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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  • 9. Texts and Sources

Title Text
1 Aizujinjashi Report on the Shrines of Aizu. One fascicle (kan). A shrine report compiled by Hattori Ankyū (1619-81) an official of the Aizu domain, at the command of the feudal lord (daimyo ) Hoshina Masayuki (16
2 Amatsunoritohutonoritokō On the Heavenly Norito Prayers and the Divination Norito Prayers. Written by Ōkuni Takamasa. 5 fascicles. Transmitted in manuscript form, it was not published until 1900. Since the text contains a re
3 Amenomihashira The True Pillar of Heaven. The representative work of Tsurumine Shigenobu, a Shintō intellectual who espoused the notion of "investigating principles" (J.=kyūri, Ch.=jiuli; 究理). Completed in 1818; pu
4 Banshinkō This one-volume text was written by Ban Nobutomo at an unknown date. Banshin literally means "foreign deities", but more specifically refers to the ancestors of immigrant families and the deities the
5 Chiyo no sumika A compilation of Oka Kumaomi's theories concerning the soul. Two volumes. The author's preface states that the work was written in 1818, and the editing was finished in 1822. This work develops the t
6 Chūchōjijitsu A work in two volumes by Yamaga Sokō. This work expounds on the truth of the imperial lineage and explains the origins of its proper dignity. This work was written during the time Sokō was under hous
7 Daijingū hongikiseishō This is the magnum opus of Mikannagi Kiyonao, which took thirty-eight years to compile, and was only completed in 1864 after having passed through five revisions. This work is an attempt to reconstru
8 Daijingū shintōwakumon This is a work in two volumes, written by Deguchi Nobuyoshi in 1666. The work expounds on both the Ise Shrines, as well as the syncretism of Shinto, Buddhism, and Confucianism, and explains the true
9 Daijingūsankeiki This work is also known as Tsūkai sankeiki and it consists of two parts and contains records concerning the visits Buddhist monks made to pay homage at the Ise Shrines during the Kamakura period. It
10 Daijingūshozōjiki This work is a record written in chronological order, recording various important events at the Ise Shrine, starting with the enshrinement of the imperial deity in the twenty-fifth year of Emperor Su
11 Daijōebenmō This work was written by Kada no Arimaro and was published in 1739 in two volumes and two sections. When Emperor Sakuramachi ascended the throne in 1738, the ceremonial offering of first fruits (daijōsai
12 Endōtsugan A Shintō text developed for a popular audience which explains in easily understood terms and using examples taken from classical texts the notion that romantic love and longing (koi) forms an axis wh
13 Engishiki norito kōgi Lectures on the Norito in Engishiki. Written by Suzuki Shigetane. Fifteen fascicles. Also referred to simply as Norito kōgi (Lectures on the Norito). A commentary on the twenty-seven norito found in
14 Enryakugishikichō Ledgers of the Enryaku Era Ceremonies. A combination of Kōtai jingū gishiki chō (one fascicle), and Toyuke-gū gishiki chō (one fascicle). This work records the details of the Inner and Outer Shrines
15 Fudoki Fudoki is a general title given to a set of documents compiled in the Nara period according to a specific form and composition—a gazetteer composed of publicly reported documents. The title was likel
16 Gengenshū Beginning at the Beginning Collection. A Shintō text that employs such sources as Ruijū jingi hongen (Classified Kami Fundamentals) and Koren shū (The Sacred Vessel Collection) to expound on the Ise
17 Gobushosetsuben Discourse on the Five Texts. Twelve fascicles. Written by Yoshimi Yoshikazu . This work argues from a perspective of evidential scholarship that Shintō gobusho(Five Texts of Shinto), which serve as f
18 Gyokusenshū Collection of the Jewelled Bamboo Slips. Eight fascicles. A record of secret transmissions of Suika Shintō teachings by Tamaki Masahide, a Suika Shintō scholar who was also deeply versed in Kikke Shi
19 Hachiman gudōkun This two-volume work, also called Hachiman gudōki, which details the miracles of the kami Hachiman, and is written in a style that even children of the time could understand. Concerning the formation
20 Hachiman'usagū gotakusenshū This sixteen-volume work is a compendium of the history, legends, records, and correspondence of Usa Hachimangū since its establishment. Jin'un, the chief scholar of Mirakuji, spent twenty-three year