In hindsight, we should walk directly from the Guandi Temple to the Puchuan Shrine, which will be closer. Otherwise, we will have to walk a long way from the subway station to the Puchuan Park, which is very tiring. Like the Kogawa and Koda shrines, they all use Kirin as guardian animals. The difference is that the wood tone is used here, while the Shengda shrine is bright red tone. JT enters through the side door and then comes out of the main door. When I came out, I found Kobe High Speed Station on Kobe High Speed Line next to it. Because today's PASS includes Kobe High Speed Line, it can be used to watch Tiejiaren at Changtian Station.
Near Kobe Station, the Spring Festival is very busy. Nobody usually has a place to drink beer in summer.
I wandered around accidentally. Anyway, I didn't need tickets to go in and have a look. At that time, there was an exhibition in it. Because time was short, I didn't buy tickets to see it. The shrine was very clean. The whole area was not big. I also saw two monks.
The Kamakura Shrine is a shrine offering sacrifices to the famous tragic hero Namu Zhengcheng at the end of Kamakura Age in Japan. The shrine is named after the place where Nanmu is dying in battle. It is also the seat of the shrine. There are Nanmu Zhengcheng Tomb and Nanmu Zhengcheng Martyrdom in the shrine. In addition, there are inscriptions of Huangmen Weichuan Guangyuan, Shuitou, inscribing the tomb of Nanzi, a loyal minister of Wuhu, and the praises of Zhu Shunshui, a survivor of the Ming Dynasty. Every year from May 24 to 26, Nan Gong Festival is very lively.
The shrine is very large, and there are many nearby residents and tourists who come to pray, but everyone is quiet and not noisy.
The first decent scenic spot is the Kawakawa Shrine. I'm sorry that the Chinese characters in Japanese are still slightly different from those in our Chinese characters. So I can only roughly guess the typing. Maybe it's totally wrong. Excuse me. I've seen many shrines, mostly small ones in alleys. This shrine is very big, red archway, various paper lanterns, prayer ropes and bells with big braids. Dang, although he doesn't understand the culture of the shrine at all, comes in with awe and peace. He sees the Japanese bow quietly, clap their hands, toss coins, pull the rope to ring the bell, and follow with awe. Finally, when they leave the shrine, they bow respectfully to the shrine. Man must have a sense of awe in order to respect nature more and love all life.
It's not interesting. The so-called shrine means temple. Show around a little.
The Kagawa Shrine is on the hill. It has a long history. There are many camphor trees in it. It seems very quiet.
I feel that foreign culture is very different from ours.