: Produced in Tsurugi-cho (former Handa-cho), Tokushima Prefecture.
  508. Handayumono (pieces that came from Handayu Bushi of joruri)
  509. Handed down at Shoko-ji Temple (Takaoka City, Toyama Prefecture).
  510. Handed down in Horyu-ji Temple, it has now become an Imperial property.
  511. Handed down to his legitimate son Ujiaki.
  512. Handen (rice field allotment), koeiden (public rice field) Konden (new rice field), and Sensensotaku (natural resources)
  513. Handen MAEDA
  514. Handen MAEDA (1817-1878) was a Japanese painter.
  515. Handen Shuju carried out in 902 under the instruction of the Emperor Daigo was the last Handen Shuju in effect.
  516. Handen Shuju under the Ritsuryo system
  517. Handen Shuju was carried out concurrently with the renewal of the family register.
  518. Handen Shuju was gradually relaxed in the late Nara period due to an increasing number of peasant wandering around or escaping, and the existence of shoen (manor in medieval Japan) accepted those peasants.
  519. Handen Shuju-no-ho
  520. Handen Shuju-no-ho came into effect on a full scale following the establishment of Taiho Ritsuryo (Taiho Code) in 701.
  521. Handen Shuju-sei was one of the basic systems of the Ritsuryo system (a system of centralized government based on the ritsuryo code) in Japan, adopted from the late Asuka period; when the Ritsuryo system was established, through the early Heian period.
  522. Handen Shuju-sei was the most important system forming the basis of the Ritsuryo system.
  523. Handicap at that time was senaisen and it was later commneted 'Sanchi is a little superior,' but Sanchi returned the title of godokoro at the age of fifty-eight.
  524. Handicraft
  525. Handicraft industry
  526. Handicrafts
  527. Handicrafts such as swords, spears, armor, fans and folding screens as well as mineral products such as sulfur and copper.
  528. Handicrafts: 252
  529. Handing out (he has to hand out) his tenugui (small cloth) as an announcement of his promotion.
  530. Handling Imperial papers and conveying statements to Emperor, "Kurodo no to" played a role that functioned something like a secretary to Emperor.
  531. Handling of chaki (tea utensils)
  532. Handoku SHURI (the original pronunciation of his name in Sanskrit was Pantaka Chura), a disciple of Buddha, was instructed by Buddha to wear a nametag because SHURI frequently forgot his own name.
  533. Hands
  534. Hands-on displays
  535. Hands-on displays which provide work experience
  536. Hands-on experiences are fun for visitors to learn about professionals and help them to have aspirations in relation to jobs.
  537. Handsome characters with aristocratic pride.
  538. Handwriting researcher Kiyoshi WATABE wrote that the reason sogana was used at such a time is 'it may have been used for the original and just been copied, or copied from a little older calligraphic style with more formal attitude.'
  539. Handwriting: In addition to brush writing in acknowledgment of a traditional style, colorful felt-tip pens or drawing materials are used, but patterns of the zodiac animals and lucky items, as mentioned above, are also often used.
  540. Handwritten Books
  541. Hane-sensu (feathered folding fan) and Juli-sen
  542. Hanebashi
  543. Haneda Airport Terminal 1 Store
  544. Haneda Bugyo
  545. Hanei Inari-sha Shrine
  546. Hanei KAWAKAMI, who was the natural father of Hisao and Yamada's own younger brother, returned and succeeded to the Yamada family, becoming the third count.
  547. Haneishi asobi (Skipping-stone game)
  548. Hanemon HIROSE (chief retainer of the Numata clan)
  549. Hanen Nyojitsu Zen (Zen practice for Mahayana Bodhisattva to view philosophically the world)
  550. Haneri (neckpiece on a kimono)
  551. Hanetsuki (Japanese badminton)
  552. Hanetsuki (battledore)
  553. Hanetsuki is similar to badminton.
  554. Hanetsuki was a Shinto ritual performed in the hope of girls' healthy growth, and was a Shinto ritual or game which had been played among court nobles since the Nara period.
  555. Hanetsuki, with a history of 1,300 years, is one of traditional games often played in New Year's Holidays in Japan, and is a girls' game or action for good luck where two players bandy a fletched soapberry seed with Hagoita (battledore).
  556. Haneuta (A song that goes with Hanetsuki)
  557. Haneuta is a song sung when playing Hanetsuki.
  558. Hang 'fuchin' (a decorative wood or ceramic piece used for preventing kakejiku from swinging in the wind) on its 'jikusaki' (the end of knobs on a cylindrical rod at the bottom), if needed.
  559. Hang 'futai' (a pair of strips of cloths or paper hanging from the top) down, if it is available.
  560. Hang belt-shaped products on bamboo poles, dry them in a room and pack them.
  561. Hang the left hand up and move out to the left by one or several steps and then, hang the right hand up and move out to the right by one or several steps.
  562. Hanga
  563. Hangaku Gozen
  564. Hangaku Gozen (years of birth and death unknown) is believed to have been a woman warlord (female samurai) who lived from the late Heian period through the early Kamakura period.
  565. Hangaku belongs to the Jo clan (related to the Taira clan) which was a powerful local clan of Echigo Province, whose father was Sukekuni JO and whose siblings were Sukenaga JO and Sukemoto (Nagamochi) JO.
  566. Hangaku had been celebrated for her valor, which ranked with her contemporary Tomoe Gozen, so that Hangaku supported Sukemori during the Kennin Uprising and bravely fought as a commander of the rebel army.
  567. Hangaku was sent to Kamakura and presented to Shogun MINAMOTO no Yoriie, but she remained thoroughly undaunted, thereby astonishing the veteran shogunal warlords.
  568. Hangan CHUJO (Chujo-ryu school)
  569. Hangan dies while smiling contently.
  570. Hangan finally loses his temper and slashes Moronao, but he is held back by Honzo.
  571. Hangan is ordered to commit seppuku (suicide by slashing one's own belly) in order to take responsibility for the incident, and his family is put to an end.
