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   

詳細表示 (Complete Article)

カテゴリー1 4. Jinja (Shrines)
カテゴリー2 Ritual Implements and Vestments
Title
Text A type of mat used when kneeling in shrine worship. Also written 膝著 and 膝突. Originally used as a mat for kneeling in an outdoor courtyard during official court functions, the hizatsuki was later adopted for use indoors. Mats called komo or tatami were also sometimes used instead. Used in shrine rites today, hizatsuki are typically made by folding a tatami cover in half inside out and sewing the seams together to form a mat three shaku square (about 90 cm on a side). The rules for ritual procedure established by the Association of Shinto Shrines (Jinja Honchō) specify procedures for laying out and folding up komo and hizatsuki.
— Inoue Nobutaka
クリックすると音声を再生します

Hizatsuki

クリックすると画像を拡大表示します

Hizatsuki
Fujii Hiroaki

クリックすると画像を拡大表示します

A hizatsuki mat spread out in front of an an which functions as a platform holding ritual implements during observances.
2005年 **月 **日
Ōsawa Kōji