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Shinto

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Takachiho-gawara. Yaso a di siekrid grong a di tenson kōrin (disen tu oert) a Ninigi-no-Mikoto (di granson a Amaterasu).
Shinto Kannushi (priis) ah Miko (priises).

Shinto (神道 Shintō), aalso kaal kami-no-michi,[1] a wah etnik rilijan a di piipl a Japan. Ifuokos pah richual praktis fi fala dilijentli, fi extablish kanekshan bitwiin prezant-die Japan ani ienshent paas.[2] Shinto praktis eh fos rikaad ah kuodifai ah raitdong ina di istarikal rekaad a di Kojiki ah Nihon Shoki ina di 8t senchri. Stil, demya hoerlies Japaniiz raitn no refa tu wah yunifai "Shinto rilijan", bot muo tu wah kalekshan a nietiv beliif ah mitalaji.[3] Tide Shinto a toerm we aplai tu di rilijan a poblik shraindem we divuot tu di woship a moltityuud a gad (kami),[4] askaadn tu difrah-difrah poerpos laka waar mimuorial ah aavis festival, ah aplai azwel tu vierios sektierian aaganizieshan. Praktishana expres deh daivoers biliif chuu wah standad languij ah praktis, ah bai adap simila stail ina jres ah richual, we diet frah rong di taim a di Nara ah Heyan piiriad (8t tu 12f senchri KE).[3]

Refrans[edit | edit suos]

  1. Stuart D. B. Picken, 1994. p. xxiv. Buot miin di "wie a di divain" ar "a di gaddem".
    Ada niem a:
    • kannagara-no-michi, "wie of the divine transmitted from time immemorial";
    • Kodo, the "ancient way";
    • Daido, the "great way";
    • Teido, the "imperial way".
  2. John Nelson. A Year in the Life of a Shinto Shrine. 1996. pp. 7–8
  3. 3.0 3.1 Robert Ellwood and Richard Pilgrim, Japanese Religion (1985), Prentice Hall Inc., Englewood Cliffs, New Jersey, ISBN 0-13-509282-5, pp. 18–19
  4. Breen, John and Mark Teeuwen, (2010) A New History of Shinto, Blackwell, ISBN 1405155167, p.1