Modern system of ranked Shinto shrines

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1878 engraving by Yōshū Chikanobu (1838–1912). The figures represented in these three panels are: * Centre: Front. Emperor Meiji in a Western chair with his wife, Empress Shōken, seated in the foreground. The Imperial couple are accompanied behind and in the flanking panels with an array of Shinto kami and historical figures from Japan's past. Rear. The kami Izanami, Kunitokotatchi and Izanagi. * Right: Front. Emperor Kōmei (seated in foreground), Empress Go-Sakuramachi (here presented as a man with a false goatee), and Emperor Jinmu (carrying a rough bow and perched eagle. Rear. The kami Amaterasu (standing and holding the three Sacred Treasures of Japan) and Ninigi-no-Mikoto (who first brought to earth the Imperial regalia—the sword, Kusanagi, the mirror, Yata no Kagami, and the jewel, Yasakani no magatama). * Left: Front: Emperor Go-Momozono (clothed in red), Emperor Kōkaku (clothed in black) and Emperor Ninkō (clothed in green). Rear. The kami Hiko-hohodemi (clothed in white) and Ugayafukiaezu (clothed in yellow).

The modern system of ranked Shinto shrines (近代社格制度, Kindai Shakaku Seido, sometimes called simply shakaku (社格)) was an organizational aspect of the establishment of Japanese State Shinto. This system classified Shinto shrines as either official government shrines or "other" shrines. The official shrines were divided into

  1. Imperial shrines (kampeisha), which are parsed into minor, medium, or major sub-categories; and
  2. National shrines (kokuheisha), which are similarly categorized as minor, medium, or major.[1]

Some shrines are the "first shrines" called ichinomiya that have the highest rank in their respective provinces of Japan.

The Ise Grand Shrine stood at the top of all shrines and thus was outside the classification.[2][3]


In 1871, an Imperial decree established a hierarchic ranking of Shinto shrines. These rankings were set aside in 1946, when such rankings were deemed "State Shinto" by the Occupation Shinto Directive. The Jinja Honcho currently has a slightly different List of Special Shrines (別表神社, beppyo jinja).


In 1871, the Kanpei-sha (官幣社) identified the hierarchy of government-supported shrines most closely associated with the imperial family.[4] The kampeisha were shrines venerated by the imperial family. This category encompasses those sanctuaries enshrining emperors, imperial family members, or meritorious retainers of the Imperial family.[1]

Imperial shrines, 1st rank

The most highly ranked Imperial shrines or Kanpei-taisha (官幣大社) encompassed 67 sanctuaries.[4]

