- Shinto Gobusho
- 'The Five Shinto Scriptures'. The name given in the late seventeenth century by Deguchi, Nobuyoshi to a collection of thirteenth-century texts of Watarai (or Ise) shinto. Five scriptures purporting to be ancient secret works restricted to members of the Watarai family aged over sixty had been produced at that time to show that the Ise outer shrine (Watarai) lineage had a scriptural canon equivalent to that of the Confucians and Buddhists. The first volume 'yamato-hime-seiki' for example explains that Great Japan is a divine land, that the safety of the land depends on the assistance of the kami, that the spiritual power of the kami is augmented when the state shows reverence, etc.. The texts were influential in the development of various views of Shinto as a way of life for ordinary people (see e.g. Yoshida, Kanetomo, Suiga shinto, Hayashi, Razan. The existence of this work stimulated Kada no Azumamaro (1669—1736) to conduct investigations into the ancient Japanese classics; researches which led to the development of the kokugaku (National Learning) movement.
A Popular Dictionary of Shinto. Brian Bocking.
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Gobusho — See Shinto Gobusho … A Popular Dictionary of Shinto
Yui-itsu Shinto — Unique, peerless shinto . Also known as Yoshida Shinto, Urabe Shinto (Urabe was the former name of the Yoshida clan) or genpon sogen Shinto (fundamental source Shinto). It was a monastic Shinto lineage of the Yoshida priestly clan who were… … A Popular Dictionary of Shinto
Watarai Shinto — or Ise shinto, Geku shinto. The form of Shinto developed by Watarai, Ieyuki and his successors which gave prominence to the outer shrine (geku) of Toyo uke traditionally served by the Watarai clan. Developing ideas from Shingon esoteric… … A Popular Dictionary of Shinto
Ise Shintō — ▪ Japanese religion also called Watarai Shintō, school of Shintō established by priests of the Watarai family who served at the Outer Shrine of the Ise Shrine (Ise jingū). Ise Shintō establishes purity and honesty as the highest virtues … Universalium
Deguchi (or Watarai), Nobuyoshi — (1615 1690) A hereditary priest, lecturer and writer of the Geku shrine of the Ise Jingu and the most important spokesman of the revived Watarai Shinto of the Tokugawa period. At the age of six he was assistant to the gon negi. He is referred… … A Popular Dictionary of Shinto
Watarai, Ieyuki — (1256 1356/62?) A priest of the Outer Shrine (geku) of Ise Jingu during the troubled period of the Northern and Southern courts. He was a close friend of Kitabatake, Chikafusa and active supporter of his attempts, while based at Ise, to establish … A Popular Dictionary of Shinto
Kitabatake, Chikafusa — (1293 1354) An active and scholarly statesman and military leader, descended from a distinguished line of imperial court officials. He started his career at court, became a Buddhist monk and was most influential during the first half of the… … A Popular Dictionary of Shinto
Toyo-uke no kami — Or Toyo uke hime. The kami enshrined in the geku ( outer shrine ) of the Ise jingu. The identity of this kami is hard to clarify. She is the food kami, also the mother or parents (=Izanagi and Izanami) of Amaterasu (who is enshrined in the… … A Popular Dictionary of Shinto
Santuario de Ise — Para otros usos de este término, véase Ise. Vista del Santuario Principal de Naikū, la zona más sagrada del Santuario de Ise. Su acceso … Wikipedia Español
Emperador Jinmu — 1º Emperador de Japón Grabado del Emperador Jinmu, a inicios de la era Meiji Reinado 11 de febrero de 660 adC – 9 de abril de 585 adC Nombre … Wikipedia Español