  572. Hangan receives them calmly, and he is ordered to commit seppuku.
  573. Hangan retorts by saying, "What an insult to call me a Funa-samurai, are you drunk," but Moronao further insults him saying, "whether I am drunk or not, Musashi no kami (the governor of Musashi Province) performs his duty."
  574. Hangan waits for the arrival of the chief retainer Yuranosuke OBOSHI, but he does not appear.
  575. Hangan's seppuku
  576. Hangan's vassals including Yuranosuke and Rikiya divide into two groups, namely those for the front gate and those for the back gate, and they raid Moronao's residence.
  577. Hangan's vassals pull out Moronao, who is hiding himself in a charcoal storehouse.
  578. Hangan, no longer able to tolerate him, slashes Moronao.
  579. Hangan, the third-rank official, held the authority to decide (it was called 'Han'), and more than one hangan made decisions for part of the case (called Bunhan) and passed it to Tsuhangan, the second-rank official.
  580. Hangesho
  581. Hangeul spelling method was established.
  582. Hanging "teru teru bozu," a hand-made doll made of white paper or cloth, at the front of a house in the straight position is a Japanese custom, which is believed to bring good weather for the next day.
  583. Hanging down from the tamoto (sleeve) of each arm is a fin-shaped decoration to the right and left of the apron, waving in the wind, expressing a depiction of the delicacy.
  584. Hanging scrolls form part of the collection, because they were probably considered tea utensils in a broad sense, to be hung in the alcove during a ceremony.
  585. Hanging tanzaku on bamboo branches is a unique Japanese practice and it was created during the Edo period based on bamboo set at the both sides of cogon grass ring for Natsugoshi no Oharae (great purification ceremony).
  586. Hangyo Hanza Zanmai (both seated and ambulatory meditation)
  587. Hangzhou City (Southern Sung)
  588. Hangzhou City, Zhejiang Province, China:
  589. Hangzhou City, Zhejiang Province, is well known as the production center of 'fupi' yuba, with one of the signature dishes of the region being 'tsuijartialing' (cu?zh?xi?ngl?ng), which is deep fried yuba.
  590. Hanhaba obi (a half-width sash)
  591. Hani 10 type (Hani 11)
  592. Hani ethnic group
  593. Hani shi no sukune was the native clan of Emperor Kanmu's maternal grandmother.
  594. Hani' used in its name stands for clay, and 'Haniyasu' means to knead soil to become soft.
  595. Hanifu 1 and Hanifu 2 were scrapped in August 1957 and in August 1959 respectively.
  596. Hanitsuchi-shinji is held as a special shinto ritual.
  597. Haniwa
  598. Haniwa (a clay figure)
  599. Haniwa (clay images)
  600. Haniwa (unglazed terra-cotta cylinders and hollow sculptures arranged on and around the tomb mounds [kofun]) unearthed from the second Ogontsuka tumulus (from the end of fourth century), Momoyama-cho, Fushimi Ward, the largest keyhole-shaped tomb mound in Kyoto City.
  601. Haniwa are distributed all over the tumulus in Japan.
  602. Haniwa figures decreased in their popularity in the Kinai region but increased in popularity in the Kanto region.
  603. Haniwa in the shape of a broad-rimmed vase, cylindrical Haniwa, elliptical cylindrical Haniwa, earthenware, and so on, were excavated at the edge of the trapezoid on the west side of the front square part.
  604. Haniwa is academically precious, partly because it provides us with visual information, from which we can know vividly about people's daily life in those days, such as clothes, hairstyle, and makeup.
  605. Haniwa is also Haji pottery.
  606. Haniwa is unearthed as well.
  607. Haniwa were important as historical materials because the clothing, hairstyles, arms, farming tools, and architectures during the Tumulus period can be recreated from them.
  608. Haniwa were made between the late third to the late sixth century, and they disappeared along with the large keyhole-shaped tomb mounds.
  609. Haniyama no Okami
  610. Haniyasu
  611. Haniyasu is the god of soil (Shinto) appearing in Japanese Mythology.
  612. Hanja
  613. Hanja (referee) was FUJIWARA no Yoshichika, a maternal relative of the Emperor and Gon Chunagon (a provisional vice-councilor of state), and FUJIWARA no Kinto who was 21 years old at that time was elected to be koji (presenter of a poem) of the left side.
  614. Hanji
  615. Hanji means reasons for judgment stated by a hanja.
  616. Hanji-Daisakan (secretary of judge, corresponding to Shoshichiinoge [Senior Seventh Rank, Lower Grade])
  617. Hanji-Shosakan (junior secretary of judge, corresponding to Shohachiinoge [Senior Eighth Rank, Lower Grade])
  618. Hanjiri (Literally, half of the buttocks)
  619. Hanjiro kyuri (white cucumber)
  620. Hanjiro, Kenjo (a bodyguard), Sukekane
  621. Hanjo
  622. Hanjo fell in love with Yoshida no Shosho, who was on his way to the east from Kyoto, and they exchanged their fans.
  623. Hanjo was a prostitute, and her real name was Hanago.
  624. Hanju Sankowa: Bukkyo Tosho Shuppan, 1901
  625. Hanju Zanmai-kyo Sutra (Sutra of the Meditation to Behold the Buddhas)
  626. Hanjuban
  627. Hanjuban in the early period was a white sleeveless hanjuban and was used together with koshimaki (waist wrap) as a set.
  628. Hanka (tanka appendage to a Choka long poem)
  629. Hanka Shiyui statue (possibly of Maitreya Bodhisattva or, according to the temple history, of Nyoirin Kannon) at Chugu-ji Temple
  630. Hankaku Line (Ayabe - Fukuchiyama section)
  631. Hankaku Railway also expanded its services up to the present-day Fukuchiyama Station (Amata), and completed the railway line between Osaka and Maizuru by lending the section between Fukuchiyama and Shin-Maizuru.
