There are so many temples in Kyoto. If you want to go shopping, I am afraid I will stay here for a few months.
But here you must come, even if you don't look at the Buddha statue, just take a look at the vermilion cloister here, take a look at the people's shooting range here, and see the red-crowned cranes in the garden, they will not let you Disappointed. The name of the
Thirty-three Hall is derived from the 34 pillars of its main hall. The temple is divided into thirty-three rooms, and there are more than a thousand Guanyin statues. It is also because of the depth of the temple that the long-range festival is held here every January. We visited all the way to see the photos of the long-range festival. Here, it is not just a temple, but more about the convergence and spread of culture. Whether it's a young man who comes here to celebrate archery, or a bandage in the winter, perhaps culture is here.
This very old Buddhist temple is dated back to the 1100s, built by a known Shogun during that time. It is located in Higashiyama, Kyoto. I went there on a weekday so there wasn't much people, but I heard from others that during Saturdays, this place is usually jam-packed with people. So, I suggest you go during weekdays. Entrance is for free, by the way, and the place is open to the public!
Sanjusangen-do Temple, also known as the Hall of the Lotus King, boasts one of Japan's few long wooden buildings, its main hall stretching from north to south. Although the exterior is simple and austere, the interior is shockingly different. The temple is filled with Japanese National Treasures, including Buddhist statues and cultural relics, and it is especially famous for the impressive number of statues of the Thousand Armed Kannon. These statues vary in appearance, from differences in clothing and musical instruments to expressions and postures. The temple is also known for its archery competition which is held here every year.