to harbor; ; interpose; slip in a word; to interpose; to hold between; to insert; insert; hold between; to interrupt; interrupt; to slip in a word; entertain; to entertain; harbour; to harbour; harbor; pinch
komimi ni kiita tottsuan no , ninu kowairo de koyusuri katari , na sae yukari no Bentenkozo Kikunosuke taa ore ga koto da ( It is me , Benten kozo kikunosuke , who blackmailed people with awkward impression of my grandfather 's voice , whose name is related to mine . )
In addition , a repellent stick of kayariki is clipped by the internal side of the kayariki , and the kayariki is in a net-like cover on the external sides , so that it would not be too hot when it is hung in use .
A wooden matowaku can easily have a warp and damage , and players have a difficulty in pulling out an arrow which gets stuck in a seam , where both the ends of a wooden strip are fixed ; besides , it sometimes hurts the arrows .
Make ' hane ' by folding the longer tare in byobu-datami ( accordion fold ) , fasten the another tare at the center of ' hane , ' insert the rest into the obi fastened around the body , arrange the shape and move the knot to the back .
It is not polite to interrupt someone while he is talking.
In the Heian period , uchiki were worn so that the edges showed between each layer ( a style known as omeri ) but from the Meiji period , another cloth called a nakabe was inserted between the inner and outer layers , to make it appear as if the uchiki are worn in layers .
Fukusa basami pouches are comparatively small and each pouch is classified into a three-folded type , a handwoven brocade type , or a double-folded type ( also called Rikyu type ) , but all these types are used for the same purpose .
Fukusa basami , also referred to as Kaishi ire ( literally , Japanese pocket tissue pouch ) , is a generic name given to pouches used to put together and carry small items necessary for tea ceremony lessons or tea ceremony parties .
In other countries , ' Glass bowl with gold leaf ' ( Sandwich glass , unearthed in Alexandria and owned by the British Museum ) around 300 to 250 BC has a plant pattern with the kirikane technique placed between the two layers of transparent glass .
It is said that he had to wear geta ( wooden clogs ) with one support as the trails in Mt . Osugi in those days were full of rocks and normal geta with two supports would not work due to rocks and pebbles being caught between the supports .