  632. Hankaku Railway had the section of the Japanese Imperial Government Railway, which began its operation on the same day between Fukuchiyama and Shin-Maizuru (Higashi-Maizuru) via Ayabe, on a loaned basis.
  633. Hanke (Kuge)
  634. Hanke (a kind of family status of court nobles) (kuge) (shodaibu) (aristocracy lower than Kugyo)
  635. Hanke (a kind of family status of the Court nobles) is a classification term for the court noble class established subsequent to the Kamakura period being the lowest-ranked family in social standing among Tosho-ke (high court nobility allowed to enter the Imperial Palace).
  636. Hanke became referred to as viscount after the Meiji Restoration.
  637. Hanke invariably came from a clan whose surname was different from their real family name and served the Imperial Court using specific skills.
  638. Hankiri-gami is a letter paper and rolled letter paper is made by splicing sheets of this paper together.
  639. Hanko (藩校) was called hangaku or hangakkko, or was written as 藩黌.
  640. Hanko was an educational institution that each domain established for the education of its retainers' younger people.
  641. Hankyu Arashiyama Line
  642. Hankyu Arashiyama Line * The Hankyu Arashiyama Line starts at Katsura Station.
  643. Hankyu Arashiyama Line of Hankyu Railway
  644. Hankyu Arashiyama Line: Katsura Station - Arashiyama Station (Hankyu)
  645. Hankyu Arashiyama-sen - Matsuo Station (Kyoto Prefecture)
  646. Hankyu Bus
  647. Hankyu Bus (gradually extended by route and service office)
  648. Hankyu Bus Co., Ltd.
  649. Hankyu Bus Co., Ltd. (Toyonaka transportation office, Hankyu Bus Co., Ltd.)
  650. Hankyu Bus Co., Ltd., Rakusai Newtown Route
  651. Hankyu Bus Co., Ltd., and Keihan Bus Co., Ltd., operate the following bus routes:
  652. Hankyu Bus Co., Ltd., and Tango Kairiku Kotsu Co., Ltd. each operate three round-trip bus services a day; each takes about two hours and costs \1810 to cover the one-way distance between Osaka Station and Fukuchiyama Station, and it takes about three hours and costs \2510 to cover the one-way distance between Osaka Station and Miyazu Station.
  653. Hankyu Bus Co., Ltd.[1]
  654. Hankyu Bus and Niigata Kotsu busses stop at different places for crew changes, during which passengers are not allowed to get off.
  655. Hankyu Communications Co., Ltd. (formerly TBS-Britannica)
  656. Hankyu Corporation (Hankyu Dentetsu) is a major private railway company operating the railways that connect Osaka Umeda Station with Kobe City, Takarazuka City and Kyoto City.
  657. Hankyu Corporation - Saiin Station
  658. Hankyu Corporation Group
  659. Hankyu Corporation carried on this business in the 1960's(The former Kameoka Chamber of Commerce and Industry Building near the boarding place used to be a Hankyu Corporation resort hotel named 'Hozugawa Kanko Kaikan.').
  660. Hankyu Corporation celebrated its centennial anniversary on October 19, 2007.
  661. Hankyu Den'en Bus Co., Ltd.
  662. Hankyu Denen Bus
  663. Hankyu Department Store
  664. Hankyu Drama Series - A TV program televised on Kansai Telecasting Corporation (KTV) and, together with Hankyu Department Store and Hankyu Realty Co., Ltd., the company was a sponsor of the series.
  665. Hankyu Hanshin Department Store
  666. Hankyu Hanshin Department Store Shijo Kawaramachi Branch (Shijo Kawaramachi Hankyu).
  667. Hankyu Hanshin Department Store, southeast corner of Shijo-dori Street
  668. Hankyu Hanshin one-day pass
  669. Hankyu Higashimuko: The bus going through Higashimuko enters the business office and returns to Higashimuko for boarding, but passengers must wait for the bus to return before getting on.
  670. Hankyu Hotel Management Co., Ltd.
  671. Hankyu Hotel Management.
  672. Hankyu Imazu Line: Takarazuka Station - Imazu Station (Hyogo Prefecture) (the section between Takarazuka and Nishinomiya-kitaguchi is called the Imazu-kita (north) Line, and the section between Nishinomiya-kitaguchi and Imazu is called the Imazu-minami (south) Line).
  673. Hankyu Itami Line: Tsukaguchi Station (Hankyu) - Itami Station (Hankyu)
  674. Hankyu Kamitsutsui Line: Oji-koen Station - Kamitsutsui Station (the line was abandoned on May 20, 1940)
  675. Hankyu Kawaramachi Station' is written on the exteriors of both the Hankyu Department Store, on the southeast corner of the Shijo-Kawaramachi intersection, and the Kotocross Hankyu Kawaramachi building, on the northeast corner of the same intersection.
  676. Hankyu Kitano Line: Umeda Station - Kitano Station (Osaka Prefecture) (the operation was suspended on January 1, 1949).
  677. Hankyu Kobe Main Line: Umeda Station - Sannomiya Station
  678. Hankyu Koyo Line: Shukugawa Station - Koyoen Station
  679. Hankyu Kyoto Line
  680. Hankyu Kyoto Line (Saiin Station)
  681. Hankyu Kyoto Line Nishi Kyogoku Station
  682. Hankyu Kyoto Main Line
  683. Hankyu Kyoto Main Line - Kawaramachi Station (Kyoto Prefecture) - Karasuma Station - Omiya Station (Kyoto Prefecture) - Sai Station
  684. Hankyu Kyoto Main Line - Omiya Station (Kyoto Prefecture)
  685. Hankyu Kyoto Main Line of Hankyu Corporation
  686. Hankyu Kyoto Main Line of Hankyu Corporation - Kawaramachi Station (Kyoto Prefecture) Underground of Shijo-dori Street
  687. Hankyu Kyoto Main Line of Hankyu Railway
  688. Hankyu Kyoto Main Line of the Hankyu Corporation
  689. Hankyu Kyoto Main Line, Karasuma Station
  690. Hankyu Kyoto Main Line: Higashimuko Station and Nishimuko Station (note that for the area on the northern edge of the city near the border, Rakusaiguchi Station in Nishikyo Ward, Kyoto City is a station located nearby.)
