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元伊勢 磐座 - Google 検索

元伊勢 磐座 - Google 検索

イザナギとイザナミは天界の天浮橋から天沼矛を使って国産みをおこなっている。 本来万物における父と母である。 しかしながらカグツチを産むことによりイザナミは黄泉に落とされる。 イザナミを追うイザナギは最終的に黄泉平坂において 千引きの岩を挟んで罵り合う。 イザナミ・・・・『汝の國の...

イザナギとイザナミは天界の天浮橋から天沼矛を使って国産みをおこなっている。 本来万物における父と母である。 しかしながらカグツチを産むことによりイザナミは黄泉に落とされる。 イザナミを追うイザナギは最終的に黄泉平坂において 千引きの岩を挟んで罵り合う。 イザナミ・・・・『汝の國の...

『八岐の大蛇』(北尾政美 画)

『八岐の大蛇』(北尾政美 画)

「天照大神」 草場さん作品で一番のお気に入り

「天照大神」 草場さん作品で一番のお気に入り

Google translate: "Here  published for souvenir to foreign made ​​around the middle of Meiji era   In the subject and in the myths and folk tales, the  book    It is an illustration of was published The Eight-Headed Serpent Python Yazu".  However, it is intended that an original version of the paper flat . In addition, the body of research BH Chamberlain landlord is responsible for Japanese Classical Literature at the time,   Wield a powerful pen illustrations are  painter Hisashi Kobayashi…

Google translate: "Here published for souvenir to foreign made ​​around the middle of Meiji era In the subject and in the myths and folk tales, the book It is an illustration of was published The Eight-Headed Serpent Python Yazu". However, it is intended that an original version of the paper flat . In addition, the body of research BH Chamberlain landlord is responsible for Japanese Classical Literature at the time, Wield a powerful pen illustrations are painter Hisashi Kobayashi…

Ame-no-Uzume (天宇受売命 or 天鈿女命) is the Japanese Goddess of merrymaking and dance. She is the one who lured the sun Goddess Amaterasu to come out of her self-imposed exile in a cave, returning sunlight to the world. She overturned a washtub and began to dance on it, to the delight of the surrounding Gods and Goddesses. Their laughter at her antics made Amaterasu curious enough to step out of her cave. (Art by Kajita Hanko,『天宇受売命』, 1897, Fukutomi Taro collection)

Ame-no-Uzume (天宇受売命 or 天鈿女命) is the Japanese Goddess of merrymaking and dance. She is the one who lured the sun Goddess Amaterasu to come out of her self-imposed exile in a cave, returning sunlight to the world. She overturned a washtub and began to dance on it, to the delight of the surrounding Gods and Goddesses. Their laughter at her antics made Amaterasu curious enough to step out of her cave. (Art by Kajita Hanko,『天宇受売命』, 1897, Fukutomi Taro collection)

Ingami and Inzami?

Ingami and Inzami?

Onryo  Onryo are female ghosts that were abused or neglected by their lovers. They dwell in the physical world after death seeking vengeance. Powerless in life they become strong in death. Strangely enough they rarely harm the lovers who vexed them.

Onryo Onryo are female ghosts that were abused or neglected by their lovers. They dwell in the physical world after death seeking vengeance. Powerless in life they become strong in death. Strangely enough they rarely harm the lovers who vexed them.

Ame-no-Uzume (天宇受売命 or 天鈿女命) is the Japanese Goddess of merrymaking and dance. She is the one who lured the sun Goddess Amaterasu to come out of her self-imposed exile in a cave, returning sunlight to the world. She overturned a washtub and began to dance on it, to the delight of the surrounding Gods and Goddesses. Their laughter at her antics made Amaterasu curious enough to step out of her cave. (Art by Kajita Hanko,『天宇受売命』, 1897, Fukutomi Taro collection)

Ame-no-Uzume (天宇受売命 or 天鈿女命) is the Japanese Goddess of merrymaking and dance. She is the one who lured the sun Goddess Amaterasu to come out of her self-imposed exile in a cave, returning sunlight to the world. She overturned a washtub and began to dance on it, to the delight of the surrounding Gods and Goddesses. Their laughter at her antics made Amaterasu curious enough to step out of her cave. (Art by Kajita Hanko,『天宇受売命』, 1897, Fukutomi Taro collection)

Tengu (天狗, "heavenly dogs") are a class of supernatural creatures found in Japanese folklore and culture. They are one of the best known yōkai (monster-spirits) and are sometimes worshipped as Shinto kami (revered spirits or gods). Although they take their name from a dog-like Chinese demon (Tiangou), the tengu were originally thought to take the forms of birds of prey, and they are traditionally depicted with both human and avian characteristics.

Tengu (天狗, "heavenly dogs") are a class of supernatural creatures found in Japanese folklore and culture. They are one of the best known yōkai (monster-spirits) and are sometimes worshipped as Shinto kami (revered spirits or gods). Although they take their name from a dog-like Chinese demon (Tiangou), the tengu were originally thought to take the forms of birds of prey, and they are traditionally depicted with both human and avian characteristics.

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