; 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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データ総見出し数 437939

  1. He cooperated with Kunimichi KITAGAMI, a patriot from Tajima Province, and made a plan to raise an army in Ikuno Silver Mine.
  2. He cooperated with Masakazu Naruse throughout his life.
  3. He cooperated with Yoshitoshi SO and visited the King of Korea for negotiations to avoid war.
  4. He cooperated with a newspaper reporter from Otaru Shinbun to produce "Shinsengumi Tenmatsuki" (Detailed Report on Shinsengumi).
  5. He cooperated with the Southern Court (Japan) and fought for hegemony of Ise Province with the Toki clan who was Ise no kami (Governor of Ise Province) in the Northern Dynasty (Japan).
  6. He coped with the challenges associated with social changes in those days such as promoting effective regulation of shoen by establishing the Kiroku shoen kenkeijo (office for the investigation of estate documents) (Enkyu Manor Regulation Acts).
  7. He copied 'Namu Amida Butsu' with mud and hung it in a zashiki (a Japanese-style tatami room), and said that Amida Nyorai praised these Namu Amida Butsu.
  8. He copied Oishiki on July 11, 1508.
  9. He copied Sakyo Anikkyo Mukasasho on March 28
  10. He copied and collected many works of iconography and sutra regarding esoteric Buddhism, and a number of materials are left at Kozan-ji Temple in Kyoto.
  11. He copied out the drawing of an operation for breast cancer performed by Seishu HANAOKA.
  12. He corrected major Chinese versions of Buddhist scriptures in comparison with Sanskrit texts and introduced the outcome widely to European academic societies, and in that way he played an important role in forming the basis of the modern Buddhism studies.
  13. He could be Sadayori's brother.
  14. He could be the same person as Tsuneyo ANYOJI, who appears in "Azai Sandaiki" (story about the three generation of the Azai family).
  15. He could give correct answers to all the questions, and the Court did not bother asking an envoy to submit the letters.
  16. He could have been busy guarding Shinsengumi's headquarters or could have been sick as there was recordedly a lot of sickness in Shinsengumi at that time.
  17. He could no longer contain his sexual desire as he was aroused by the evocative sound of shinnai coming from a neighboring house.
  18. He could not ask advice of Kileson in such remote country, Sweden, so he was completely depressed and told Shiso KANAGURI as the following.
  19. He could not bear it anymore, and screamed, 'All right, stop it.'
  20. He could not find Sadamori, but he captured his wife and the wife of MINAMOTO no Tasuku.
  21. He could not follow study progress and was kicked out of the clan's school.
  22. He could not make up his own mind about what to do about MINAMOTO no Yoshichika's misconduct, even the Red Robe issue involving Todai-ji Temple priests, further exposing his lack of political maturity.
  23. He could not obtain U.S. citizenship because of the Japanese Exclusion Act, and later as the hostility toward Japanese among Americans increased he went to Europe.
  24. He could not see her again.
  25. He could not stop shivering.
  26. He could not stop the ambition that grew from extreme ideals of Sonnojoi (Revere the emperor, expel the barbarians) and escaped from the goteni to enter the place of the Confucius scholar, Totsuan OHASHI.
  27. He could possibly be the father of Masamichi.
  28. He counterattacked FUJIWARA no Suminori, the younger brother of FUJIWARA no Sumitomo, at Kamachi-jo Castle in Chikugo Province.
  29. He court rank was Shoshinoge (Senior Fourth Rank, Lower Grade) and his post was Benkan (the Steward of the Imperial household).
  30. He created "Hibotanbakuto" series based on the dragon of Junko FUJI played by Bazoku Geigi that appeared in "Nihon daikyokaku" (1966) directed by Masahiro MAKINO.
  31. He created Sannosuke boom together with Danjuro ICHIKAWA (the 12th) and Tatsunosuke ONOE (the First).
  32. He created a new style in Japanese movies with his relevant and bold interpretations.
  33. He created a poem collection called "Kyogoku kanpaku shu" and kept a diary called "Kyogoku kanpaku ki."
  34. He created an alliance with Yoshiuji DAIHOJI of Dewa in order to collect information from the central government.
  35. He created excellent opening shots like mentioned above.
  36. He created figure paintings, kacho-ga paintings and a portrait of a monk who looks like Genki KITA.
  37. He created huge profits by being appointed Aki-kokushu (Governor of Aki Province) and obtaining naval dominance over the Seto Inland Sea, and he and his father together expanded their power to Sai-goku (Western Japan).
  38. He created immense wealth from serving as the governor of several provinces and from trading between Japan and the Song Dynasty; and, this established the base of the Taira clan government.
  39. He created lyrics for a song called "Mikoku no Mamori" (composer: Shuji IZAWA).
  40. He created new music influenced by joruri (ballad drama) which was popular in Edo, and started the Yamada school of sokyoku.
  41. He created not only tableware or vessels but also pottery and porcelain figures of humans or animals, many of which were regarded as masterpieces.
  42. He created screen paintings in the Osaka Castle of Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI and Jurakudai after Nobunaga died, and in his later years also became involved in creating the screen paintings in the Imperial Palace.
  43. He created the "Record of the Tokyo Olympics" as a general director in 1965 and it caused much sensation.
  44. He created the 'Hyakushuka' (Hundred-Poem sequences), a new waka style at that time.
  45. He created the choreography for the transformation dances of Utaemon NAKAMURA IV and Sanjuro SEKI II.
  46. He created the foundation of Mainichi Newspaper Co., Ltd.
  47. He created the screen paintings in Ninomaru Palace of Nijo Castle when he was young (25 years of age), and they showed dynamism in Eitoku's style; however, the screen paintings in Daitoku-ji Temple, which he created later in his life (mainly with ink and water), display a calm approach with abundant use of blank space.
  48. He created the series "Nagasaki Juni Kei" (Twelve Scenes from Nagasaki) and Onna Judai (Ten Women).
  49. He created the style of tea called 'kirei-sabi' (pure elegance), which fused the spirit of the Momoyama period with SEN no Rikyu and Oribe styles of tea ceremony; he became the tea master for the third shogun, Iemitsu TOKUGAWA, and instructed many daimyo (feudal lords), nobles and Buddhist monks in the tea ceremony.
  50. He created various kinds of works, including hanging rolls, picture scrolls and folding screens, as well as these large paintings.
  51. He cried out in his anxiety due to loneliness and despair, and went after the boat, but the waves blocked him.
  52. He critically succeeded to 'Realistic Photo Movement' which flourished in those days, but at the same time, welcomed the appearance of new types of photographic expression by Shomei TOMATSU, Ikko NARAHARA and so on.
  53. He criticized Sangoanjin of noge (master) Chido in Hongan-ji Temple Gakurin (school.)
  54. He criticized and persuaded his nephew TAIRA no Sadamori, who was taking a peaceful approach to Masakado who had killed Kunika (Sadamori's father), to get him on his side when going into battle in Shimotsuke Province.
  55. He criticized free economy and advocated the gold and silver bimetallism and the protection of workers by the nation.
  56. He criticized his younger brother Mokunosuke OKABAYASHI, a former feudal retainer of Ako Domain, for not taking part in the raid, driving him to suicide.
  57. He criticized national isolation and the shogunate system, and groped for alternative concepts for new state and society from a point of view of 'public' and 'commerce'.
  58. He criticized professional painters for focusing only on techniques, and highly appreciated paintings that conveyed the mind and spirit of the painters.
  59. He criticized such conservative critics and their point of view, and praised her work as the birth of a new literature.
  60. He criticized syncretization of Shinto with Buddhism/Confucianism, following intention of Norinaga MOTOORI.
  61. He criticized the suppression movement of the Japanese government against the March First Movement that occurred on the Korean Peninsula on March 1, 1919 as 'the ones who are more pitiful than them, who are revolting, are us, who are suppressing them.'
  62. He criticized the then customs to avoid Shakuzetsu-nichi Day in relation to his own view of life as something transient and empty.
  63. He crossed Kafuka, and joined Prince Oama's party at Tsumue Yamaguchi on June 25th.
  64. He crossed into Ezo chi (inhabited area of Ainu, the current Hokkaido) following Sadaaki.
  65. He crossed swords with Sahyoe Yoshimasa KIRA, adopted son of Kira Kozuke no Suke, and having inflicted injury, found him hiding in a charcoal burner's lodge and killed him.
  66. He crossed the sea and went to the southern part of China, and performed menpeki (facing the wall for meditation) at Suzan Shorin-ji Temple (Mountain Sung Shaolin Temple) in the outskirts of Luoyang (Loyang).
  67. He crossed the sea to Sung (the name of a Chinese empire), where he was appointed as a Sorokushi of Suzhou City, and he received a purple Buddhist priest stole and was granted the title of Entsu Daishi from Shinso (Sung).
  68. He currently lives in Tokyo.
  69. He currently uses his inkyomei (name after retirement) of Man NOMURA, the First.
  70. He cut a figure as a kinju (attendant) of Sanetomo who became the new shogun after the downfall of MINAMOTO no Yoriie, the 2nd shogun.
  71. He cut about nine meters of the middle of the bridge and placed a long board with a rope tied around it.
  72. He cut down the grass using the sword Kusanagi (Ame no Murakumo no Tsurugi), set a counter-fire against his enemies, and burned them to the ground.