  691. Hankyu Kyoto Main Line: Juso Station - Kawaramachi Station (Kyoto Prefecture)
  692. Hankyu Kyoto Main Line: Nagaoka Tenjin Station
  693. Hankyu Kyoto Main Line: Oyamazaki Station
  694. Hankyu Kyoto Station changed its name to Omiya Station.
  695. Hankyu Mino Line: Ishibashi Station (Osaka Prefecture) - Mino Station
  696. Hankyu Nagaokatenjin (a two-minute walk from the station's west exit)
  697. Hankyu Nagaokatenjin-minami (a three-minute walk from the east exit of the station to the south)
  698. Hankyu Nishikyogoku
  699. Hankyu Railway
  700. Hankyu Railway (Karasuma Station)
  701. Hankyu Railway places in each train a car called the 'Priority Seat / Mobile Phone Power Source Off Car,' in which mobile phones must remain off at all times.
  702. Hankyu Railway: Eight minutes on foot to the north from exit 9 of Kawaramachi Station
  703. Hankyu Senri Line: Tenjinbashisuji-rokuchome Station - Kita-Senri Station
  704. Hankyu Shin-Osaka Inter-urban Line
  705. Hankyu Takarazuka Main Line: Umeda Station - Takarazuka Station
  706. Hankyu Taxi Inc.
  707. Hankyu Taxi, Inc. (located at the station's west exit)
  708. Hankyu Train Model 100, whose manufacture was started in 1927, was the largest, most powerful high-speed train manufactured in Japan at the time, with a total length of nineteen meters, a weight of fifty-two tons and a capacity of 800 horsepower.
  709. Hankyu Travel International Co., Ltd.
  710. Hankyu's train cars will be substituted for the Nose Electric fleet in the event of a safety inspection or for other events.
  711. Hanmoto Mitodoke (a government officer job in the Edo period)
  712. Hanmoto Mitodoke was a term used to describe the act of confirmation by a government officer that was sent from the Edo bakufu, when a samurai family applied for matsugo-yoshi (adopting a son on the family head's deathbed).
  713. Hanmoto was Yohachi NISHIMURAYA (Eijudo), the same as "Fugaku sanju rokkei."
  714. Hanna Road is a highway which connects Osaka and Nara, and used to connect to Sanjo-dori Street which opened on December 25, 1958.
  715. Hannah Riddell, a female missionary of the Church of England, one of the persons who left behind a great achievement in the history of the Hansen's disease in Japan, was greatly shocked to see a crowd of patients at the temple and came to devote her life to give aid to patients suffering from Hansen's disease.
  716. Hannama gashi (soft, sami-baked Japanese sweets)
  717. Hannama-Udon (half-dried Udon noodles)
  718. Hannama-gaeshi
  719. Hannari - Geisha Modern (Documentary, 2006 Sakura Production, USA.)
  720. Hannera: A type of Nanbanyaki.
  721. Hannichi (Half a Day) ("Subaru," March 1909).
  722. Hannin was a post appointed by Daijokan, and Hanpo was a post appointed by Shikibusho, or Hyobusho in some cases.
  723. Hannojo Masatoshi SUGAYA
  724. Hannya Sanzo gave Kukai sutras in Sanskrit and Buddhist scriptures newly translated into Chinese.
  725. Hannya Shingyo (Heart Sutra)
  726. Hannya Shingyo in Japan
  727. Hannya mask (female demon's mask)' is a typical example.
  728. Hannya no Men (The Mask of Hannya [female demon])
  729. Hannya no Men, also known as Hannyamen or simply Hannya, is a mask of a female demon representing 'the face of a woman harboring jealousy and resentment' used in Noh theater.
  730. Hannya no Myo
  731. Hannya-ji Temple
  732. Hannya-ji Temple is located to the north of Daibutsu-den Hall (the Great Buddha hall) of Todai-ji Temple and Shosoin, at the very top of an upward slope called Narazaka slope.
  733. Hannya-ji Temple is the Shingo Risshu sect's temple located at Nara-zaka (also called Nara Kitamachi) in the northern part of Nara City.
  734. Hannya-ji Temple: Its two-story gate is designated as a National Treasure.
  735. Hannya: extremely jealous woman with a demon-like look.
  736. Hannyakyo Rishubon
  737. Hannyashin-gyo Hiken
  738. Hanoura no ki (essay)
  739. Hanpeita TAKECHI and Ryoma were so close friends each other that they called each other by their nick names, "Agi (chin) and Aza (birthmark).
  740. Hanpeita TAKECHI said that "He is not a type of person who does excellent jobs only within the Tosa clan" (after Ryoma fled from the Tosa clan) and also "Ryoma is brave, grand, innovative, and unique, just true to his name "dragon." (in prison)
  741. Hanpeita TAKECHI, who learned of Izo's arrest, wrote in a letter to his home, 'it is better for such a fool to die soon, and how his parents would lament over him for returning unashamedly to his hometown,' which indicates his ill feeling towards Izo.
  742. Hanpeita TAKECHI, who organized the Tosakinno Party in the last days of the Tokugawa shogunate, and Ryoma SAKAMOTO were Goshi while Hisamoto HIJIKATA, Shojiro GOTO, and Taisuke ITAGAKI, who assumed key posts after Meiji Restoration, belonged to Joshi.
  743. Hanpeitabushi: founded by Hanpeita EDO.
  744. Hanpen
  745. Hanpen (a cake of ground fish combined with starch and steamed)
  746. Hanpen (a white, square shaped fish paste)
  747. Hanpen is kneaded fish cake made of fish such as suketo cod (Alaska Pollock) mixed with grated yam with seasonings, which is then made into thin squares or half moon shapes and boiled.
