國學院大學
國學院大學デジタルミュージアム

Encyclopedia of Shinto

Main Menu:    Foreword    ≫Guide to Usage   ≫ Contributors & Translators   
Links:    Images of Shinto: A Beginner's Pictorial Guide   

検索結果一覧(Search Results) 【表示切替】

  • カテゴリー1:
  • 3. Institutions and Administrative Practices
  • ,
  • カテゴリー2:
  • Medieval and Early Modern

Title Text
1 Ichinomiya / Sōja Ichinomiya, (literally first shrine) is a shrine occupying the highest rank among the shrines of a province. A sōja is the shrine established in each province which collectively enshrines all of the
2 Jingikandai The "Agency of the Department of Divinities" (Jingikandai) emerged to carry out a portion of the functions and powers of the archaic Department of Divinities (Jingikan), after these functions underwe
3 Jingū tensō A court post that handles miscellaneous matters involving the Grand Shrines of Ise (Ise jingū), including ritual procedures, public ceremonies, and lawsuits. From the Heian period on, agencies were e
4 Magistrate of Temples and Shrines: Medieval (Jisha bugyō) The term used to denote the administrative system of Buddhist temples and Shintō shrines — which existed from the Kamakura to Edo period — and those bureaucrats in the bakufu responsible for supervis
5 Magistrate of Temples and Shrines: Pre-modern (Jisha bugyō) The position and Bakufu agency in charge of bureaucratic matters concerning shrines and temples. Under the Kamakura and Muromachi Bakufu magistrates — who were in charge of supervising temple and shri
6 Nijūnisha (The 22 Shrines) Twenty-two shrines (Ise, Iwashimuzu, Kamo, Matsuno-o, Hirano, Inari, Kasuga, Ōharano, Ōmiwa, Isonokami, Ōyamato, Hirose, Tatta, Sumiyoshi, Hie, Umenomiya, Yoshida, Hirota, Gion, Kitano, Niukawakami,
7 Shake bugyō Within the Muromachi shogunate, shake bugyō was the name of the magistrate office in charge of lawsuits and other issues concerning shrines and shake (which are hereditary families of Shinto priests,
8 Shintōkata A post within the jurisdiction of the Magistrate of Temples and Shrines (jisha bugyō) during the time of the Tokugawa shogunate. A shintōkata had jurisdiction over matters related to Shintō. In the E
9 Shosha negi kannushi hatto An ordinance aimed at all shrines and shrine affiliated priests, pronounced as part of the policies of the Tokugawa shogunate to control religion. It outlines the fundamental principles of the shogun
10 § Outline of institutions and systems of medieval and early modern period The medieval period was centered on the system, founded in the mid-Heian period, of offerings to the twenty-two shrines of the central imperial court (nijūni-sha), the operation of provincial shrines