  73. He cut each of the letters of 'A Song of an Old Cypress' written by Li Po (Rihaku) in gyosho (a style of handwriting) and mount them with lining them straight to hang on the wall.
  74. He cut his way into the battle lines of the shogunal army on the north side of the city, striking left and right with his katana in fierce fighting.
  75. He cut the story as long as 40 minutes short on Senshuraku (the last day of performance), which made him deplore, "No other role is more difficult than this."
  76. He cut up the tail to see inside it, and found a mysterious sword there.
  77. He dances as long as twenty minutes.
  78. He dealt with Genroku Ako Incident as bakufu metsuke (inspector).
  79. He dealt with many of the works of Hokusai KATSUSHIKA including "Fugaku Sanju Rokkei."
  80. He dealt with the Bunei War as Shugodai (the acting Military Governor) of Iki Province.
  81. He debated with FUJIWARA no Kinto about the poetry of KAKINOMOTO no Hitomaro and KI no Tsurayuki, and later this was his motivation to make thirty-six major poets (of the Heian period).
  82. He debuted as a director as well.
  83. He debuted as a director in the company's second film "Yama Kururu" (The Mountains Grow Dark).
  84. He debuted as a director with "Ore wa matteruze" (I will wait for you) starring Yujiro ISHIHARA in 1957.
  85. He debuted as a director with "Shuchu Nikki" (The Diary of a Dunkard) originally written by Doppo KUNIKIDA.
  86. He debuted as a professional wrestler in the event named "Hassuru Mania" held at Yokohama Arena on November 3, 2005.
  87. He debuted at the age of four, and performed in a number of performances afterward.
  88. He debuted at the age of nine.
  89. He debuted in 1944.
  90. He debuted in the name of Ushinosuke ONOE the Fourth in 1921, succeeded to the name of Kikunosuke ONOE the Third in 1935 and succeeded to the name of Baiko ONOUE the Seventh in 1948 at the strong request of Kikugoro's widow.
  91. He deceased at the age of 60 in 1744.
  92. He deceased in 1840.
  93. He deceased on October 3, 1286.
  94. He decided to declare war.
  95. He decided to end the merchandizing work and was reassigned as a missionary in Shitaya negishi kogisho (Shitaya Negishi Lecture Hall) but Nobuaki IIJIMA and Tokubei NAKAZAWA pleaded that he returned to Koshu.
  96. He decided to have a villa built on this site at the foot of Mt. Tenno overlooking the Yodo-gawa River, comparing it to the scenery of Windsor Castle overlooking the Thames.
  97. He decided to have her go to his oldest daughter, Kokiden no nyogo, the Emperor's consort, to learn good manners, but a letter and a waka poem she sent to Kokiden were nonsensical, causing the court ladies to snigger in contempt.
  98. He decided to hide from the public under the Meiji government, and moved into an abandoned temple located deep in the mountain of Higashi Yatsushiro District with two cows and one cat.
  99. He decided to make a decision after they escape to Mitai with the rest of the soldiers, then they left Nagai village around 10 p.m. on the 17th, and climbed Enotake and tried to leave from the their surrounded position.
  100. He decided to produce eight track karaoke tapes to be inserted in a coin-operated reproduction device, and to place it in snack bars.
  101. He decided to study Rangaku when his elder brother encouraged him to learn the Dutch language on the grounds that the government had been demanding gunnery techniques after the arrival of "black ships", but Dutch gunnery should be studied through books written in Dutch.
  102. He decided to take the strategy of dispatching So to Joseon to persuade Heungseon Daewongun in person.
  103. He decided unwillingly to return to his administrative duties in 1489 when his son, Yoshihisa, died in the battle during the subjugation of Rokkaku, but his official wife, Tomiko HINO, opposed to his return.
  104. He declared by imperial proclamation as Toshi choja.
  105. He declared by imperial proclamation as the Toshi choja (the head of Fujiwara clan).
  106. He declared chazenichimi (Zen and Tea Ceremony are same) and established tea learned from Sogo JUSHIYA and Sochin JUSHIYA as sado.
  107. He declared that one should discard the Difficult Path and take the Easy Path where one entrusts everything to Amida's power described in the Original Vow.
  108. He declared the 'beauty of usage' by focusing on folk art that was used for living, and triggered the Mingei Movement.
  109. He declared to fight against the authoritarian community of artists with his paintings and launched the Butoha faction.
  110. He declares that he will be the ruler of Japan, and attacks the palace.
  111. He declined, in part because he held Nobunaga in high esteem, and partly because he believed that the Oda clan's dominion would not last long.
  112. He decreed Saohime (Princess Sao) to be the Empress in March, 28 B.C., and transferred the capital to Makimuku in November.
  113. He dedicated a poem for a folding screen in the residence of the Sessho (regent) FUJIWARA no Yorimichi in 1018, but thereafter, he was never to be heard of again.
  114. He dedicated himself to develop rural lands in the Shizuoka Domain.
  115. He dedicated himself to develop the Bunji era through inviting many men of culture.
  116. He dedicated himself to enriching higher education in the educational community from the Meiji period to the Taisho period.
  117. He dedicated himself to studying at Shoheizaka Gakumonjo (Shoheizaka School) (corresponds to present day Tokyo University) in Edo (present-day Tokyo).
  118. He dedicated his Dohyo-iri (ring-entering ceremony) at Honozumo (ritual Sumo matches) held at Yasukuni-jinja Shrine in May, 1887.
  119. He deepened a friendship with Toshimichi OKUBO and erected the 'monument to express condolences to Okubo, Udaijin (the Minister of the Right)' in Kioizaka with Sutezo NISHIMURA in May, 1888 after Okubo was assassinated by Ichiro SHIMADA in the Kioizaka Incident
  120. He deepened his friendship with Georges Clemenceau, Monet's close friend whom he introduced.
  121. He deeply loved people in Shinshu for their open-minded nature, and shortly before his death, he recollected: "Living or visiting this Shinshu for a total of 19 years."
  122. He deeply loved wife, Tama (baptismal name "Gracia"), and managed to avoid having to cut his connection with her after her father Mitsuhide AKECHI instigated the Honnoji Incident by imprisoning her.
  123. He deeply regretted that she had to stay with Nioumiya, missing her anew.
  124. He defeated Hisahide MATSUNAGA, got over a life-or-death crisis at "the Honnoji Incident", and helped the Tsutsui clan to unify Yamato Province, but soon after that, his load, Junkei, with whom he shared joys and sorrows, succumbed to disease.
  125. He defeated Moun and became the king of Ryukyu.
  126. He defeated Prince Otomo (the Emperor Kobun), the son of Emperor Tenchi, in the Jinshin War, and ascended the throne at the Asuka Kiyohara no miya Imperial residence.
  127. He defeated Sosho (or Shokan) Amano, who was newly appointed, in a match at Nijo Castle.
  128. He defeated TAIRA no Michimori, TAIRA no Tsunemasa and so on in the Battle of Suizu in October 1181.
  129. He defeated Takeda's vanguard which had been led by Motonao KUMAGAI in the Sengoku period and who was a senior vassal of the Takeda clan who had gained renown as a brave commander.
  130. He defeated Umegatani who had 35 consecutive wins after the winning streak had ended at 58 in January sumo tournament in 1881, and he finally scored eight wins, no loss, one draw and one absent, which is equivalent of taking championship in the present day.
  131. He defeated Yukichika NENOI and Chikatada TATE in the Battle of Uji-gawa River and proceeded into Kyoto.
  132. He defeated and executed Iwai in Tsukushi-Mi County and he repressed the Iwai War in November, 528.
  133. He defeated and exterminated the Asakura clan of Echizen Province and the Takeda clan of Kai Province, submitted resisting daimyo (feudal lords) with military power and promoted unification of the whole country.
  134. He defeated the Amago clan of Izumo Province.
  135. He defeated the Ashikaga troops which intended to come back to Kyoto at Teshimagawara in Settsu Province (Ikeda City, Osaka Prefecture).
  136. He defeated the Hitotsubashi family in a struggle in 1858, then became the 14th shogun due to the death of the 13th shogun, Iesada TOKUGAWA, soon after the struggle.
  137. He defeated the allied armies of Tokiuji YAMANA and Akiuji HOSOKAWA of the Ashikaga Shogunate at Sumiyoshi-hama Beach, Tennoji, Settsu Province.
  138. He defeated the army of Zenshu and managed to suppress the war.
  139. He defeated the hostile Shiba clan and became Totomi shugoshiki (military governor).
  140. He defended Katada with Masahisa SAKAI and others dispatched by the Oda family to secure the logistic routes.
  141. He defended the Amagasaki-jo Castle during Osaka no jin (Siege of Osaka-jo Castle) in 1615 and his estate was transferred to Settsu Province in June of same year and made Takatsuki-jo Castle his residence.
  142. He defended the backyard with Eisuke OKUZAWA and Kakuzaemon NITTA from the same platoon.
  143. He defined Qin and Former Han periods as ancient times, the time from Later Han through West Jin as the first transitional stage, and the time from the period of Sixteen Kingdoms through the middle of the Tang Dynasty as the middle period.
  144. He defined the late Tang Dynasty through Godai-Jikkoku period as the second transitional stage, when he insisted that the society changed drastically.
  145. He defined the term as 'Insei Kamakura period' for the Insei period, and this is widely accepted today.
  146. He delegated the status of Hongwan-ji Betto (a status including the chief priest of the temple into Rusushiki) to Zennyo.