  748. Hanpi (a short-sleeved, thigh-length jacket) was supposed to be worn over the shitagasane, but people were allowed not to wear it in winter (because nobody can see it), and later it was abolished.
  749. Hanpi (sleeveless body wear)
  750. Hanpi is a formal court dress of military officers and a bugaku (traditional Japanese court music accompanied by dancing) costume, which are a sleeveless body wear worn underneath ho (outer robe/vestment).
  751. Hanpi:
  752. Hanpi: a short-sleeved upper garment, which is worn under the uenokinu.
  753. Hanpo (one of appointments of government posts)
  754. Hanpo refers to one of Bunin (appointments of government posts) in the ritsuryo system (a system of centralized government based on the ritsuryo code).
  755. Hanreki-shosha (organization to distribute the calendar)
  756. Hanreki-shosha was an exclusive organization to distribute the calendar in the early Meiji period.
  757. Hans Zehrer
  758. Hansatsu (a Han Bill)
  759. Hanseong (Seoul Metropolitan City, Joseon Dynasty)
  760. Hanshado (way of reflex)
  761. Hanshi
  762. Hanshi (the first-grade martial artist):
  763. Hanshi has a grade of 7dan or higher (more than 8dan in Zennippon Iaido Renmei, All Japan Iaido Association).
  764. Hanshi struggled to accommodate kyohei's demands.
  765. Hanshi were samurai who served Edo period clans.
  766. Hanshi, Yozaburo UNO, was assumed as the chairman of the Kyudo-bu in Butoku Kai and also served as the executive director of Butoku Kai.
  767. Hanshichi Torimonocho
  768. Hanshin Electric Railway (railway lines only)
  769. Hanshin Electric Railway Group
  770. Hanshin Expressway No. 8 Kyoto Route
  771. Hanshin Expressway Route 8 Kyoto Line runs over it.
  772. Hanshin Port is the name of the Super Central Port which integrates the main four ports.
  773. Hansho
  774. Hanshun
  775. Hanshun (1038 - May 21, 1112) was a priest of the Shingon sect of the late Heian period.
  776. Hanso-hanzoku (a monk who lives almost like a secular person)
  777. Hansode: The sleeves that do not cover the area around the wrists.
  778. Hansuke
  779. Hantaka, Panthaka
  780. Hantako
  781. Hantako is a Japanese version of trunks.
  782. Hanten
  783. Hanten is a kind of wafuku (Japanese traditional clothing) and winter clothing that has been worn by ordinary people since around the eighteenth century.
  784. Hanto-in Temple
  785. Hanwa Electric Railway asked the Ministry of the Railway to lease out electric cars to make up for the shortage of cars and they rented two types, Moha 34 and Kuha 38, from the Tokyo Railway Bureau.
  786. Hanwa Freight Line
  787. Hanwa Line: all stations on the line
  788. Hanyu City, Saitama Prefecture
  789. Hanyu Gun, Kazusano Kori (part of Mobara City, Chosei Gun, Chiba Prefecture.)
  790. Hanzaige…In the case that an government official who had committed a crime corresponding to penal servitude or deportation received any alternative criminal sentence, or that he received the punishment of expulsion or dismissal.
  791. Hanzan ISHIKAWA, who invented this word, wrote about its origin in the chapter of "The Guido Verbeck's Second Pistol " in his book "Uhitosoroku" as follows (old-style kanji are changed into new kanji):
  792. Hanzei (Half Payment of Taxes)
  793. Hanzei should have been the younger brother of Richu.
  794. Hanzei was admitted temporarily and in a limited way, but the admitted areas gradually increased and so constantly admitted.
  795. Hanzei, who died in 437 according to "Kojiki", was the father of Nintoku as long as referring to "Kiki".
  796. Hanzei-rei (literally, Hanzei law) issued in the Oan era in the end of 14th century provided shugo with the authority to confiscate half of the land.
  797. Hanzo HATTORI
  798. Hanzo HATTORI - Kage no Gundan (Shadow Warriors)
  799. Hanzo HATTORI appeared as the boss of a shogunate spy group and fought against the main character, Sasuke.
  800. Hanzo HATTORI appears as the first boss character.
  801. Hanzo HATTORI in fictions
  802. Hanzo HATTORI was samurai working under the command of Matsudaira clan and the Tokugawa clan from the Sengoku period (period of warring states) to the early Edo Period, and refers to the successive family heads of the Hattori clan who assumed the name of 'Hanzo' for generations.
  803. Hanzo OKATO died at Zenrindo of Seikai-ji Temple Zenrindo (Kofu, Mihamacho [Aichi Prefecture]).
  804. Hanzo YAMANASHI (1927-1929)
  805. Hanzo also appeared as the same character in the cartoon version, 'BASILISK -Koga Ninpo cho-' of 2003 and the movie version, 'SHINOBI-HEART UNDER BLADE-' of 2005.
  806. Hanzo appeared as the leader of the Tokugawa ninja group.
  807. Hanzo appeared as the main character in the setting that even after the Hanzo-Hattori clan had been punished by Kaieki (forfeit rank of Samurai and properties), the Iga shogunate spy group and its leader, Hanzo HATTORI, were still active in the dark side of the world.
  808. Hanzo gave orders secletly to the main character, Kagemaru, and others to prevent any suspicious movements beforehand including a rebellion against the Tokugawa clan.
  809. Hanzo in this story was portrayed as a military commander, which was more characteristically similar to historic Hanzo HATTORI who had been a leader of Igamono, not a ninja.
  810. Hanzo is rated same as Tadakatsu HONDA as a vassal of the Tokugawa family, and fiercely confronts Yukimura SANADA and Kotaro FUMA.