name location notes
Kamo-wakeikazuchi jinja[4] Kita-ku, Kyoto one of the Twenty-two Shrines; Wake-ikazuchi-no-kami; ichinomiya of Yamashiro Province[5]
Kamo-mioya jinja[4] Sakyō-ku, Kyoto one of the Twenty-two Shrines; Tamayori-hime-no-mikoto; Kamo Taeketsunumi-no-mikoto; ichinomiya of Yamashiro Province[5]
Iwashimizu Hachimangū[4] Yawata, Kyoto one of the Twenty-two Shrines; Homuda-wakeno-mikoto (Emperor Ōjin); Okinaga-tarashi-hime-no-mikoto (Empress Jingū)
Matsunoo taisha[4] Ukyō-ku, Kyoto one of the Twenty-two Shrines; Oyamagui-no-mikoto; Nakatsushima-hime-no-mikoto
Hirano jinja[4] Kita-ku, Kyoto one of the Twenty-two Shrines; Imaki-no-kami, Kudo-no-kami; Furuaki-no-kami, Hime-kami
Fushimi Inari-taisha[4] Fushimi-ku, Kyoto one of the Twenty-two Shrines
Ōmiwa jinja[4] Sakurai, Nara one of the Twenty-two Shrines; ichinomiya of Yamato Province[5]
Ōyamato jinja[4] Tenri, Nara one of the Twenty-two Shrines
Isonokami jingū[6] Tenri, Nara one of the Twenty-two Shrines
Kasuga taisha[7] Nara, Nara one of the Twenty-two Shrines
Hirose taisha[4] Kawai, Nara one of the Twenty-two Shrines
Tatsuta taisha[4] Sangō, Nara one of the Twenty-two Shrines
Nibu-kawakami jinja[4] Higashiyoshino, Nara one of the Twenty-two Shrines
Hiraoka Shrine[4] Higashiosaka, Osaka ichinomiya of Kawachi Province[5]
Ōtori taisha[8] Sakai, Osaka ichinomiya of Izumi Province[5]
Sumiyoshi taisha[8] Sumiyoshi-ku, Osaka one of the Twenty-two Shrines; ichinomiya of Settsu Province[5]
Ikukunitama jinja[8] Tennōji-ku, Osaka
Hirota jinja[8] Nishinomiya, Hyōgo one of the Twenty-two Shrines
Hikawa Shrine[9] Saitama, Saitama ichinomiya of Musashi Province[5]
Awa jinja[8] Tateyama, Chiba ichinomiya of Awa Province[5]
Katori jingū[10] Katori, Chiba ichinomiya of Shimōsa Province[5]
Kashima jingū[8] Kashima, Ibaraki ichinomiya of Hitachi Province[5]
Mishima Taisha[8] Mishima, Shizuoka ichinomiya of Izu Province[5]
Atsuta jingū[11] Atsuta-ku, Nagoya
Hinokuma Shrine[8] Wakayama, Wakayama ichinomiya of Kii Province[12]
Kunikakasu Shrine[8] Wakayama, Wakayama ichinomiya of Kii Province[12]
Izumo taisha[8] Izumo, Shimane ichinomiya of Izumo Province[13]
Usa jingū[8] Usa, Ōita ichinomiya of Buzen Province[12]
Izanagi Shrine[8] Awaji, Hyōgo ichinomiya of Awaji Province[12]
Kashii-gū[8] Higashi-ku, Fukuoka
Miyazaki jingū[8] Miyazaki, Miyazaki
Kashihara jinjū[8] Kashihara, Nara
Heian jingū[8] Sakyō-ku, Kyoto
Kehi Shrine[8] Tsuruga, Fukui ichinomiya of Echizen Province[13]
Kagoshima jingū[8] Kirishima, Kagoshima ichinomiya of Ōsumi Province[12]
Udo jingū[8] Nichinan, Miyazaki
Asama jinja[8] Fujinomiya, Shizuoka[14] Konohana-sakuya-hime-no-mitoko
Takebe jinja[8] Ōtsu, Shiga[15] Yamato-takeru-no-mitoko; ichinomiya of Ōmi Province[5]
Hokkaidō jingū[16] Sapporo, Hokkaidō ichinomiya of Ezo Province[17]
Munakata Taisha[8] Munakata, Fukuoka
Yoshino Shrine[18] Yoshino, Nara
Taiwan jingū[19] Taipei, Taiwan now extinct
Karafuto jinja[19] Toyohara, Karafuto removed from Sakhalyn
Yasaka jinja[19] Higashiyama-ku, Kyoto one of the Twenty-two Shrines
Itsukushima jinja[19] Hatsukaichi, Hiroshima ichinomiya of Aki Province[12]
Hie jinja[9] Chiyoda, Tokyo Oyamagui-no-kami
Suwa Taisha[19] Suwa, Nagano ichinomiya of Shinano Province[13]
Kamayama Shrine[19] Wakayama, Wakayama
Hakozaki-gū[19] Higashi-ku, Fukuoka ichinomiya of Chikuzen Province[12]
Aso jinja[19] Aso, Kumamoto ichinomiya of Higo Province[12]
Taga taisha[19] Taga, Shiga
Kirishima jingū[19] Kirishima, Kagoshima
Chōsen Jingū[19] Seoul, Korea now extinct
Omi Shrine[19] Ōtsu, Shiga
Gassan Shrine Tsuruoka, Yamagata one of the Three Mountains of Dewa
Meiji jingū[20] Shibuya, Tokyo
Fujisan Hongū Sengen Taisha[21] Fujinomiya, Shizuoka ichinomiya of Suruga Province[5]
Hiyoshi taisha[4] Ōtsu, Shiga one of the Twenty-Two Shrines
Takebe taisha Ōtsu, Shiga ichinomiya of Ōmi Province[13]
Kumano Hongū Taisha Tanabe, Wakayama
Kumano Hayatama Taisha Shingū, Wakayama
Niutsuhime jinja Katsuragi, Wakayama
Fuyo jinja Buyeo County, Korea now extinct
Kantō jingū Ryōjun, Kwantung Leased Territory now extinct
Nan'yō jinja[22] Koror, Palau Amaterasu Ōmikami. holy relics and kami were evacuated by submarine in 1944[23]