  147. He deleted "much appreciated" and used only "50 ryo..."
  148. He delivered the above-mentioned articles to the Sato family in Hinojuku in 1870.
  149. He delivered the first report on the sword fight incident to Ako.
  150. He delivered the imperial letter from Emperor Gonara to Nobuhide ODA of Owari Province on the way.
  151. He demanded that Hongan-ji Temple's branch temples in Kinai region such as Kyogyo-ji Temple pay the war funds and, if they refused it, attacked them.
  152. He demised on May 19, 1424.
  153. He demolished Tomiko's residence and seized her territory.
  154. He demonstrated a unique flamboyant quality in his bijin-ga (pictures of beautiful women) by adding decorative elements found in hagoita battledores on top of the detailed portrayal of facial expressions.
  155. He demonstrated an ever increasing ability and entered his film making prime with films including "Shinjitsu Ichiro" (The Straight Path of Sincerity) based on a novel by Yuzo YAMAMOTO.
  156. He demonstrated an excellent capacity of waving a baton as a commander in the open battle, making use of his experience for many years and his native intuition; and, the Japanese Army's unexpected run to a victory at the outset of the Russo-Japanese War owed greatly to his ability.
  157. He demonstrated his talent over and above yaribataraki (spear works) by assuming the position of Fushin Bugyo (the Minister of Civil Engineering & Construction Office) and other duties and later he ascended to become a head administrator of Ueno-jo Castle after Todo clan was transferred to Iyo province.
  158. He demonstrated his unusual talent by planning and designing "Goryokaku", which was well known as the the first foreign- style castle in Japan during Battle of Hakodate.
  159. He demonstrated that while a single arrow may be fragile, three arrows bundled together form a bond of strength.'
  160. He demonstrates a sophisticated generosity by 'giving that geigi so much' and 'spending so much money for her.'
  161. He demoted from nobility to subject when he was 20 years old while he was Rear Admiral and established the Marquis Kacho family. (He succeeded the ritual of the Kachomiya family.)
  162. He denied tales that rewards good and punishes evil which was preferred in Edo period, and he has stated that a novel should depict the human empathy first, followed by the depiction of times and folkways.
  163. He departed for Shonagon.
  164. He departed for the front during the Japanese-Russo War.
  165. He departed for the front during the Japanese-Sino War (the first string, the third division), and was appointed to an artillery captain in the army.
  166. He departed from 'Yagimoto no watashi,' went across 'Mt, Hatenashi' (present Hatenashi Pass) and down to 'Yakiodani' (present Yagio), and visited first Hongu-taisha Shrine of Kumano Sanzan.
  167. He departed from Nanba by ship, but his wife, Toneri no himemiko died in Akashi in Harima Province.
  168. He deplored his circumstances because Toshitsune MAEDA went against the last will of their elder brother Toshinaga MAEDA and Toshitsune did not give him favorable treatment, so he retreated into seclusion at Shinsho-in Temple on Mt. Kurama in Kyoto in 1616, calling himself Yuan after shaving his head to enter the priesthood.
  169. He deployed his soldiers at various gates.
  170. He deployed them nationwide as `Arukimiko' (spies supposedly sent by Shingen Takeda), and had them carry out espionage.
  171. He derived his family name from his residence, KOTOKUI.
  172. He described "Jiji shogen" (Commentary on the Current Problems) by Yukichi FUKUZAWA as a conspirator who would turn the Empire of Japan into a country of thieves.'
  173. He described Aioi Bay in his hometown as 'looking like a mother's womb.'
  174. He described Japan in the "Nihonshi" (the History of Japan) as follows:
  175. He described his intention in the above as being 'to amend and clarify the location of castle towns, port towns, famous places and historical sites, and to show routes and post stations in detail.'
  176. He described politics as 'something which one must do in a heterosexual, rather than homosexual, fashion.'
  177. He described the term 'new Buddhism' with the explanation of the movement of the reform by the priests of the old Buddhism including Myokei, and defined the temples which did not join in such movement as 'conventional Buddhism' or 'old sect.'
  178. He describes what should be kept in mind at a cavalry battle, saying, 'If he doesn't know the fact, he will lose his life soon; the brave warrior should be adept at horseback riding; 壮士等耳の底に留むべし; one should not laugh at what an old man says.'
  179. He designated the design of his grave in his will.
  180. He designated the difference of Ryomin (law-abiding people) and Nuhi (slaves).
  181. He designated the purpose of each tree, saying, 'Cedar and camphor trees, these two types of trees are good for making ships. Japanese cypress trees are good for building shrines. Podocarpus trees are suitable for making coffins for people in this world. Let us sow a good many tree seeds.'
  182. He designed a number of buildings of various types, including schools, churchs, YMCAs, hospitals, department stores, and houses.
  183. He designed the Japanese American National Museum (Los Angeles) and others.
  184. He designed the World Trade Center (New York).
  185. He desperately fought to protect himself, being cornered at last on the roof of Horyukaku, tackled by a former prison guard Genpachi INUKAI and fell into the Tone-gawa River together.
  186. He destroyed Chongyi LIANG and captured Weiyu LI.
  187. He destroyed Ogoori and built a palace.
  188. He determined that printing and publishing in Japanese letters were impossible because there were too many letters.
  189. He determined the number of footsteps from the gate of his house to a road, and he kept going back and forth between his house and the road until he could reach the road with the right number of footsteps.
  190. He determined to purge all the underlying threats prior to suppressing the rebellion, and therefore dispatched a large army with Shigehira as the commander-in-chief to Nara.
  191. He determines to go there, saying, 'There has been a bitter grudge between the samurai class and ordinary people, so, we should not feel inferior to Shiratsuka-gumi, hatamoto.
  192. He detested ostentation in society, and held the idea of 'cutting one's coat according to one's cloth' to be of the greatest importance.
  193. He developed Oba no mikuriya,Takakura-gun, Sagami Province (the nearby spot of present Fujisawa City, Kanagawa Prefecture) during the years from 1104 to 1106 and he donated this place to the Ise Jingu Shrine around 1116.
  194. He developed Oiso-machi, Kanagawa Prefecture as a villa district suitable for sea bathing.
  195. He developed Sayuri YOSHINAGA and Shinobu OTAKE, and he was called a 'Master of training actresses'.
  196. He developed a Jiin-generating method in which clay was used to make chusiki (the portion of a jiin to be grasped by a hand) and Chinese characters for a seal) were carved on it and was baked.
  197. He developed a cannon called 'Yasuke cannon' and moved from place to place to fight, such as Toba Fushimi and Aizu, leading a new-style musket unit in the Boshin War.
  198. He developed a realistic painting style aligned with the Kyoto Shaseiha (realistic painting) group, and his subtle, profound, symbolic, and unique Japanese paintings, often described as the Shinsen style, greatly influenced post-war Japanese painting.
  199. He developed and made adjustment to the Kitakami-gawa River basin system, turning those areas into a grain-growing district, which still remains until today.
  200. He developed his talents for music composition and piano performance with remarkable speed.
  201. He developed pulmonary tuberculosis in 1894, and moved to Shirakawa Village, Otagi District, Kyoto Prefecture (present day Sakyo Ward, Kyoto City) in 1896.
  202. He developed such disciples as Chinzan TSUBAKI and Hanko FUKUDA.
  203. He developed the Fujita Scale to differentiate tornado size.
  204. He developed the Niten Ichi-ryu Heiho (Niten Ichi-ryu School of Art of Warfare) in which the swordsmanship style is well known for using two swords.
  205. He developed the first domestic smallpox vaccine.
  206. He developed the structure of Minakuchi, which had prospered since the Heian period as a post town on the main route from Kyoto to Ise.
  207. He devised a method of performing Jihe which had been performed by Enjaku JITSUKAWA the first and Sojuro NAKAMURA, and perfected own Jihe.
  208. He devised a plan to trap an opposition group that included Arima no Miko, who might have caused a coup in the future, and they were executed.
  209. He devoted himself also for relieving the poor and the sick and so on and exerted himself to social welfare works in the current term.
  210. He devoted himself especially to erect memorial monuments to sumo and built monuments in many places in Japan including the 'Yokozuna Rikishi Memorial Monument' in Tomioka Hachimangu Shrine in Fukagawa, Tokyo in 1900.
  211. He devoted himself the most to stabilizing the price of rice.
  212. He devoted himself to Buddhism and was called 'the saint who is still in this world.'
  213. He devoted himself to altering the opinion of the clan.
  214. He devoted himself to interview clients at the Kenshujo until shortly before he died of pneumonia on August 1, 1988.
  215. He devoted himself to studying the Tendai doctrine, and also had full knowledge of poetry, Shodo (calligraphy), painting and renga (linked verse).
  216. He devoted himself to the buildup of Navy armaments.
  217. He devoted himself to the movement of "Revere the Emperor and expel the barbarians" in the end of Edo Period and became an official of the Ministry of Home Affairs after the Meiji Restoration.
  218. He devoted himself to the social welfare activity in his later life.
  219. He devoted himself to the work of reproducing ancient paintings.
  220. He devoted himself to writing even in his worsening health condition, but finally died on October 16, 1832.
  221. He devoted his heart and soul to the split-flow treatment of three downstream sections of the Kiso-gawa River, a project that extended over 10 years.
