Shintō
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Shintō the sacred art of ancient Japan by

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Published by British Museum in London .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Shinto art.,
  • Shinto art objects.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Includes bibliographical references.

Statementedited by Victor Harris.
ContributionsHarris, Victor, 1942-
Classifications
LC ClassificationsN8194.A5 S55 2001
The Physical Object
Pagination224 p. :
Number of Pages224
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL22438743M
ISBN 100714114987
LC Control Number2001391513

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Shinto, indigenous religious beliefs and practices of Japan. The word, which literally means ‘the way of kami’ (generally sacred or divine power, specifically the various gods or deities), came into use to distinguish indigenous Japanese beliefs from Buddhism, which had been introduced into Japan in the 6th century CE.   Shintō - Shintō - Ritual practices and institutions: Shintō does not have a weekly religious service. People visit shrines at their convenience. Some may go to the shrines on the 1st and 15th of each month and on the occasions of rites or festivals (matsuri), which take place several times a year. Devotees, however, may pay respect to the shrine every morning. Shintō and Animism. Shintō predates recorded history in Japan. It is a folk tradition of animism extending far back in time. Animism is the belief that anything can possess a spiritual essence — animals, plants, natural phenomena such as rivers and lakes and mountains, and even weather systems and human-made objects. Animism is the oldest. Shintō Musō-ryū, or Shindō Musō-ryū (神道夢想流), a most commonly known by its practice of jōdō, is a traditional school of the Japanese martial art of jōjutsu, or the art of wielding the short staff ().The technical purpose of the art is to learn how to defeat a swordsman in combat using the jō, with an emphasis on proper combative distance, timing and r: Musō Gonnosuke Katsuyoshi (夢想 權之助 .

Shinto Overshadowed by Buddhism. The introduction of Buddhism to Japan immediately sparked the interest of Japan's ruling elite, and within a century Buddhism became the state creed, quickly supplanting Shintō as the favorite of the Japanese imperial court (Mahayana Buddhism was the form favored by the court).Buddhism brought new theories on government, a means to .   Religious Discourse in Modern Japan explores the introduction of the Western concept of “religion” to Japan in the modern era, and the emergence of discourse on Shinto, philosophy, and Buddhism. Taking Anesaki’s founding of religious studies (shukyogaku) at Tokyo Imperial University as a pivot, Isomae examines the evolution of this academic discipline in the Cited by: 5. Shinto, the Way of the Gods, was the religion of Japan before the arrival of Buddhism from Korea during the 6th century AD. Central to Shinto beliefs are the kami, animistic gods perceived in all aspects of nature. They exist in the nooks and crannies of houses and inhabit streams, trees and mountains, while others are sacred to human activities such as agriculture and arts and crafts. ISBN: X OCLC Number: Notes: Colophon inserted. Originally published: Tōkyō: Shikai Shobō, Supplement to: Shintō kōza.

Ryoi Shinto Koryu Jujutsu January 12 James Shortt Shihan began training in Ryōi Shintō-ryū Jūjutsu with his father Peter Shortt Sensei (who had been a student of Takeda Tatsu Shihan - 武田 辰師範) on 14th November What is Shintō? [Tokyo]: Board of Tourist Industry, Japanese Govt. Railways, © (OCoLC) Document Type: Book: All Authors / Contributors. There are thirteen Shintō sects now living and officially recognized as religions in Japan, on the same footing as Buddhism and Christianity. These sects are. Smithsonian Libraries, Natural History Building, 10 th St. and Constitution Ave. NW, Washington DC, | +1 () | Contact Us.