|This is a Wikipedia user page.|
This is not an encyclopedia article or the talk page for an encyclopedia article. If you find this page on any site other than Wikipedia, you are viewing a mirror site. Be aware that the page may be outdated and that the user whom this page is about may have no personal affiliation with any site other than Wikipedia. The original page is located at
This page has been removed from search engines' indexes.
My username is derived from Tenmei (天明), which was a Japanese era name (年号, nengō, lit. "year name") during the years from 1781 through 1789. The new era was designated to mark the enthronement of Emperor Kōkaku (光格天皇, Kōkaku-tennō) in 1781.-- Titsingh, Isaac. (1834). Annales des empereurs du japon, pp. 420-421.
I try to identify English idioms which express complex ideas using few words.
- Barking up the wrong tree
- Throw out the baby with the bath water
- Talking past each other (鸡同鸭讲 or 雞同鴨講)
- None is so deaf as who will not hear
- Teach fish how to swim (班门弄斧)
- Make a mountain out of a molehill
- This Is the House That Jack Built; Informational cascade
- This Is the House That Jack Built "... Here is a fact. Here is where it says this is a fact. Here is where it clarifies that the guy who says this is a fact is not a crank. This is the dog that chased the cat that worried the rat that ate the corn that lay in the house that Fact built ...." -- User:Gladys j cortez a/k/a GJC 21:58, 13 February 2010 (diff)
- "In my opinion, once you correct an error, you have no further obligation, but I'd suggest calling it to the attention of the community. For a Japan-related article, Wikipedia talk:WikiProject Japan should be a good place for discussion. Then it's in the hands of the community. They can provide support in an edit war." Fg2 5:20, 11 June 2009 (UTC)
- "The only perfect crime that exists is not the one that remains unsolved, but the one which is solved with the wrong culprit." -- Actor John Hurt in "The Oxford Murders"
Shinto Shrines -- disestablishment of Buddhism in 1871, State Shinto disestablished in 1946
- The list of Shinto Shrines financed and controlled by the Japanese State (1871-1946) was composed of
- 188 daisha (large shrines)
- a large number of chūsha (medium-sized shrines)
- 2,207 shosha (small shrines).<:ref>Nussbaum, Louis Frédéric. Japan Encyclopedia, p. 550.</ref>
- State Shinto Shrines are ranked in an hierarchy composed of four grades: national shrines (kokuheisha), Imperial shrines (kanpeisha)
|The Simple English Wiktionary has a definition for: snatch defeat from the jaws of victory.|
- Bibliography Japanese export furniture
- Service historique de la Défense
- Lederer, Hayashi Shihei: Diskurs über die Wehrhaftigkeit einer Seenation.
- Digital Colections (August 31, 1904)
- MOFA: Demographic Trends and Their Implications
- AAS Annual Meeting, San Diego: Japan sessions (20004)
- Japan Forum: New Cultures
- Wakaranai, Naturalización -- Peru
- William Fleming, Southeast Review of Asian Studies (2006)
- Regulatory capture; Strategic default; Gresham's law
- CiNii; NengoCalc (Tübingen) + &:nbsp; +National Institute of Informatics (NII)