  222. He devoted his life to assisting tayu (head of a troupe) which was inherited by the direct descendants of the Onami family.
  223. He dictated a summary for the general masses, in comic storytelling way, to his apprentices, and later had a book bound and published it.
  224. He did a lot for diplomatic negotiations as an interpreter and translator of English from the last days of the Tokugawa Shogunate to the Meiji era.
  225. He did exist in real-life, however, the personalities told seem to be legendary.
  226. He did his duty to the Tokugawa clan by leading his troops (as the rear guard) (although he at least should have made the Takeda force retreat before abandoning the battle after the first battle at Takatenjin-jo Castle).
  227. He did it as one of his hobbies, but in 1981, encouraged by other people, he made his debut as a professional kamikiri performer.
  228. He did it because he was proud of Japanese culture, however, he cut off the topknot in Chicago after his son Tomosada IWAKURA, who were studying in America, and others persuaded him that Japan would be insulted as an uncivilized country.
  229. He did mokoku (to engrave letters in order to print on paper) of copybook printed from the works of old masters of calligraphy written by Mengfu ZHAO and Wen Zhengming.
  230. He did mokoku of "Senshi inryaku" (abbreviation of the Sen clan's seal) volume four by Sosen, a tenkokuka in the Ming period, which was acquired by Kenkado KIMURA, and published his comment on "Insho" (record of seal) by Kanyo, who was also from the Ming period.
  231. He did most of his writing after the age of 70 and was full of vigor, as he sired three daughters after 70.
  232. He did not accompany the Taira clan at the flight of the clan from Kyoto, and he was hiding in Ise Province.
  233. He did not achieve a great deal in terms of mathematics, and it is said that the fact that "Katsuyo sanpo" is full of spelling mistakes is an indication of Araki's lack of skill.
  234. He did not achieve much and his younger brother, Ogawa no Miya died, he did not enjoy a good relationship with his father and it caused mental problems, he did not have much good fortune during his life.
  235. He did not achieve the top rank.
  236. He did not adopt the operation at the war council as he was afraid of an intelligence activity by the Takeda force.
  237. He did not allow Saneyuki to wear a crepe obi (a sash) given to them by their older brothers.
  238. He did not allow his sons, including Ietsuna TOKUGAWA who was to be the fourth shogun, become adopted children of Takako and continued to dislike her and treat her coldly throughout his life.
  239. He did not attend Nagayoshi in the Komaki-Nagakute campaign, and after the death of Nagayoshi, he flew the Mori family and became a lordless warrior again.
  240. He did not become Sangi (a councilor).
  241. He did not become a cabinet member though he served as Vice-Minister for the National Public Safety Commission under the third Hatoyama administration.
  242. He did not bring in a new technique and became the leading master in the Showa period by maintaining the traditional style of performance.
  243. He did not chose to become a monk, but he made great cultural achievements especially in Buddhism.
  244. He did not cut the expenses of the ladies chambers which were under the influence of Tenei-in.
  245. He did not drink alcohol but was fond of greasy foods like beef steak and Chinese food, and during the convalescence, he troubled those around him by demanding ice cream, which was rare in those days.
  246. He did not ease his hard-line stance when Nobunaga ODA went up to Kyoto, arguing against Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI's changing the surname to FUJIWARA and disapproving Hideyoshi's assumption of the post of Kanpaku.
  247. He did not end as a mere teenage star, however, and his numerous excellent stage appearances became legends and still have a great influence on present Kansai Kabuki.
  248. He did not even maintain a hierarchical relationship with either of the Kikkawa and the Kobayakawa families who were headed by his own sons.
  249. He did not favor any specific style for the manner of writing verses in his poetry, and is instead considered to have excelled in achieving delicate word-play and true depth of feeling, and in his tsukeku (seventeen-syllable linking verse) a sense of artistic tension.
  250. He did not fight against Ieyasu's army and pulled back.
  251. He did not get on well with his younger brother Okimoto HOSOKAWA either.
  252. He did not go directly to Saga but arrived in Nagasaki on January 2 to observe the situation.
  253. He did not go to Ezo, but surrendered to the New government army in Sendai.
  254. He did not go to headquarters of Hokurikudo (Shibata City) because of his position, which was to command the domain, but Shimo-sanbo staff, Kioytaka KURODA and Aritomo YAMAGATA came to visit Saigo sometimes.
  255. He did not go to see the battle but depicted the scenes including those of the Seinan War through imagination.
  256. He did not have a biological child and accordingly adopted Yasumasa WAKIZAKA who was the second son of Masamori HOTTA, the lord of the Sakura Domain in Shimosa Province, as an heir.
  257. He did not have a child, and the Shogunate of the Minamoto clan origin came to an end after three generations.
  258. He did not have a child, so Sanetomo was the last shogun from the Minamoto clan.
  259. He did not have a close relationship with TAIRA no Shigeko, who was Emperor Takakura's birth mother as well as TAIRA no Kiyomori's wife, TAIRA no Tokiko's younger sister, also, he was not close to his father, Emperor Goshirakawa.
  260. He did not have a happy marriage.
  261. He did not have a lawful wife but had concubines.
  262. He did not have a son in a direct line, and therefore his fourth daughter's husband (Hiroharu Yoshikawa) succeeded to the Yoshikawa family.
  263. He did not have an Empress nor any children.
  264. He did not have an official wife, but there were three women who were effectively his wives.
  265. He did not have any biological child, and adopted Minoru KITA (the fifteenth head family of Kita school) from the Goto family.
  266. He did not have any biological child, and therefore adopted Yoshinori UESUGI who was a son of Noriaki UESUGI (his brother-in-law and cousin) and Akiyoshi UESUGI who was a son of Shigeyuki UESUGI (also his brother-in-law and cousin).
  267. He did not have any children, therefore, he adopted Nagayuki SHINDO, a son of the family member, Nagamasa SHINDO (a vassal of Shucho Hosshinno [Cloistered Imperial Prince Shucho] in Rinojinomiya) and made him succeed to the Shindo family.
  268. He did not have any sons of his own and adopted Sumimoto HOSOKAWA, Sumiyuki HOSOKAWA, and Takakuni HOSOKAWA.
  269. He did not have the chance to remain at the university to become a researcher as he only ranked 8th in his graduating class, but went on to help out his father's clinic, all the time dreaming of visiting Germany as an overseas student with the Ministry of Education.
  270. He did not hold a Kabane (hereditary title).
  271. He did not hold a hereditary title.
  272. He did not hurt himself, but he got wet because he landed in the ditch beside the rail track.
  273. He did not join the Ikedaya Incident in July 1864.
  274. He did not join the group.
  275. He did not judge people based on their occupation, only on their progress.
  276. He did not leave his own collection of haiku, but left hokku in various areas of Inadani.
  277. He did not like a master-disciple relationship and did not accept any disciple.
  278. He did not like honor or concessions and left many interesting stories.
  279. He did not like taking a bath, and it was quite often that he took a bath only once or twice a week.
  280. He did not miss a chance to exchange information with other officers on the island, and exchanged letters with Hisatake KATSURA, an officer of Oshima-zaiban, Sukeemon MERA, an officer of Ryukyu-zaiban, and Izumi MAKI.
  281. He did not often use such tactics to attack suddenly and defeat a large army with just a few soldiers as in the battle of Okehazama.
  282. He did not participate in Japan's invasion of Korea (the Bunroku-Keicho War) in 1592 due to illness.
  283. He did not participate in the Hogen Rebellion or in the Heiji Rebellion.
  284. He did not participate in the Ikedaya Incident.
  285. He did not participate in the TACHIBANA no Naramaro Disturbance but made plans to assassinate FUJIWARA no Nakamaro with FUJIWARA no Yoshitsugu (Sukunamaro), ISONOKAMI no Yakatsugu, and SAEKI no Imaemishi.
  286. He did not particularly mind it and the name has remained unchanged.
  287. He did not recognize people as heroes, and thus he did not recognize Takamori SAIGO as a hero whatsoever.
  288. He did not resign to take responsibility for the failure to negotiate with Joseon.
  289. He did not return to secular life after returning to Sagami, and ruled Naka County Sagami Province and Musashi Kozukue territory.
  290. He did not see the child born (Masayuki HOSHINA) at all, gave the child to the Hoshina family as its heir and did not acknowledge Masayuki as his own biological child in Oe's lifetime.
  291. He did not show an attitude to separate from the Imperial Court.
  292. He did not stay in one place for long and wandered about the whole country, with the exception of four years on Sadoga-shima Island and seven years in Hyuga (today's Miyazaki Prefecture).
  293. He did not succeed the position of betto (the head priest) of Hongan-ji Temple after reconciliations.
  294. He did not suffer punitive action from the Tokugawa side later after the war because of his departure from the Toyotomi camp prior to the Summer Siege.
  295. He did not think it was OK for Japan to rule China and Korea because Japan was a civilized country and of course he did not write to tell us that.'
  296. He did not took part in the Ikedaya Incident, because he was in duty at an army post.
  297. He did not waste a single arrow.
  298. He did not wear a go (pen name) of Monnyu that was worn for generations in Hayashi family.
  299. He did rule in association with his father, Sayori, during in his father's later years; he assisted his father and the husband of his elder sister (Harumoto HOSOKAWA) in battles with Nagayoshi MIYOSHI (Battle of Eguchi).
