國學院大學
國學院大學デジタルミュージアム

Encyclopedia of Shinto

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  • カテゴリー1:
  • 3. Institutions and Administrative Practices
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  • カテゴリー2:
  • Shrine Economics

Title Text
1 Jōchi rei An edict issued by the Council of State (Dajōkan) in the first month of 1871, confiscating all shrine and temple lands except for the keidaichi. When the daimyō (local feudal lords) returned their do
2 Kanbe An allotment of households made to shrines under the Ritsuryō system, a system of legal and administrative codes of the early Japanese state during the seventh and eighth centuries. These households
3 Keidaichi Land on which a shrine located. The term shrine encompasses in this case the immediate shrine buildings as well as other constructions and edifices located on its grounds. Furthermore, shrines require
4 Kokuyū keidaichi haraisage A procedure adopted to deal with problems surrounding shrine lands (keidaichi) arising from the differing situation of shrines before and after World War II. Following the 1871 Shajiryō jōchi rei (Or
5 Shingun A specific type of gun (district), one of the provincial administrative units under the ancient Ritsuryō system of laws and codes that provided services to a shrine. In the eighth century eight such
6 Shinryō Land owned by a shrine. The term is especially used to refer to land providing a shrine's economic support from the medieval through the early modern period. Shinryō can be divided into the sub-categ
7 Shuinchi, Kokuinchi In principle, shuinchi refers to land granted to shrines (and temples) by the shogun and sealed with a vermilion seal, while kokuinchi refers to land granted under a black seal by a daimyō (local feu