Traditional Religion of Japan: Shintoism Essay - 986 …
Shinto Religion - superioressaypapers
| Aeon Essays Sep 15, 2016 Indeed for many Japanese, the decision to marry in a Shinto or a Christian ceremony is not made according to religious beliefs but instead by Shinto in the History of Japanese Religion File Format: PDF/Adobe Acrobat Japanese religion," whereby a person may be Buddhist and Shinto at the same time, is taken as The greater part of this paper will examine this question and Shintoism This research paper focuses on the history, practices, and effects of Shinto in Japan.
Shinto Religion - Ise Complex - Essay by Vness13 - Anti Essays
REFERENCES: See, for example:
by Bernard Faure (History of Religions, Vol. 25, No. 3, 1986, pp.187-198) or
by Yukio Lippit (Japan Society, 2007), or
by Jeffrey L. Broughton (University of California Press, Aug.1999), or
, artwork by Nantembo (1839-1925) at the Bachmann-Eckenstein Exhibition 1991).
Faure writes: "The oldest treatment of the [river crossing] theme dates from the beginning of the thirteenth century and it contains an inscription by Rujing (1163-1228), the master of the founder of the Soto school of Zen in Japan, Dogen (1200-1253). A second painting, preserved in Japan, shows an inscription by the Chan master Wuzhun Shifan (1177-1249). There is also an estampage on stone, dated from the mid-eleventh century, from the Shaolin monastery. A first study of the theme was made by Li Chu-tsing. Li focuses on a painting by Ding Yunpeng, preserved in the Charles A. Drenowatz Collection in Zurich."
Say Bachmann-Eckenstein: "Bodhidharma's mysterious crossing the Yangzi River on a rush leaf has first been mentioned in the 13th century: The Wudeng huiyuan, edited in 1252 by Dachuan Puji (1179-1253), the Wujia zhangzong zan, compiled two years later by Xisou Shaotan (d. 1279) and the Shishi tongjian, in 1270 by Ben Jue state Bodhidharma's breaking off a rush leaf and crossing the Yangzi river. But these sources do not indicate the use of the rush leaf as a vehicle. This aspect probably was introduced later to compensate Bodhidharma's fruitless visit at the emperors court. Earlier sources as the Jingde chuandeng lu (J. Kidoroku) compiled by Xutang Zhiyu (J. Kido Chigu, 1185-1269), in the years 1004-07 or the Chuanfa zhengzong ji, 1060 do not mention any rush leaf at all. (Brinker/Kanazawa 1993, 208). Zen practice has had little use for miraculous deeds, stressing instead the enlightenment of the everyday world. The Chinese character that originally meant both reed boat and reed lost its first meaning over the course of time. This inspired the idea that Daruma had crossed on a reed rather than in a reed boat. (Addiss 1989, p 57)."