  300. He did sanzentokudo (Zen meditation and attaining salvation) at Rinzai-ji Temple (in the present Azumada-cho, Toyohashi City) and he built Saisho-an Hermitage there.
  301. He did so because he was moved by the fact that Emperor Komei's tomb was very simple ("Tokugawa Yoshinobu-ko Den").
  302. He did so to follow the example of Cloistered Emperor Toba and FUJIWARA no Tadazane, who vowed to follow the precepts on the same day.
  303. He did this because there was a rumor that Hirotsune was plotting a rebellion, so Yoritomo ordered Kagetoki to kill him.
  304. He did this to avoid the indignity of being seen floating on the surface of the sea as a dead body or still alive.
  305. He did tokudo (enter the Buddhist priesthood) and assumed the Shinmon of the Hongan-ji school of the Jodo Shinshu sect.
  306. He did tokudo (enter the Buddhist priesthood) with Imperial Prince Kuninomiya Asahiko being as kaishi (the priest who imparts the Buddhist commandments) and called himself Kogen as hoi (given name to a Buddhist priest).
  307. He dided at the age of 74.
  308. He didn't cut his topknot, and never took western medicine throughout his life.
  309. He didn't decide the successor to his teachings until the end of his life and asked Hoshu, his junior disciple, to take care of the temple.
  310. He didn't have a biological child, but had adopted children including Sanekiyo KAWABATA (a son of Masatake ASUKAI, Gon Dainagon, but died at the age of 17) and Sanetoshi KAWABATA (1800-1850, a son of Motoatsu JIMYOIN, Ukon no shosho [minor captain of the right division of inner palace guards]).
  311. He didn't have natural child, so he adopted Kimiatsu KAWABATA (a son of Kinakira KAWABATA) and Sanehide KAWABATA (a son of Sanetomi SANJO).
  312. He didn't keep the same name throughout the story.
  313. He didn't make any films after this, and retired.
  314. He didn't possess his own temple, but constructed meeting places called Nenbutsu Dojo in various provinces to spread the teaching of Jodo Shinshu.
  315. He didn't succeed to the name Shozo after all, and he excused himself from the nomination for succession to the name of Kosanji YANAGIYA or Enkyo TSUKINOYA (according to "Hanashimo Kenmo Shizentai" (Stories and Swords with Natural Stance) by Kosan YANAGIYA the fifth), and he spent the whole life with one stage name.
  316. He didn't want to talk much about the incident and got along well with Corporal Muramatsu, who was also a survivor of the incident.
  317. He didn't write for newspapers or magazines and he didn't participate in interviews.
  318. He died (at 4:10 A.M.) on November, 22, 1913.
  319. He died (treated as "Kokyo," death of a man of upper rather than Third Rank) on July 16, 1919.
  320. He died In 1322.
  321. He died In 1552.
  322. He died July 12, 1908
  323. He died a month after he lost his father-in-law, Chosetsu.
  324. He died abroad in Ise Province in 1575.
  325. He died after he spent 580 years in Takachiho-gu Shrine.
  326. He died age 83 on Nobember 3, 1661.
  327. He died aged 29.
  328. He died aged 52.
  329. He died around 1853.
  330. He died as Dainagon Shokosan (chief councilor of state at senior third rank).
  331. He died as a result of a cardiac infarction caused by diabetes at the army medical school in Tokyo.
  332. He died at 21.
  333. He died at 23.
  334. He died at 25.
  335. He died at 26.
  336. He died at 31.
  337. He died at 32).
  338. He died at 32.
  339. He died at 43.
  340. He died at 51.
  341. He died at 55.
  342. He died at 61 years old.
  343. He died at 61.
  344. He died at 62 years of age.
  345. He died at 62.
  346. He died at 65.
  347. He died at 75.
  348. He died at 76 in 1351.
  349. He died at 77 years old on October 7, 1162.
  350. He died at 77, and his graveyard is in Yoshida Kaguraoka-cho Town, Sakyo Ward.
  351. He died at 85 years old in March 1317.
  352. He died at 90.
  353. He died at Awa Shozui Castle on July 4, 1520 at the age of 32.
  354. He died at Fushimi on March 26 or 28, 1604.
  355. He died at Jojo sanso, a villa in Ashina, Nishiura-mura, Miura-gun County, Kanagawa Prefecture (at present Ashina, Yokosuka City).
  356. He died at Kita-in, Ninna-ji Temple in 1202.
  357. He died at Kofuku-ji Temple.
  358. He died at Kongo-ji Temple on Mt. Amano in Kawachi Province (Kawachinagano City, Osaka Prefecture) at the age of 80.
  359. He died at Kyoto in the summer of 1752.
  360. He died at Omuro in Kyoto.
  361. He died at Reizei Tomi no Koji dono (mansion) in 1304 when he was sixty two years old.
  362. He died at Shuuonan in 1481, at the age of 88.
  363. He died at Toko-ji Temple on October 19, 1567.
  364. He died at Yasaka Shrine in August of 1887, the next year.
  365. He died at a temporary house in the precincts of Henjo-ji Temple (a branch temple of Senso-ji Temple), which was located at Asakusa Shoten-Cho in Edo.
  366. He died at age 20.
  367. He died at age 34.
  368. He died at age 41.
  369. He died at age 51.
  370. He died at age 71 in 1257, and his oldest son Masauji NITTA succeeded him.
  371. He died at age of 19.
  372. He died at age of 21.
  373. He died at age of 28.
  374. He died at age of 31.
  375. He died at age of 48.
  376. He died at age of 69.
  377. He died at age of 85 in 1861.
  378. He died at an advanced age of 130 in 1711.
  379. He died at an early age, and his widow, AWATA no Morone, got remarried to Emperor Junnin.
  380. He died at an early age, but according to their family tree, he had two sons: Hidetsuna and Kiyotaka.
  381. He died at fifty eight years old in 1959.
  382. He died at his home (Rokujooji-kita, Muromachi-nishi) of dysentery in 1094.
  383. He died at his home in Sakyo Ward, Kyoto City for pneumonia and cardiac failure in 1981.
  384. He died at his home in Tokyo in 1933.
  385. He died at his residence on October 22, 1926.
  386. He died at home in Kanda Otamagaike.
  387. He died at premature age of 32, in February 14, 1663.
  388. He died at the age 56.
  389. He died at the age of 10.
  390. He died at the age of 100.
  391. He died at the age of 104 (it would not seem to be an accurate age because there are many different opinions about his birth year).
  392. He died at the age of 15.
  393. He died at the age of 16.
  394. He died at the age of 18.
  395. He died at the age of 19.
  396. He died at the age of 20.
  397. He died at the age of 21.
  398. He died at the age of 22 in the residence of Tsuneoki KAJYUJI.
  399. He died at the age of 22.
  400. He died at the age of 23.
  401. He died at the age of 25 (some believe that he committed suicide with Terajima by killing each other).
  402. He died at the age of 25.
  403. He died at the age of 26 on December 30, 1601, before his father.
  404. He died at the age of 26.
  405. He died at the age of 27, on May 17, 1867, assured that the Edo shogunate would end, but without witnessing the restoration of Imperial rule.
  406. He died at the age of 27.
  407. He died at the age of 28.
  408. He died at the age of 29.
  409. He died at the age of 30 year, soon after his foster father, Tadakuni's death in 1869.
  410. He died at the age of 30.
  411. He died at the age of 31.
  412. He died at the age of 32 in 1409.
  413. He died at the age of 32.
  414. He died at the age of 33.
  415. He died at the age of 34.
  416. He died at the age of 35 on July 7, 1651.
  417. He died at the age of 35.
  418. He died at the age of 36 in 1908.
  419. He died at the age of 36.
  420. He died at the age of 37.
  421. He died at the age of 38 before his father on March 25, 1722 and his successor was his third son Yasuoki.
  422. He died at the age of 38.
  423. He died at the age of 39.
  424. He died at the age of 4.
  425. He died at the age of 40.
  426. He died at the age of 41.
  427. He died at the age of 42.
  428. He died at the age of 43 on April 18, 1615.
  429. He died at the age of 44 in Kyoto in 1662 and was sent homyo (a name given to a person who enters the Buddhist priesthood) of Tokugenin Jiei Itatsu Daikoji.
  430. He died at the age of 44 on June 25, 1654, and his son Tametsugu KATAGIRI succeeded the family.
  431. He died at the age of 45.
  432. He died at the age of 46.
  433. He died at the age of 47.
  434. He died at the age of 48.
  435. He died at the age of 49 according to the traditional Japanese system (actually forty-eight years old at his death).
  436. He died at the age of 49 on September 9, 1687.
  437. He died at the age of 49.
  438. He died at the age of 50 (49 if calculated in years completed).
  439. He died at the age of 50 on October 4, 1297.
  440. He died at the age of 50.
  441. He died at the age of 51.
  442. He died at the age of 52.
  443. He died at the age of 53.
  444. He died at the age of 54.
  445. He died at the age of 55 on November 25, 1356.
  446. He died at the age of 55 on October 5 of the same year.
  447. He died at the age of 55.
  448. He died at the age of 56 at Toshodai-ji Temple in 1249.
  449. He died at the age of 56 in 1920.
  450. He died at the age of 56.
  451. He died at the age of 57.
  452. He died at the age of 58 in February 22, 1573.
  453. He died at the age of 58 on August 20, 1848.
  454. He died at the age of 58.
  455. He died at the age of 59 on August 1, 1527.
  456. He died at the age of 59.
  457. He died at the age of 60 in 1883.
  458. He died at the age of 60, according to the "Kojiki" and "Mizukagami" (literally, The Water Mirror).
  459. He died at the age of 60.
  460. He died at the age of 61 on May 17, 1622.
  461. He died at the age of 61 on September 3, 935.
  462. He died at the age of 61.
  463. He died at the age of 61; incidentally, "Mido Kanpakuki" (Diary of FUJIWARA no Michinaga) and "Shoyuki" (Diary of FUJIWARA no Sanesuke) says that Korenaka was cremated in Dazai-fu and that his ashes were brought back from there to Kyoto by his brother Narimasa.
