See Negai.

A Popular Dictionary of Shinto. .

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  • Negai —    Usually o negai. A prayer or worshipful request addressed to the kami or Buddhas, for example inscribed on an ema. In ordinary speech o negai shimasu means Would you please...? …   A Popular Dictionary of Shinto

  • O- —    Honorific prefix. Japanese terms sometimes prefixed with the honorific o (or mi or go ) may be listed under their main word in this dictionary. E.g. for o negai see Negai, for go bunrei see Bunrei …   A Popular Dictionary of Shinto

  • Negai (satellite) — Negai☆″ Operator Soka University Bus CubeSat 1U Mission type Technology Launch date 17 May 2010 21:44:14 UTC Carrier rocket …   Wikipedia

  • Negai — This article is about the B z single. For the Japanese satellite, see Negai (satellite). Negai Single by B z from the album Loose …   Wikipedia

  • Dakara Sono Te o Hanashite — Dakara Sono Te wo Hanashite Single by B z from the album B z Released September 21, 1988 …   Wikipedia

  • Lenguaje honorífico japonés — El idioma japonés posee numerosas expresiones de respeto o también denominado lenguaje honorífico, que está formado por elementos del lenguaje que permiten mostrar respeto, y cuyo uso es obligatorio en numerosas circunstancias sociales. Las… …   Wikipedia Español

  • Honorific speech in Japanese — The Japanese language has many honorifics, parts of speech which show respect, and their use is mandatory in many social situations. Honorifics in Japanese may be used to emphasize social distance or disparity in rank, or to emphasize social… …   Wikipedia

  • Ema —    Small wooden tablets, usually five sided and about the size of a hand, distributed at Shinto shrines and Buddhist temples all over Japan. Ema means horse picture and was perhaps in origin (the earliest known ema date from the eighth century) a …   A Popular Dictionary of Shinto

  • Japanese New Year — The kadomatsu is a traditional decoration for the new year holiday. Official name Shōgatsu (正月) Observed by Japanese …   Wikipedia

  • Kigan —    A prayer or supplication. It refers to personal prayers (not necessarily for personal benefit they may be for the community, nation etc.) rather than to ritual forms such as norito. Prayers or petitions for specific benefits are called kito or …   A Popular Dictionary of Shinto

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