  811. Hanzoshu was not necessarily successful.
  812. Haori
  813. Haori Coat Grounder and Haori Coat Yakuza
  814. Haori Coat with Black Family Crest
  815. Haori are not needed for male informal Wafuku.
  816. Haori is made up of black habutae silk cloth and five family crest marks on it.
  817. Haori of Wafuku and a Jacket of a suit and a coat of Western clothing are clothes for the upper half of the body with their hems hanging over the clothes for the lower half of the body.
  818. Hapkido (written in Chinese characters as '合気道'), of the Republic of Korea
  819. Happening as it did 45 years after the order to ban Christianity, this "Gun kuzure", or breakdown of the region, was a serious event which destabilized the domain.
  820. Happening to be a person, finding the purpose hard to be found, facing Buddha's precious teaching, leaving the reincarnation hard to leave, and residing in the pure land hard to reach, are the supreme bliss.
  821. Happi (written 法被) coat is worn at festival, and also is a craft man's livery coat with the crest or name of store on the back and lapels.
  822. Happi coat (livery coat)
  823. Happo Nihon-shu
  824. Happo Nihon-shu (sparkling Japanese sake) is sparkling, that is, carbon-dioxide-containing Japanese sake which has attracted attention in recent years.
  825. Happo Nirami Hoo-zu
  826. Happo Nirami Hoo-zu (the painting of a phoenix that glares in all directions)
  827. Happon-joshi (the eighth degree) corresponds to C, shichihon-joshi (the seventh degree) corresponds to B, and roppon-joshi (the sixth degree) corresponds to Bb.
  828. Happy at attaining my desire upon the sacrifice of life, the moon sits cloudless above the floating world
  829. Happy is having fun.
  830. Happy is the Manzairaku.
  831. Happy newlywed life, where they were bonded with shared passion for Christianity and ideal society, was ephemeral.
  832. Happy to hear of this, the empress thought she would like to go see it for herself.
  833. Hara and others were not informed of the resign en mess until it was reported to the throne).
  834. Hara, who was influenced by French colonialism, claimed that it was possible to assimilate Taiwan to Japan as Taiwanese were similar enough to Japanese in race and culture, and that Japan should treat Taiwan as a part of Japan and apply the Japanese law to Taiwan.
  835. Harabira-mochi rice cakes
  836. Harada was an examiner representing Western-style painters, but because Ryuichi KUKI, who was backing the expulsion of Western-style paintings, was the chief examiner, the examination results were unfavorable for Western-style paintings.
  837. Harae is generally conducted on those who have produced a cause of impurity by committing Amatsu tsumi (heavenly sins) and Kunitsu tsumi (earthly sins).
  838. Haraedo no Okami
  839. Haraedo no Okami refers to Shinto deities in charge of "harae" (purification or redemption).
  840. Haraedo no Okami, therefore, is considered a generic term for the deities created when Izanagi returned from Yomi (Realm of the Dead) and performed misogi, as described in the 'Kamiumi' (Birth of Deities) Chapter of the "Nihonshoki" (Chronicles of Japan).
  841. Haraedo-jinja Shrine
  842. Haraeshi were also sent to those regions and districts to perform exorcisms in late August.
  843. Harai-sha Shrine
  844. Harakatashu (the Yonezawa clan)
  845. Harako soba
  846. Harako soba, buckwheat noodles in hot soup with raw salmon roe on top, is available in the areas such as Morioka City.
  847. Harakomeshi
  848. Harakomeshi (salmon fillet is cooked and placed on top)
  849. Harakomeshi as ekiben
  850. Harakomeshi is a dish in which cooked rice is served with salmon flesh and salmon roe placed on top.
  851. Haramaki (belly band), Koshimaki (waist wrap), Obi (kimono sash), Obiage (obi sash), and Obijime (decorative string used to hold a kimono sash in place)
  852. Haraobi Jizo (Jizo with maternity girdle)
  853. Harayama, Wazuka-cho, Soraku-gun, Kyoto Prefecture
  854. Harayamatsumi no Kami
  855. Harayamatsumi no Kami (born from the left foot of Kagutsuchi)
  856. Harbor Light-go (Nishinihon JR Bus/Shonan Kanagawa Chuo Kotsu)
  857. Harbors dotting the coastline facing Wakasa Bay have been good ones since ancient times, and are situated near Kyoto, so they are said to be the harbors to unload fish and shellfish including mackerel; here is also the so-called "Mackerel Highway" (the highway on which fish and shellfish - especially the mackerel - are transported) between Wakasa area and Kyoto.
  858. Hard metal sword = 22cm (no scratch or nick)
  859. Hard-line and lenient treatment policies administered by the new government
  860. Hardness
  861. Hardship before Enthronement
  862. Hardship during wartime (1938 - 1949)
  863. Hardships in the shadow of enhancing transport capacity (1960 - 1967)
  864. Hardy Hall
  865. Hare (noticeably cheerful and formal situations or such places) represents rituals, festivals and annual events that are 'non-ordinary,' while ke represents 'ordinary,' that is everyday life.
  866. Hare - Monju Bosatsu
  867. Hare and Ke
  868. Hare and ke can also be argued on the affinity of sociologist ?mile Durkheim's Dualism of the Sacred and the Profane, that is, the connection of 'hare = sacred' and 'ke = profane.'
  869. Hare no Kazami
  870. Hare, Ke and Kegare
  871. Hareca area
  872. Harechika TSUCHIMIKADO
  873. Harechika TSUCHIMIKADO (January 15, 1788 - August 4, 1842) was a Court noble who lived during the late Edo period.
  874. Haregi (festive dress), Furisode (kimono with long, trailing sleeves), Haori, and Hakama (pleated and divided skirt made in fine stripes)
  875. Haregi or Formal Clothing
  876. Haremichi KOGA
  877. Haremichi KOGA (1519 - May 3, 1575) was a Kugyo (top court official) during the late Muromachi period.
  878. Haretomi MIBU also heard from Mochimichi NIJO that the exchange of the residence occurred during Einin era (the April 20, 1478 entry of in "Haretomi Sukune Ki"), and the Emperor Go-Fushimi was enthroned at the Tomikojidono residence.