  464. He died at the age of 62 in 1326.
  465. He died at the age of 62 in September 1018.
  466. He died at the age of 62 on January 17, 1882.
  467. He died at the age of 62.
  468. He died at the age of 63 and his grave is at Shinnyo-do Temple in Kyoto.
  469. He died at the age of 63 on September 16, 1617.
  470. He died at the age of 63.
  471. He died at the age of 64 according to "Azumakagami," and 65 according to "Kanto Hyojoshu Den."
  472. He died at the age of 64 in 1261.
  473. He died at the age of 64 in 1840.
  474. He died at the age of 64 in 1891.
  475. He died at the age of 64 in 1892.
  476. He died at the age of 64 on January 6, 1633.
  477. He died at the age of 64.
  478. He died at the age of 65.
  479. He died at the age of 66.
  480. He died at the age of 66. ('Usugumo' (Wisps of Cloud)).
  481. He died at the age of 67.
  482. He died at the age of 68.
  483. He died at the age of 69 in the same month.
  484. He died at the age of 69.
  485. He died at the age of 70 in 1602.
  486. He died at the age of 70 in Higashiyama Saiko-ji Temple (later Rokuharamitsu-ji Temple).
  487. He died at the age of 70 on January 21, 1654.
  488. He died at the age of 70.
  489. He died at the age of 71 in 1693.
  490. He died at the age of 71 in June 825.
  491. He died at the age of 71.
  492. He died at the age of 72 (70 according to the East Asian age reckoning).
  493. He died at the age of 72 (age by the traditional Japanese system).
  494. He died at the age of 72 (this could be a writing error in "The Biography of the Miyake Clan").
  495. He died at the age of 72.
  496. He died at the age of 73.
  497. He died at the age of 74 in 1508.
  498. He died at the age of 74 in 1642.
  499. He died at the age of 74.
  500. He died at the age of 75 in 1238 ("Kugyobunin" (directory of court nobles)).
  501. He died at the age of 75 in 1911.
  502. He died at the age of 75.
  503. He died at the age of 76.
  504. He died at the age of 77 on October 16, 1615.
  505. He died at the age of 77.
  506. He died at the age of 78 in 1511.
  507. He died at the age of 78 in 891.
  508. He died at the age of 78.
  509. He died at the age of 79 in 1865.
  510. He died at the age of 79 on February 12, 833.
  511. He died at the age of 79.
  512. He died at the age of 8.
  513. He died at the age of 80 in 1639.
  514. He died at the age of 80.
  515. He died at the age of 81 and his hogo (a Buddhist name) was Sugen.
  516. He died at the age of 81.
  517. He died at the age of 81; his tomb is in Jofuku-ji Temple in Kyoto.
  518. He died at the age of 82.
  519. He died at the age of 83
  520. He died at the age of 83 in February, 1870.
  521. He died at the age of 83.
  522. He died at the age of 84.
  523. He died at the age of 85 on November 7, 1768.
  524. He died at the age of 85.
  525. He died at the age of 86 and was buried in Hiromigaoka, Tabuse Town.
  526. He died at the age of 86 on January 24, 1961.
  527. He died at the age of 86.
  528. He died at the age of 87 and gained the go (byname) of Nakayamain or Bodaiin.
  529. He died at the age of 89.
  530. He died at the age of 90.
  531. He died at the age of eighty and was posthumously given the rank of Shoichii (Senior First Rank) on October 6.
  532. He died at the age of eighty-four on March 31, 2001.
  533. He died at the age of eighty.
  534. He died at the age of fifty-five in 1878.
  535. He died at the age of fifty-four.
  536. He died at the age of forty four, though.'
  537. He died at the age of forty-five.
  538. He died at the age of forty-six.
  539. He died at the age of fourty.
  540. He died at the age of only sixteen.
  541. He died at the age of seventy in 1887.
  542. He died at the age of seventy-eight.
  543. He died at the age of six.
  544. He died at the age of sixteen.
  545. He died at the age of sixty-nine.
  546. He died at the age of sixty-one.
  547. He died at the age of thirty-five.
  548. He died at the age of thirty-four.
  549. He died at the age of thirty-six.
  550. He died at the age of twenty seven.
  551. He died at the age of twenty-one (death after his twentieth birthday).
  552. He died at the official residence of his elder brother Masakazu in Kyoto in 1615.
  553. He died at the premature age of 33 in 1616.
  554. He died at the tender age of twenty-one on the same day as his elder brother FUJIWARA no Takakata.
  555. He died at the young age of 22 years old.
  556. He died before his father at the age of 19.
  557. He died before his father during training,
  558. He died before his father-in-law.
  559. He died before his long-lived father, and did not succeed to become Joeki.
  560. He died due to the Spanish flu in 1920.
  561. He died during his service as Sangi.
  562. He died during his travels.
  563. He died during his visit to Kyoto.
  564. He died early at age 25 in 1682, before he was able to succeed the family.
  565. He died feeling uneasiness about the sibling rivalry.
  566. He died four years later in 789.
  567. He died four years later, in 829.
  568. He died from a brainstem hemorrhage on September 23, 2000.
  569. He died from a disease in 1631.
  570. He died from a disease in the same year, and was cremated in Toji-in Temple.
  571. He died from a severe cold in April 1392.
  572. He died from a worsening of his pulmonary tuberculosis at the age of 39 in Saiho-ji Temple on June 6, 1903, without seeing his reforms completed.
  573. He died from an accident in 1242 when he was twelve years old.
  574. He died from an epidemic (cholera) on October 12, 1858 at the age of 65.
  575. He died from an illness in his stomach in 1189.
  576. He died from an illness in1885.
  577. He died from an illness when he was just twenty four years old on August 25, 1308.
  578. He died from cerebral vascular disease in 1619.
  579. He died from colorectal cancer at 8:35 AM on June 8, 2007 at the Sumida Chuo Hospital in Sumida Ward, Tokyo Prefecture.
  580. He died from disease during his term as Sadaijin.
  581. He died from illness in Tokyo.
  582. He died from illness on March 26, 904, and was succeeded by his son, FUJIWARA no Shigetoki.
  583. He died from illness on March 6, 1684.
  584. He died from stroke during the exhibition of Kyudo technique in Kyoto Butokuden Hall in 1925.
  585. He died in 1011 at the age 69.
  586. He died in 1075, at the age of 87.
  587. He died in 1105 at the age of 31.
  588. He died in 1153.
  589. He died in 1179 at the age of 59.
  590. He died in 1186 in Kyogoku-bo, Kadeno-koji avenue in Kyoto.
  591. He died in 1218.
  592. He died in 1272.
  593. He died in 1281.
  594. He died in 1293.
  595. He died in 1294.
  596. He died in 1304.
  597. He died in 1310.
  598. He died in 1314.
  599. He died in 1315.
  600. He died in 1319.
  601. He died in 1327.
  602. He died in 1339.
  603. He died in 1342.
  604. He died in 1348.
  605. He died in 1350.
  606. He died in 1353 and his cause of death was said to have been caused by dysentery.
  607. He died in 1359 according to the ihai (Buddhist mortuary tablet) in Hosen-ji Temple in Kofu City.
  608. He died in 1362, passing on the family estate to his younger brother, Ujitoki OTOMO.
  609. He died in 1365 at the age of 49.
  610. He died in 1366 at the age of 92.
  611. He died in 1367, at age of 28.
  612. He died in 1371 at the age of 77.
  613. He died in 1389.
  614. He died in 1426.
  615. He died in 1466, and his son Moritaka ASHINA succeeded him.
  616. He died in 1473, at the age of 57.
  617. He died in 1476.
  618. He died in 1488, at age 82.
  619. He died in 1497.
  620. He died in 1508 at the age of 82.
  621. He died in 1513.
  622. He died in 1519.
  623. He died in 1525.
  624. He died in 1541.
  625. He died in 1553 and the Oinomikado family temporarily broke down because it did not have an heir.
  626. He died in 1567.
  627. He died in 1573.
  628. He died in 1574 without returning to Kyo (Kyoto) after that.
  629. He died in 1579.
  630. He died in 1593, at the age of 73.
  631. He died in 1597.
  632. He died in 1599.
  633. He died in 1606, and his eldest legitimate son Tadatoshi carried on the family name.
  634. He died in 1616 and was buried at Korin-ji Temple (now in Ishidoriya-cho).
  635. He died in 1616, and his homyo (a posthumous Buddhist name) is Sokoin.
  636. He died in 1620.
  637. He died in 1621.
  638. He died in 1623.
  639. He died in 1626.
  640. He died in 1630.
  641. He died in 1633.
  642. He died in 1637.
  643. He died in 1642.
  644. He died in 1646 and was buried in the Hotoku-ji Temple located in Yagyu shimo-cho, Nara City, which was founded by himself to pray for the repose of his father's soul, having invited his friend Takuan Soho as the first chief priest.
