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:
  • 8. Schools, Groups, and Personalities
  • ,
  • カテゴリー2:
  • Modern Sectarian Groups

Title Text
1 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
2 Byakkō Shinkōkai A new religion founded by Goi Masahisa (1916-1980) from the Ōmoto and Seichō no Ie lineages, with an emphasis on two characteristic Ōmoto doctrines, the notion that all religions emanate from the same
3 Chikakusan Minshukyō Kyōdan A religious group based on the mountain-worship cult of Kiso Ontake (Mount Ontake in the Kiso region). It began in the mid-Meiji era when Nehashi Umetarō (1868-1922) founded the Chikaku Kōsha (Chikaku
4 Chūshinkai A religious movement focused on divination and onomancy and founded by Kumazaki Ken'ō (1881-1961). While working at primary schools and in the newspaper business, Kumazaki had developed a unique syste
5 Daihizenkyō A Shinto-derived new religion founded by Orimo Nami (1893-1966). Born in Saitama Prefecture, Orimo grew up in difficult circumstances, working from a very young age as a nursemaid, live-in servant, an
6 Ennōkyō A new religious movement founded by Fukada Chiyoko (1887-1925). Fukada began her religious activities in 1919 after receiving a divine revelation that directed her to serve as the messenger of the god
7 Fusōkyō One of the thirteen sects of prewar Shinto. It was organized as a group by Shishino Nakaba (1844-84) from the Satsuma domain based on the mountain cult to Mount Fuji (Fuji shinkō) founded by Hasegawa
8 Hachidai Ryūō Daishizen Aishinkyōdan A Shinto-derived new religion founded by Ishikawa Sen (1886-1961). Born in Hokkaido, Ishikawa established various businesses, including a restaurant and clothing store. While undergoing abdominal surg
9 Hachidai Ryūōjin Hakkō Seidan A Shinto-derived new religion founded by Demura Ryūsei (1926-). Born in Hokkaido, Demura was devout from an early age and regularly used to clean the Inari and other small shrines in his area. It is r
10 Hachirakukai Kyōdan A Shinto-derived new religious movement started by Ogawa Kōichirō (1919-80). It is said that Ogawa had been gripped by nebulous fears of death since early childhood due to the various misfortunes that
11 Hi no Oshie Teaching of the Sun. A Shinto-derived new religion founded by Sakuma Nikkō (1884-1954; Nikkō means "sun-light"). An affectionate and filial son, Sakuma developed an interest in the afterlife, the exis
12 Hikari Kyōkai A new religion derived from Ōmoto. It was founded by the painter Okamoto Tenmei (1897-1963), who had been the senior editor of the periodical published by Ōmoto between 1923 and 1935. Okamoto's separa
13 Hizuki no Miya A new religion of Shinto origin, founded by Fujimoto Toshinari (1930-1989). The founding of the religion is dated from January 11, 1956, when Fujimoto received the following revelation from the kami A
14 Honbushin A religious group of the Tenrikyō lineage which seceded from Honmichi. Founded by Ōnishi Tama (1916-1969), the group originated in 1961 within Honmichi as the Tenri Mirokukai (Tenri Miroku Association
15 Honmichi A religious group founded by Ōnishi Aijirō (1881-1958). Since Ōnishi was originally a teacher in Tenrikyō, the doctrines of Honmichi strongly resemble those found in its parent sect. In 1913 Aijirō ca
16 Ijun A Shinto-derived new religion from Okinawa founded by Takayasu Ryūsen (1934-). Takayasu was born in the Okinawan city of Naha in 1934 and, from an early age, played children's roles in the Okinawan th
17 Ishinkyō A Shinto-derived new religion founded by Hashiguchi Reizui (1879-1963). Hashiguchi was born in Kagoshima City and worked as an official in the post and telegraphic services. Following the case of high
18 Izumo Shin'yū Kyōkai A Shinto-derived new religion founded in 1968 by Hosoya Seiko (1927-) after she had practiced austerities in a number of places including Izumo, Nara and Eiheiji (a prominent Zen Buddhist temple in Fu
19 Izumo Ōyashirokyō A sectarian Shinto movement founded by Senge Takatomi (1845-1918) and included in the original thirteen pre-war sects of Shinto. Closely involved with matters of government religious administration ar
20 Izumokyō Although not counted as one of the prewar thirteen Shinto sects, Izumokyō is a religious organization with characteristics reminiscent of sectarian Shinto (Kyōha Shintō). It was organized by Kitajima