  879. Haretoyo KAJUJI
  880. Haretoyo KAJUJI (March 27, 1544 - January 19, 1603) was a noble (courtier), who lived in the Azuchi Momoyama period.
  881. Hari (needle)-kuyo (a memorial service for dull and broken needles)
  882. Hari (needle)-kuyo is an event to hold a memorial service for broken sewing needles and offer them to a shrine nearby.
  883. Hari Hakase
  884. Hari Raya Waisak at the remains of Borobudur is also known.
  885. Hari hakase (Doctor of acupuncture) is a member of Tenyakuryo (medical and pharmaceutical department) of the Imperial Household Ministry.
  886. Hari hakase educated the students of acupuncture and supervised acupuncturists.
  887. Hari hakase was selected from top performers among graduates.
  888. Hari-gire (Fragment of the Hari Edition of the Collection of Ancient and Modern Japanese Poems)
  889. Hari-kuyo (memorial service for old needles): December 8.
  890. Hari-kuyo (memorial service for old needles): February 8.
  891. Hari-kuyo-to (Needle Memorial Service Pagoda)
  892. Hari-ogi
  893. Hari-ogi in Nohgaku
  894. Hari-ogi is made through the processes of dividing a normal fan into two parts, wrapping the whole fan in paper, then sticking leather or paper on the wrapped fan, and finally attaching a handle to somewhere on the kaname (pivot).
  895. Hari-ogi is used in pairs, and is used to slap the Hyoshi-ita (board to keep rhythm by slapping it) which is made of zelkova tree or the like.
  896. Hari-ogi paper fan
  897. Hari-ogi, also called Hari-sen, refers to a special fan that is made for the purpose of making noise by slapping something during Nohgaku theatre, kodan storytelling and rakugo (traditional comic storytelling) (Kamigata rakugo (traditional Japanese comic storytelling as performed in the Kyoto-Osaka region)).
  898. Hari-sen in kodan storytelling or the like.
  899. Hari-sen is made through almost the same processes as Hariogi in Nohgaku, but, a comparatively large fan is made only for Hari-sen from the beginning.
  900. Haridashi (brattice)
  901. Haridashi and Hanedashi-zukuri
  902. Haridashi or Hanedashi-zukuri is a Tenshu, the Shoju plane of which was constructed larger than the Tenshudai plane.
  903. Harihakase, of Jushichiinoge (Junior Seventh Rank, Lower Grade), responsible for training new acupuncturists
  904. Hariko
  905. Hariko is one of the plastic arts technique which forms papier-mache by attaching pieces of paper to frames made of bamboo or wood or molds made of clay.
  906. Harima Himeji Shinden domain - the Honda clan (composed of the one which became the lord of Yamatokoriyama Domain later and two other ones)
  907. Harima Himeji Shinden domain - the Sakai clan
  908. Harima Plain, owned by Himeji Domain, was an ideal place to produce cotton, so they earned money by monopolizing cotton.
  909. Harima Provicne
  910. Harima Province
  911. Harima Province and Bizen Province had been the Yamana clan's territory since the Kakitsu War, but Masanori AKAMATSU began occupying the two provinces after the Onin War.
  912. Harima Province was one of the richest grain-yielding areas in the nation, and, together with other provinces in the Kinai region, flourished in growing commercial farm products.
  913. Harima Province: Domains of Akashi, Ono, Mikusa, Himeji, Hayashida, Tatsuno, Ako, Anji, Yamazaki and Mikazuki
  914. Harima Science Garden City (Hyogo Prefecture)
  915. Harima nishiki
  916. Harima no Inabi no Oiratsume
  917. Harima no Inabi no Oiratsume (year of birth unknown - June 25, 122) was the empress to the twelfth Emperor Keiko who was described in "Kojiki" (The Records of Ancient Matters), "Nihonshoki" (Chronicles of Japan), and "Harimanokuni Fudoki" (records of the culture and geography of the Harima Province).
  918. Harima no Kuni Fudoki
  919. Harima no kami (Governor of Harima Province).
  920. Harima no kuni fudoki (fudoki of Harima Province)
  921. Harima no kuni-fudoki (a description of the climate and culture of Harima Province)
  922. Harima-no-kuni
  923. Harimamachi-suji Road
  924. Harimanokuni Fudoki
  925. Harimaru went into service.
  926. Harimaya
  927. Harimaze-e: Works on which several pictures were drawn on a single sheet of paper.
  928. Harisainyo is his wife, whose father is Sagara-ryuo.
  929. Harisei (students of acupuncture)
  930. Harisen (a paper fan used by the straight man for slapstick) for a straight man (tsukkomi) in manzai.
  931. Harishi, of Shohachiinojo (Senior Eighth Rank, Upper Grade), responsible for providing medical treatment by acupuncture and moxibustion
  932. Harishigoto (Needlework)
  933. Hariti (the goddess of childbirth and children) by Insho DOMOTO
  934. Harmful results of the board Sugoroku.
  935. Harmonize posture, breathing and mind. (choshin, chosoku, choshin respectively)
  936. Harmonized with the idea of Koetsu, the design of Sotatsu and the processing technique of Soji, produced a beautiful ryoshi of karakami.
  937. Harmony with nature, world peace, etc., are its main principles.
  938. Harnesses, farming tools, and hollow center beads made of gold and silver were found.
  939. Harold SAKATA
  940. Harps
  941. Harris Science Hall
  942. Harris Science Hall (Doshisha University, Imadegawa Campus)
  943. Harris Science Hall (Imadegawa-kochi)
  944. Harris Science School (Faculty of Engineering, as of now) was established in September.
  945. Harsh Training
  946. Harsh critiques against Gakumon no Susume at the time were focused on the sixth volume "Kokuho no totoki wo ronzu" (Consideration of the importance of national laws), and the seventh volume "Kokumin no shokubun wo ronzu" (Consideration of the jobs of people).