  645. He died in 1651, and his lineage ended.
  646. He died in 1653 at the age of 61.
  647. He died in 1657.
  648. He died in 1665.
  649. He died in 1667.
  650. He died in 1668.
  651. He died in 1673.
  652. He died in 1674.
  653. He died in 1675.
  654. He died in 1685.
  655. He died in 1695.
  656. He died in 1703.
  657. He died in 1704.
  658. He died in 1705.
  659. He died in 1711.
  660. He died in 1712.
  661. He died in 1716.
  662. He died in 1718.
  663. He died in 1724
  664. He died in 1724.
  665. He died in 1727, and was buried in the Joke-in Temple.
  666. He died in 1728.
  667. He died in 1730.
  668. He died in 1732.
  669. He died in 1738.
  670. He died in 1739.
  671. He died in 1746.
  672. He died in 1751 at the age of 72.
  673. He died in 1754.
  674. He died in 1760.
  675. He died in 1764.
  676. He died in 1766 and Masasada, his second son, succeeded him.
  677. He died in 1768.
  678. He died in 1770.
  679. He died in 1771.
  680. He died in 1781.
  681. He died in 1785.
  682. He died in 1798.
  683. He died in 1802.
  684. He died in 1807.
  685. He died in 1820.
  686. He died in 1823.
  687. He died in 1826.
  688. He died in 1828.
  689. He died in 1833.
  690. He died in 1834.
  691. He died in 1836.
  692. He died in 1840.
  693. He died in 1841.
  694. He died in 1842.
  695. He died in 1844.
  696. He died in 1847.
  697. He died in 1858 at the age of 64, only four years after the signing of the treaty.
  698. He died in 1858.
  699. He died in 1859.
  700. He died in 1861 at the age of 28.
  701. He died in 1862.
  702. He died in 1865.
  703. He died in 1868.
  704. He died in 1874 at the age of 65.
  705. He died in 1874.
  706. He died in 1881 when he was sixty three years old.
  707. He died in 1883.
  708. He died in 1888.
  709. He died in 1891 at the age of fifty-five.
  710. He died in 1891.
  711. He died in 1893 (at the age of 42).
  712. He died in 1895 at the age of 75.
  713. He died in 1899 at the age of 67.
  714. He died in 1899.
  715. He died in 1901.
  716. He died in 1902.
  717. He died in 1903.
  718. He died in 1905.
  719. He died in 1908 at the age of 73.
  720. He died in 1908.
  721. He died in 1909, however, on a journey to return to Japan from Russia, where he had gone to start a new job, while he was still at sea in the Bay of Bengal.
  722. He died in 1910.
  723. He died in 1911.
  724. He died in 1915 in Tokyo at the age of 70.
  725. He died in 1916.
  726. He died in 1918.
  727. He died in 1919.
  728. He died in 1922, and he was given a national funeral.
  729. He died in 1922.
  730. He died in 1924.
  731. He died in 1926.
  732. He died in 1929 (at the age of 66).
  733. He died in 1931 at the age of 65.
  734. He died in 1932 (in his eighty-sixth year).
  735. He died in 1951 when he was seventy eight years old.
  736. He died in 1955.
  737. He died in 1957 at 89 years of age.
  738. He died in 1959 at the age of 74.
  739. He died in 1963.
  740. He died in 1985 and the Yamashinanomiya family discontinued. (Excluding the Yamashina marquis family)
  741. He died in 1985.
  742. He died in 1988.
  743. He died in 1994.
  744. He died in 775.
  745. He died in 786.
  746. He died in 830 at the age of 46.
  747. He died in 867, the next year.
  748. He died in 872 while he was Minister of the Right, and was posthumously awarded Shonii (Senior Second Rank).
  749. He died in 880.
  750. He died in 900 and was posthumously given Juichii (Junior First Rank).
  751. He died in 901 when he was Jushiinoge (Junior Fourth Rank, Lower Grade) Governor of Mutsu Province Konoefu (Headquarters of the Inner Palace Guards).
  752. He died in 911(or 912, 917) in Dazaifu.
  753. He died in 966, at 73 years of age.
  754. He died in Ano in 1354.
  755. He died in Aoyama, Tokyo, in 1911.
  756. He died in April 1365 and his son, Yasunori IMAGAWA succeeded him as the head of the family.
  757. He died in April 6, 1875, at the age of 59.
  758. He died in April of the next year.
  759. He died in Beijing City in 1916.
  760. He died in Dazai-fu.
  761. He died in December of tsuchinoe-tora (one of the Oriental Zodiac) year.
  762. He died in Edo in 1655.
  763. He died in Edo in 1662.
  764. He died in Edo in 1668.
  765. He died in Edo in 1676.
  766. He died in Edo in 1692.
  767. He died in Edo in 1694.
  768. He died in Edo in 1697.
  769. He died in Edo in 1698.
  770. He died in Edo in 1699.
  771. He died in Edo in 1718.
  772. He died in Edo in 1723.
  773. He died in Edo in 1745.
  774. He died in Edo in 1748.
  775. He died in Edo in 1749.
  776. He died in Edo in 1775.
  777. He died in Edo in 1783.
  778. He died in Edo on October 6, 1800.
  779. He died in Edo on September 12, 1631.
  780. He died in Edo on September 2, 1863.
  781. He died in Edo on September 8, 1765.
  782. He died in February 28, 1912.
  783. He died in February, 1895.
  784. He died in February, 1919.
  785. He died in Fukuyama-jo Castle in 1651, and was buried in his family temple Kenchu-ji Temple, Soto Zen sect, near the Fukuyama-jo Castle.
  786. He died in Fushimi in Yamashiro Province, but the exact year is not known.
  787. He died in Honjo Taiheicho on February 6, 1904.
  788. He died in Ichijodani, Echizen Province in 1550 at the age of 76.
  789. He died in Ise Province on April 22, 1471.
  790. He died in January 10, 1922 in Waseda, with a funeral service held at his residence on January 17, and then an unprecedented 'National Funeral' held at Hibiya Park.
  791. He died in January 1589.
  792. He died in January 6, 1781.
  793. He died in January of the same year.
  794. He died in July 1878.
  795. He died in July 3, 1414.
  796. He died in July in the year of Hinoto-Ushi (one of the Oriental Zodiacs).
  797. He died in June 1930.
  798. He died in June 1988 when he was eighty five years old.
  799. He died in Kaga during Genna era.
  800. He died in Kamakura on August 18, 1931 while he was serving as Gijo-kan as well as the Imperial Court Councilor of Sumitsu-in.
  801. He died in Kobe City.
  802. He died in Kunitomo village in 1840.
  803. He died in Kutsuki in the Omi Province on June 16, 1662 as he was caught in the Omi-Yamashiro earthquake.
  804. He died in Kutsuki-dani.
  805. He died in Kuwana on December 3, 1610.
  806. He died in Kyoto in January, 1608.
  807. He died in Kyoto on December 13 of 1621.
  808. He died in Kyoto on September 18, 1650.
  809. He died in Kyoto.
  810. He died in March 908.
  811. He died in Matsumoto in 1713.
  812. He died in May 1205.
  813. He died in May 1853, at the age of 54.
  814. He died in May 1945 when he was eighty one years old.
  815. He died in May 863 (old calendar).
  816. He died in May, 1300 at the age of 60 ('Shimazushi Keizu' (Family Tree of Shimazu Clan) collected in "Echizen-Shimazu ke Monjo" (Documents of Echizen-Shimazu Family)).
  817. He died in Miyanojo on December 23, 1610.
  818. He died in Myoshin-ji Temple in 1637.
  819. He died in November 16, 877 and FUJIWARA no Hirokage, his son succeeded him.
  820. He died in November 1898.
  821. He died in November, 767, at the age of 46.
  822. He died in Okazaki in 1737.
  823. He died in Osaka in 1713.
  824. He died in Osaka in August, 1861.
  825. He died in Otaru City, Hokkaido at the age of seventy-six on January 5, 1915 due to blood poisoning from periostitis caused by a tooth cavity.
  826. He died in Oura in 1884, and his grave is in the precincts of the Ouratenshu-do (Oura church).
  827. He died in Sakai on June 20, 1586.
  828. He died in Sakoshi, Ako City.
  829. He died in September 1412 at his base Taki gosho (there are different opinions saying he died in October 1402 or later than 1415).
  830. He died in Tanabe on April 16, 1869.
  831. He died in Tokyo on July 29, the following year.
  832. He died in Wakayama on August 25, 1613.
  833. He died in Yugawara in the summer of 1953.
  834. He died in a hermitage called Ukean in Shitaya Negishi.
  835. He died in his 51 year (died in 49 years old)
  836. He died in his 68th year of life (66 in full years).
  837. He died in his 79th year (at the age of 78).
  838. He died in his house a few days later.
  839. He died in his residence at Sanjo Kurumaya-cho in Kyoto, on August 20, 1610.
  840. He died in his sixties.
  841. He died in his villa, Choja-so in Okitsu, Shizuoka Prefecture (present day Shimizu Ward, Shizuoka City) in 1915.
  842. He died in prison on December 18 at the age of 52.
  843. He died in prison on September 10, 1870.
  844. He died in such a stagnating condition.
  845. He died in the 34th year of his reign.
  846. He died in the 38th year of his reign.
  847. He died in the 52nd year of his life (age at death: 50)
  848. He died in the 62nd year after his birth (at 60 years old)
  849. He died in the 83rd year of his reign.
  850. He died in the Battle of Anegawa.
  851. He died in the Battle of Liaoyang during the Russo-Japanese War, and since then, he was worshiped as the god of war.
