Inside the temple are wood-carved statues of the gods of the Tang Dynasty and Tsunashiki, which are of great historical value and have been designated as important national cultural properties. There are also worship hall and Arakida Inarisha in the shrine.
The Mantian Palace is small, but very delicate. There are small bridges and flowing water, and there is also a lotus pond. I especially like lotus flowers. They bloom very beautifully. They are yellow, red, and purple.
Hakata Suijingjin Shrine is near Tenjin Bridge. It’s not a well-known spot in Hakata, but you should go in and see if you pass by. There are also a few locals who pay homage to Keifu, Japanese shrine, and there is a torii gate at the entrance. To pass the torii means to step into the realm of the gods. According to the rules, bow before the torii gate before going in. There is a sink near the entrance where visitors can take a wooden spoon and clean it with the water in the pond. Going to the main hall of the shrine again, you have to bow twice, clap your hands twice, and bow to complete the whole worship ceremony.
Sugawara Michizane, the god of learning, worshipped at Sugawara Tenmangu Shrine. Sugawara was a nobleman in the Heian period. It was reused by Emperor Uta and Emperor Daigo. When he was framed by the Fujiwara family and demoted to Dazaifu, he saw his haggard figure reflected on the water. I feel sad, so the shrine is called Water Mirror. Personally, I feel that Japan has a lot of shrines, various shrines and various exquisites. Bye bye for a successful graduation, and there are super big koi and super big crow inside!
This place is very beautiful, with large trees and flowers in full bloom. Tenman Temple is a blessed place for Japanese scholars. Those who want to study will go to worship for good results. This kind of cultural spirit is worth carrying forward. There is also Jiuzhou Island next to it. Li Museum.