  947. Hartford Seminary
  948. Haru
  949. Haru no Hi (Spring Days, a haikai [17-syllable verse] collection)
  950. Haru no Hi/Arano Sho (A Commentary on Basho's Spring Days and Wasteland) (Iwanami Shoten, Publishers, June 1927)
  951. Haru no Higan sai (Vernal equinox festival) (May 21)
  952. Haru no Kyoku (Spring Music) (koto)
  953. Haru no Omiwa-sai Festival (Omiwa-jinja Shrine)
  954. Haru no Umi (literally "Spring Sea," a solo piece with lyrics by Kume HIGASHI)
  955. Haru no jimoku
  956. Haru-zake
  957. Haru-zake is made at the beginning of spring
  958. Haruaki also opposed the Zuryo and was wanted by the Kokuga because of crimes he had committed such as evasion of land tax, acts of violence and stealing Kanmotsu (tribute goods paid as taxes or tithes).
  959. Haruaki embezzled crops from the territory as much as he liked, and rebelled against FUJIWARA no Korechika, Assistant Governor of Hitachi Province, without paying any tax.
  960. Haruaki, who was trying to assassinate Korechika by any means, asked Masakado for help.
  961. Harubiraki (heard only at Misasagi Station, for Uzumasa-tenjingawa and for Kyoto Shiyakusho-mae)
  962. Harufusa KITABATAKE
  963. Harufusa KITABATAKE (February 20, 1833 - May 2, 1921) is an imperialist in the end of Edo period and a judicial officer in Meiji period.
  964. Harufusa ONO led the troops and sortied to Koriyama in Yamato Province and, after conquering and despoiling, returned to Osaka-jo Castle.
  965. Harufusa troop, cooperating with uprising forces, attacked Kishu Province on April 29 (the old calendar), but the spearheading Naoyuki BAN and Shigemasa TANNOWA fought with their own army alone against Nagaakira ASANO troop only to be killed (the Battle of kashii).
  966. Haruhide KAJUJI
  967. Haruhide KAJUJI (1523 - January 19, 1577) was a noble (and top court official) in the Azuchi-Momoyama period.
  968. Haruhiko CHIZAWA: He graduated Gakushuin University in 1964.
  969. Haruhiko ISHIKAWA, Etsuko HATTORI
  970. Haruhiko KATSURA
  971. Haruhisa AMAGO
  972. Haruhisa AMAGO died in 1560.
  973. Haruhisa AMAGO led his army to defend the silver mine.
  974. Haruhisa ODA
  975. Haruhisa ODA (1283 February 10 - January 16, 1353) is a busho (Japanese military commander) from the late Kamakura period into the period of the Northern and Southern Courts (Japan).
  976. Haruhisa, the legitimate grandchild, had the best period of the Amago clan as a Daidaimyo of the Chugoku region.
  977. Haruie lost, and he fell.
  978. Harukage NAGAO
  979. Harukata SUE
  980. Haruki II believes that this is due to major revisions by Koreyuki himself, and regards the Reizeike manuscript as the first version and the Maedake manuscript as the second version.
  981. Haruki MURAKAMI (local historian, and former high school teacher, not the famous fiction writer by the same name), has conducted research into the legends about Masakado, and has proposed the following schema for categorizing the legends.
  982. Haruki WATSUJI, an expert in marine engineering who was also appointed the mayor of Kyoto, is his cousin.
  983. Haruko KAJUJI
  984. Haruko KAJUJI (born 1553, died March 21, 1620) was the wife of Imperial Prince Sanehito, the fifth son of Emperor Ogimachi.
  985. Haruko's grave is in the cemetery of Choho-ji Temple next to Kumata-jinja Shrine, in Hiranomiya-machi, along with the other graves of the Sakanoue family.
  986. Haruko, the third daughter of Tadaka ICHIJO, who was the family head at the end of the Edo shogunate period, became the empress of Emperor Meiji (Empress Shoken).
  987. Haruma Wage (the first Dutch-Japanese dictionary)
  988. Haruma Wage is the first Dutch-Japanese dictionary.
  989. Harumachi KOIKAWA's 1775 serialized story "Professor Kinkin's Dream of Splendor" is seen as a representative example of the yellow book genre.
  990. Harumasa GOTO belonged to Yukinaga KONISHI's troops, and they took part in the invasion of Hansan Island and defeated the enemy.
  991. Harumasa GOTO, lead his navy to the rescue of his friends, attacking the Ming army from behind.
  992. Harumasa NANBU
  993. Harumi KURIHARA, a food researcher, introduced tamago kake gohan in her cooking book "Japanese Cooking" issued for foreigners in 2004.
  994. Harumi MURATA
  995. Harumi SHIBUKAWA
  996. Harumi SHIBUKAWA (his name can also be read as Shunkai SHIBUKAWA) (November 1639-November 1, 1715) was an astronomer, go player and Shintoist.
  997. Harumi SHIBUKAWA - Hisatada SHIBUKAWA - Hirotada SHIBUKAWA - Hironari SHIBUKAWA - Noriyoshi SHIBUKAWA - Mitsuhiro SHIBUKAWA - Masakiyo SHIBUKAWA - Masateru SHIBUKAWA - Kagesuke SHIBUKAWA - (Takanao SHIBUKAWA) - Sukekata SHIBUKAWA - Yoshinori SHIBUKAWA
  998. Harumi asked the imperial court to use the Yamato Calendar but Yoshisada TANI (he was also known as Issai and Sansuke and was the son of Jichu TANI), a vassal of the Kyoto shoshidai (governor) Masamichi INABA,
  999. Harumi later convinced Yasutomi TSUCHIMIKADO, the top authority in calendar studies, to agree to the use of Yamato Calendar and, on his third submission, it was finally accepted as the Jokyo Calendar by the imperial court.
  1000. Harumichi YANO

93001 ~ 94000

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