  852. He died in the Battle of Shirakawaguchi.
  853. He died in the Futai-in Temple in the end.
  854. He died in the War on February 6, 1944 and his promotion was accelerated to Lieutenant Commander.
  855. He died in the action during the 'Kusuko Incident.'
  856. He died in the battle with Mononobe.
  857. He died in the following year.
  858. He died in the household of the Kojima family, a doctor working for the shogunate, family which his daughter married into.
  859. He died in the raid.
  860. He died in the residence in 1008 and was therefore given the posthumous name 'Kazanin'.
  861. He died in the same year.
  862. He died in the small temple building (Tokudai-ji-Temple) of the Ninna-ji Temple in October.
  863. He died in the villa in Maiko on July 5, 1913, when he was fifty two years old.
  864. He died in?1520, at the age of?93.
  865. He died indignant the next year.
  866. He died of 'hydrops' in the Southern Court on September 22, 1358 ("Entairyaku"(Diary of Kinkata TOIN)).
  867. He died of a brain hemorrhage on August 23, 1900.
  868. He died of a disease in Kibi in 679 during the position of Kibi Dazai.
  869. He died of a gastric ulcer on September 28, 1915.
  870. He died of a kidney infection.
  871. He died of an illness in 1027.
  872. He died of cardiac failure on October 11, 2006 at the age of 83.
  873. He died of cerebral hemorrhage at the age of 55 in 1894.
  874. He died of cerebral infarction at his home in Minato Ward, Tokyo at 3:10 a.m. on December 30, 1998. He was eighty-six.
  875. He died of disease at Choen-ji Temple in Sakata, Kasai County, Harima Province on June 15, 1496.
  876. He died of disease at the age of 48 and was buried in Seigan-ji Temple in Nakagyo Ward, Kyoto Prefecture.
  877. He died of disease on July 7, 1742.
  878. He died of heart failure on July 16, 2005.
  879. He died of illness at the age of 75 at his residence in Chamachi, near the Tottori-jo Castle, on June 18 1755.
  880. He died of illness five years later, when he was 59 years of age.
  881. He died of illness in 1215.
  882. He died of illness in 1597 or in 1599, and he is said to have been reconciled with the Togawa clan just before his death, but one theory is that he was killed with poison by Tatsuyasu and Echizen no kami.
  883. He died of illness in 1872, and his grave is at Zensho-ji Temple in Funamachi, Ogaki City, Gifu Prefecture.
  884. He died of illness in July 676, his rank being Shii (Forth Court Rank).
  885. He died of illness in Sendai in 1910.
  886. He died of illness in the following year.
  887. He died of illness on June 9, 1618.
  888. He died of illness on March 22, 1600.
  889. He died of illness on September 26, 1280.
  890. He died of illness some time before his father, Ujizane.
  891. He died of illness while he was the official investiture of the Crown Prince and was waiting to succeed to the throne, his son, Imperial Prince Kazuhito (Emperor Goyozei) was adopted by Emperor Ogimachi and succeeded to the throne.
  892. He died of lung cancer in Kyoto at the age of 82.
  893. He died of natural causes at home on November 15, 2008.
  894. He died of natural causes in 1911.
  895. He died of old age at 65.
  896. He died of old age at Nitta no sho in 1202.
  897. He died of paralysis in 1512.
  898. He died of pneumonia in 1913.
  899. He died of sickness on March 15, 1917.
  900. He died of smallpox in 1654, at age twenty-two.
  901. He died of tuberculosis while in prison.
  902. He died on 8 March 1723 at 46 years of age and was succeeded by adopted son-in-law Takanaga KYOGOKU.
  903. He died on April 1, 1335, and Mitsuhide succeeded after him.
  904. He died on April 13, 1535.
  905. He died on April 13, 1983 and he was conferred posthumously Shoshii (Senior Forth Rank) and the Second Order of Merit with the Order of the Sacred Treasure.
  906. He died on April 14, 1214 at the age of 83.
  907. He died on April 15, 1841.
  908. He died on April 17, 1533.
  909. He died on April 17, 1815 at the age of 41, and his first son succeeded him.
  910. He died on April 18, 1358.
  911. He died on April 19, 1068 while he was still in power.
  912. He died on April 22, 1240.
  913. He died on April 23, 1711.
  914. He died on April 24, 1731.
  915. He died on April 27, 1906 for the cancer in jaw area, while he was just about to run for the House of Representatives from Tokyo Prefectural Assembly.
  916. He died on April 28, 1893.
  917. He died on April 3, 1563.
  918. He died on April 3, 1971.
  919. He died on April 5, 1705.
  920. He died on April 6, 1236.
  921. He died on April 6, 1863.
  922. He died on April 7, 1526.
  923. He died on April 7, 1714.
  924. He died on April 9, in the year of Hinoto-Hitsuji (one of the Oriental Zodiacs).
  925. He died on August 1, 1865 in Kaibara at the age of 26.
  926. He died on August 1, 1883.
  927. He died on August 13, 1759 in Edo.
  928. He died on August 14, 1511.
  929. He died on August 15 in the year of Hinoto-U (one of the Oriental Zodiacs).
  930. He died on August 17.
  931. He died on August 20, 1906.
  932. He died on August 21, 1733.
  933. He died on August 21, 1760 at the age of 41.
  934. He died on August 22, 1698.
  935. He died on August 23, 1658 at the age of 57.
  936. He died on August 24, 1230.
  937. He died on August 25, 1414.
  938. He died on August 27, 1838.
  939. He died on August 28, 918.
  940. He died on August 31, 1757 in Edo.
  941. He died on August 6, 1626 in Kyoto.
  942. He died on August 9, in the year of Tsuchinoto-Mi (one of the Oriental Zodiacs).
  943. He died on December 11, only three days after he became a priest.
  944. He died on December 17, 1655.
  945. He died on December 18, 1416.
  946. He died on December 20, 1873.
  947. He died on December 21, 1865, at the age of 86.
  948. He died on December 25, 1614.
  949. He died on December 27, 1470 in the Muromachi Mansion.
  950. He died on December 29, 1923.
  951. He died on December 31, 1245.
  952. He died on December 4, 1835.
  953. He died on December 6, 735 in the smallpox-ridden capital of Heijo-kyo (the ancient capital of Japan in current Nara), and the title Grand Minister was conferred on him.
  954. He died on December 7 (which appeared in Nihonkiryaku, abbreviated history of Japan; December 6 in Kugyo Bunin, directory of the successive Imperial officials).
  955. He died on December 7, 1278 (the lunar calendar) which was January 20, 1279 in the solar calendar.
  956. He died on December 8, 1839.
  957. He died on December 9, 1957.
  958. He died on February 11, 1762.
  959. He died on February 13.
  960. He died on February 23, 1636, at the age of 84.
  961. He died on February 23, 1819 in Tsukiji, Edo.
  962. He died on February 23, 1936.
  963. He died on February 25, 1643.
  964. He died on February 27, 1908.
  965. He died on February 29, 1389 (April 4, 1389 in new calendar), when he was 57 years old (as counted the old Japanese way).
  966. He died on February 4, 967 when he served as Ministry of Central Affairs.
  967. He died on February 7, 1676.
  968. He died on January 10, 1671.
  969. He died on January 10, 672 at age 46.
  970. He died on January 11, 1310 at the young age of 38 in Kyoto.
  971. He died on January 13, 1398 at sixty five years
  972. He died on January 15, 1712.
  973. He died on January 15, 1894 at the age of 78.
  974. He died on January 15, 1914 at 4 a.m.
  975. He died on January 15, in the year of Kotsu.
  976. He died on January 16, 1975, while he was touring during the new year's performance at the Minami-za Theater in Kyoto.
  977. He died on January 19, 1948.
  978. He died on January 20, 1910 at the age of 82.
  979. He died on January 21, 1604.
  980. He died on January 23, 1603.
  981. He died on January 26 the following year.
  982. He died on January 27, 1810.
  983. He died on January 3, in the year of Mizunoe-Saru (one of the Oriental Zodiacs).
  984. He died on January 30, 1477, and his son Tsunemoto KIKKAWA, who was called Oni Kikkawa (nickname of Tsunemoto), succeeded him as the family head.
  985. He died on January 4, 1594.
  986. He died on January 5, 1589 at Shimizu-jo Castle in Mono.
  987. He died on January 5, 1593.
  988. He died on January 7, 1630 at age 54.
  989. He died on July 1, 1406.
  990. He died on July 10, 1695.
  991. He died on July 11, 1836, ahead of his foster father.
  992. He died on July 13, 1886, at 41 years of age.
  993. He died on July 15 at the age of 48.
  994. He died on July 15, 1636.
  995. He died on July 16, 1763.
  996. He died on July 18, 1871.
  997. He died on July 20, 1428 when he was twenty eight years old.
  998. He died on July 25, 1554.
  999. He died on July 26, 1263.
  1000. He died on July 26, 1597.

98001 ~ 99000

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