Top 10 similar words or synonyms for minamitama

nakatsugaru    0.620069

nishitama    0.605030

kitakanbara    0.601172

minamiamabe    0.600130

kitatsugaru    0.597423

kaminiikawa    0.593686

nanzhili    0.592855

suttsu    0.588571

nishisonogi    0.587086

higashimuro    0.586172

Top 30 analogous words or synonyms for minamitama

Article Example
Minamitama District, Tokyo Minamitama (南多摩郡, "Minamitama-gun", South Tama) was a district or county ("gun") of Tokyo ("Metropolis"/{refecture), Japan. It was created in the early Meiji era when the old Tama District of Musashi Province was divided into four parts and split between Kanagawa and Tokyo. It lost its status as an administrative unit in the 1920s when county governments and councils were abolished across the country. As a geographical unit, it ceased to exist in 1971 when its last two remaining municipalities were promoted to independent cities.
Minamitama District, Tokyo An electoral district for the Tokyo Metropolitan Assembly is named Minamitama to the day. As of 2013, it still consists of the cities of Tama and Inagi and sends two members to the prefectural legislature. Inagi is also the last municipality in mainland Tokyo that maintains its own municipal fire department, Tama gave up its own fire department in 1975 and transferred the responsibility for fire protection to the Tokyo Fire Department.
Inagi On November 1, 1971, Inagi Town was reclassified as "Inagi City", dissolving Minamitama District. Inagi with Tama was the last town within the former Minamitama District.
Tama, Tokyo The area of present-day Tama was part of ancient Musashi Province. In the post-Meiji Restoration cadastral reform of July 22, 1878, the area became part of Minamitama District in Kanagawa Prefecture. The village of Tama was created on April 1, 1889 with the establishment of municipalities law. Minamitama District was transferred to the administrative control of Tokyo Metropolis on April 1, 1893. Tama was elevated to town status on April 1, 1964. Construction of Tama New Town began in 1966, and the first occupants started moving in 1971. On November 1, 1971, Tama Town was reclassified as Tama City, dissolving Minamitama District. Tama was the last town in the former Minamitama District
Machida, Tokyo The area of present-day Machida was part of ancient Musashi Province. In the post-Meiji Restoration cadastral reform of July 22, 1878, the area became part of Minamitama District in Kanagawa Prefecture. The village of Machida was created on April 1, 1889 with the establishment of municipalities law. Minamitama District was transferred to the administrative control of Tokyo Metropolis on April 1, 1893. Tama was elevated to town status on April 1, 1913. The town was bombed by American forces on May 24, 1945 during World War II
Tokyo 7th district (1947–93) Tokyo 7th district was a constituency of the House of Representatives in the Diet of Japan (national legislature). Between 1947 and 1993 it elected five, later four representatives by single non-transferable vote. It initially consisted of mainland Western Tokyo as a whole, namely the cities of Hachiōji and Tachikawa and the Nishitama, Minamitama and Kitatama districts of Tokyo.
Hachiōji, Tokyo In the post-Meiji Restoration cadastral reform of July 22, 1878, the area became part of Minamitama District in Kanagawa Prefecture. The town of Hachiōji was created on April 1, 1889 with the establishment of municipalities law. Minaitama District was transferred to the administrative control of Tokyo Metropolis on April 1, 1893. Hachiōji gained city status on September 1, 1917.
Inagi Inagi as a modern municipality was founded on April 1, 1889 as "Inagi Village" in what was then Minamitama District, Kanagawa Prefecture, from the merger of 6 pre-Meiji period villages with the establishment of the municipalites system. The district was transferred to the administrative control of Tokyo Metropolis on April 1, 1893.
Hino, Tokyo In the post-Meiji Restoration cadastral reform of 1871, Hino-juku became part of Kanagawa Prefecture. In the reorganization of districts in 1889, Hino-juku came under the jurisdiction of Minamitama District. The entire district was transferred to the control of Tokyo Prefecture on April 1, 1893, at which time Hino-juku was proclaimed Hino Town. The area of the town expanded through annexation of neighboring villages in 1901 and 1958. On November 3, 1963, Hino was elevated to city status.
Kitatama District, Tokyo In 1878, the Meiji government made the first step to introduce modern administrative divisions on the municipal level: The districts ("gun") were created from the pre-modern districts ("gun" or "kōri") with their towns and villages. The old Tama District of Musashi Province was divided into four parts: Eastern Tama (Higashitama) became part of Tokyo Prefecture and the three other districts of Northern Tama (Kitatama), Southern Tama (Minamitama) and Western Tama (Nishitama) part of Kanagawa Prefecture.