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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  • 8. Schools, Groups, and Personalities

Title Text
1 Abe no Seimei  Mid-Heian-period master of on'myōdō and founder of the Tsuchimikado clan. Generally believed to have been born in the province of Sanuki (present-day Kagawa Prefecture), and purported to have been th
2 Aizawa Seishisai Confucian scholar and samurai retainer of the Mito Domain (located in present-day Ibaraki Prefecture) in the late Edo period. Birth name Yasushi. His style was Hakumin, and his common name was Tsunezō
3 Ajiro Hironori Scholar of National Learning (kokugaku) and priest at the Grand Shrines of Ise (Ise Jingū) in the late Edo period. His common name was Shikibu, and epistolary name Yutai. Born in 1784 in Yamada in the
4 Akihiro Ō (Prince Akihiro) The person who laid the foundations for the medieval Department of Divinities (Jingikan) and the Shirakawa Hakuō house that transmitted the hereditary position of Superintendent of the Jingikan (jingihaku
5 Amano Sadakage Mid-Edo period scholar of National Learning (kokugaku) and samurai retainer of Owari Nagoya Domain (in present-day Aichi Prefecture). His style was Shiken, his common name was Jibu, and he used the ep
6 Ananaikyō  An Ōmoto-lineage new religion. Its founder Nakano Yonosuke (1887-1974) learned of Ōmoto initially through the first Ōmoto incident of 1921 and joined the movement due to his attraction to the persona
7 Aoto Namie Shinto priest (shinshoku) and Instructor of Shinto Liturgy (reiten shihan) in the Meiji and Taisho eras. Born on the eighth day of the tenth month of 1857 in the village of Matsue Watami (present-day
8 Aoyagi Tanenobu Scholar of National Learning (kokugaku) near the end of the early modern period, and samurai retainer of Fukuoka Domain in Chikuzen (present-day Kyushu). Born in Fukuoka, Aoyagi was posted to Edo, whe
9 Aoyama Kagemichi National Learning (kokugaku) scholar of the Hirata Atsutane school during the late Edo and early Meiji eras. Born in 1819 to the Aoyama family, samurai retainers of the Naegi Domain in Mino Province (
10 Arai Hakuseki Confucian scholar of the mid-Edo period. His formal name was Kinmi and style names included Zaichū and Zaibi. His common names were Yogorō and Denzō, and his epistolary name was Hakuseki. Born
11 Arakida Hisaoyu Scholar of National Learning (kokugaku) and poet of the mid-Edo period. The second son of Hashimura Masanobu, Arakida used the epistolary name Itsukisono. He was appointed Provisional Suppliant Priest
12 Arakida Moritake Originator of the style of poetry known as Ise haikai (haiku). Member of the priesthood (shinshoku) of the Inner Shrine (Naikū) at the Grand Shrines of Ise (Ise Jingū) in the period of Warring Provinc
13 Arakida Suehogi Scholar and priest at the Grand Shrines of Ise (Ise Jingū) in the late Edo period. His common name was Genban, later changed to Daigaku ("Great Learning"). Arakida was adopted into the Masuya family,
14 Arakida Tsunetada Scholar and priest at the Grand Shrines of Ise (Ise Jingū) in the late Edo period. Born in 1742 to Nakagawa Tsuneyuki in the town of Uji in Ise Province (present-day Mie Prefecture). His common name w
15 Arisugawa no Miya Takahito Shinnō (Prince Arisugawa) Eighth-generation Arisugawa courtier and member of the imperial family of the later Edo and early Meiji periods. Born in the first month of 1812 in Kyoto. First son and heir of Imperial Prince (shinnō
16 Asami Keisai Scholar of the Neo-Confucianist Zhu Xi school in the mid-Edo period. Formal name Yasumasa, common name Jūjirō. Born in Takashima District, Ōmi Province (present-day Shiga Prefecture), Asami first work
17 Atobe Yoshiakira A practitioner of Suika Shintō. Born on the twelfth day of the second month of 1658 with the lineage name of Minamoto (Genji), Atobe's common name was Kūnai and his formal name was initially Ryōken, b
18 Ban Nobutomo Scholar of National Learning (kokugaku) and samurai retainer of Obama Domain in Wakasa Province. His first name was Korenori, and he had the epistolary name Kotoi (written with two different sets of S
19 Bonshun Shinto practitioner and Buddhist priest of the Azuchi-Momoyama and early Edo periods. He went by such epistolary names as Shinryūin and Ryūgen. Born in 1553 as the son of Yoshida Kanemigi, advocate of
20 Bukka Shintō A general term referring to the various forms of Shintō developed by Buddhist thinkers. Also known as Bukke Shintō, the term refers generally to Shintō doctrines combining Buddhist and Shintō elements