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Ta-no-kami

Ta-no-kami
   The kami of the rice fields, i.e. kami of agriculture, known throughout Japan under different regional names; in Tohoku nogami, in Nakano and Yamanashi sakugami, in the Kyoto-Osaka area tsukuri-kami, in the Inland Sea area jigami, in Kyushu ushigami. Ta-no-kami is generally thought to descend from heaven or the mountains in the spring and to return in the autumn, and is often identified with yama-no-kami. In Eastern Japan ta-no-kami may be identified with Ebisu, and in the west with Daikoku.

A Popular Dictionary of Shinto. .

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  • Yama-no-kami —    Mountain kami. One meaning is a mountain deity worshipped by those whose work takes them into mountain areas (traditionally hunters, charcoal burners and woodcutters), in which case the deity is identified with Oyama tsumi or Kono hana saku ya …   A Popular Dictionary of Shinto

  • Ta-asobi —    Rice field play. A ceremony connected with the planting and/or transplanting of rice. It was traditionally performed around the time of the first full moon of the lunar new year, as a kind of pantomime of the whole cycle of rice cultivation to …   A Popular Dictionary of Shinto

  • Fuyu no matsuri —     Winter festivals . No real distinction can be made between New Year (shogatsu) and winter (fuyu) festivals. Their themes include the welcoming of the sun (i.e. of spring); travel in a lucky direction for the coming year, typically hatsu mode; …   A Popular Dictionary of Shinto

  • Episodios de GeGeGe no Kitaro — Anexo:Episodios de GeGeGe no Kitaro Saltar a navegación, búsqueda Artículo Principal: GeGeGe no Kitaro Contenido 1 Lista de Episodios 1.1 Serie I 1968 1.2 Serie II 1971 …   Wikipedia Español

  • Anexo:Episodios de GeGeGe no Kitaro — Artículo Principal: GeGeGe no Kitarō Contenido 1 Lista de Episodios 1.1 Serie I 1968 1.2 Serie II 1971 1.3 Serie III 1985 …   Wikipedia Español

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  • O-ta-fuku —    Or okame. Literally Great luck . A mask of a woman s round smiling face with flat nose used to bring luck. She is identified with the kami Ame no ozume.    See Muneage. An otafuku is often paired with saruda hiko or with a hyottoko (written hi …   A Popular Dictionary of Shinto

  • Ebisu —    One of the shichi fuku jin, Ebisu is an extremely popular deity of prosperity thought originally to have come from the sea bringing blessings from a distant country. He is closely linked with Daikoku and variously identified with the Buddhist… …   A Popular Dictionary of Shinto

  • Inari (divinité japonaise) — Pour les articles homonymes, voir Inari. Statue de kitsune à l entrée d un sanctuaire d Inari à Nara …   Wikipédia en Français