『青空文庫』にある作品を『Google Translate』で英訳してみました。



Anyway, Tamago in Bungo is a foot of the same volcano, so it should be one Tamarii attached in the sense of a gathering, and probably this is also "Karimerai".


Now, the question of why the hunting required a gathering place can be easily answered by a person who actually sees the terrain of Ono, such as the foot of Aso.


In such a vast area, even a single deer cannot be caught without the cooperation of a large number of people.


Therefore, a department is set up under a strict promise to attack at one time, and after hunting, they gather again in the original land, and first the mountain god is enshrined and then the prey is distributed.


In the olden days, this production group was named Kari and it was also called Kakura in this region.


At Shiiba in Hyuga, which also borders the southeastern foot of Aso, cakra's promises are made very accurately today, and along with this, there are various manners before and after hunting. I described this in a small book titled.


As you can see in the Fuji Makigari and other articles, hunting always involves the religion of the Yamagami god, so even at the gathering place I did not change this by choosing a certain Yamaguchi, so I finally got such a place name. Other than hunting, I still can't imagine the need for such a gathering place.


The hunting collection is called Karazumai in Satsuma due to the soil sound of that place, and in other countries it is called Kariatsumari as usual.


For example,


Satsuma|Kasebe-gun, Kaseda Village


Higo|Yatsushiro Gunshita|Shojuma village character collection


Binchu | Yamato-mura, Kibi-gun |


Mimasaka Kume-gun|Daiwa-mura large-scale south-style one-color kanji collection


Izumi Sennan-gun Nishi Katsuragi-mura Large character collection | Sobahara small character collection Risaka


Yamato-Uchi-gun Gojo-machi large character Futami character island small character collection




I think Atsumaru seems to have the same terms as Tamar, Tomaru, etc., so there is no doubt that these are also the temporary Kurakura office location with Tamarai.


In the Tohoku region,


Rikuzen Miyagi-gun|Neshiro Ishimura Large-scale|Parkzawa|Karishu


Riku Middle East Iwai District|Okita Village Oita Okita|Karishu


An example of learning this as kaliatsume would be to follow the normal reading of characters such as maps after the abolition of Kari's custom.


It would be hard to imagine that the deer would be gathered in one place like a horse in the fall, or perhaps the name of the hunt was changed to a mantle in consideration of the collection of turfgrass.


Musashi | Ueki Village, Iruma-gun Oka Deer, now called Shishikai, was formerly called Shishime.


According to the "New Edition Fudokan", until the time of Kanei, the name of the village became known because the wild boars were kept here before the shogun's game.


I think this theory is a speculation of those who cannot imagine the interest of Karakura on a large scale.


If you're in the midst of a special roll-hunting, like a Taiko-sama's pine tree, or like a fishing pond in Tokyo, if the prey of the day is kept on the plains of the 1st ward, you're a kyogen daimyo. Will probably never know.


In my opinion, the deer was a flock and the place of residence was a gathering of hunters, so it was probably that the two names were called after being called Shishitamari and deer.


Or, on the contrary to the case where Tamali was extended to Tamalai in the Western dialect, was it the practice of saying this in the eastern country as Tame Atsume?


The place name of Tamari and Tamaru is usually regarded as Tayo, that is, unused land, but it is not appropriate.


This might have been another hunting collection.

二七 反町



There is Sorimachi in the old Kanagawa area of Yokohama city.


Many people in the countries, including Sorimachi in Ueno-Nitta-gun, where Sōmachi Daizen is located, are learning to be Sorimachi.


This reading may have occurred because it was hard for the people to say that the one-on-two-anti was called a sled.


According to the "New Edition Musashi Kokufu Shiki Hikki", there is a letter town in Waseda Village, which is the city of Tokyo today.


Sorimachi is the most widely distributed place name, especially in Bando Hachikuni.


The proof of the fact that a town is the meaning of a ward and not necessarily a city store cannot be overstated.


In this way, Sori means slash-and-burn in a common language still used in Yamamura, not far from Tokyo.


It is strange that there is a place name that means slash-and-burn in a part of the capital, but the Tokugawa clan had a deer killed by a shogun in the garden of Nippori Yorakuji even after joining the club.