Imperial shrines, 2nd rank

The mid-range of ranked Imperial shrines or Kanpei-chūsha (官幣中社) included 23 sanctuaries.[8]

name location notes
Shiramine jingū[24] Kamigyō-ku, Kyoto Emperor Junnin; n.b., raised to kanpei-taisha in 1940
Akama jingū[19] Shimonoseki, Yamaguchi Emperor Antoku; n.b., raised to kanpei-taisha in 1940
Minase jinja[24] Shimamoto, Osaka Emperor Go-Toba, Emperor Tsuchimikado and Emperor Juntoku; n.b., raised to kanpei-taisha in 1940
Kamakura-gū[19] Kamakura, Kanagawa[25] Morinaga-shinnō
Iinoya-gū[19] Kita-ku, Hamamatsu[26] Munenaga-shinnō
Yatsushiro-no-miya[19] Yatsushiro, Kumamoto[27] Kanenaga-shinnō, Nganari--shinnō
Umenomiya jinja.[19] Ukyō-ku, Kyoto[28] Sakatoke-no-kami, Ōwakako-no-kami, Satatokeko-no-kami
Kifune jinja.[19] Sakyō-ku, Kyoto Kuraokami-no-kami
Ōharano jinja.[19] Nishikyō-ku, Kyoto.[19] Take-mikazuchi-no-mitoko, Iwainushi-no-mitoko, Hime-kami
Yoshida jinja.[19] Sakyō-ku, Kyoto Take-mikazuchi-no-mitoko, Iwainushi-no-mitoko, Hime-kami
Kitano Tenmangū.[19] Kamigyō-ku, Kyoto Sugawara no Michizane
Tsukiyomi jinja.[19] Unzen Tsukiomi-no-mitoko
Kanasana jinja.[19] Kamikawa, Saitama[29] Amaterasu Ōmikami, Susanoo-no-mikoto
Ikasuri jinja Chūō-ku, Osaka ichinomiya of Settsu Province[5]
Hikosan jingū Soeda, Fukuoka
Yatsushiro-gū Yatsushiro, Kumamoto
Kanegasaki-gū[30] Tsuruga, Fukui[31] Takanaga Shinnō, Tsunenaga shinnō
Dazaifu Tenmangū.[30] Dazaifu, Fukuoka Sugawara no Michizane
Ikuta jinja[30] Chūō-ku, Kobe Waka-hirume-no-mikoto
Nagata jinja.[30] Nagata-ku, Kobe[32] Kotohshironushi-no-mikoto
Watatsumi jinja (Tarumi jinja).[30] Tarumi-ku, Kobe, Harima Waka-hirume-no-mikoto
Ehikoyama jinja.[30] Hikozan, Buzen Ame no Oshihone-no-mikoto (Ame-n-oshiho-mimi-no-mitoko)
Sumiyoshi jinja[30] Shimonoseki, Yamaguchi[33] the aramitama of the Sun Goddess, Tsuki-sasaki-itsu no mitama-amasakaru-muka-tsu-hime-no- mitoko; ichinomiya of Nagato Province[12]
Kibitsu jinja[30] Okayama, Okayama Ōkibitsu-hiko-no-mikoto, son of Emperor Korei; ichinomiya of Bitchū Province[12]
Kumano Nachi Taisha[30] Nachikatsuura, Wakayama[34] Ketsumiko, Kumano Hayatama-no-kami, Kumano Fusumi-no-kami
Itakeso jinja[30] Wakayama, Wakayama[35] Ōya-hiko-no-mikoto
Mikami jinja[30] Yasu, Shiga[36] Ame-no-mikage-no-mikoto
Tainan jinja.[30] Tainan, Taiwan now extinct; Prince Kitashirakawa Yoshihisa-no-mikoto

Imperial shrines, 3rd rank

The lowest ranked among the Imperial shrines or Kanpei-shōsha (官幣小社) were five sanctuaries.[30]

name location notes
Ōkunitama jinja.[30] Fuchū, Tokyo[37] Musashi no Ōkuni-tama-no-kami
Shigaumi jinja.[30] Higashi-ku, Fukuoka[38] Uwatsutsunoo-no-mikoto, Kakatsutsunoo-no-mitoko, Sokotsutsunoo-no-mikoto
Sumiyoshi Jinja.[30] Hakata-ku, Fukuoka[39] Uwatsutsunoo-no-mikoto, Kakatsutsunoo-no-mitoko, Sokotsutsunoo-no-mikoto; ichinomiya of Chikuzen Province[12]
Kamado-jinja.[30] Dazaifu, Fukuoka[40] Tamayori-hime
Naminoue jinja.[30] Naha, Okinawa[41] Hayatama-no-o, Izanami, Kotosaka-no-o-no-mikoto; ichinomiya of Ryūkyū[42]

Other Imperial shrines

In addition to the officially ranked Imperial shrines, there were also other shrines at which the kami of emperors were venerated.[30]

name location notes
Annei-tennō-sha[30] Shirakashi, Yamato Emperor Annei
Futarayama jinja[30] Utsunomiya, Shimotsuke Toyoki-iri-hoko no mikoto, son of Emperor Sujin
Anaho jinja[30] Anaho, Ōmi Emperor Keikō
Hashirimizu jinja[30] Uraga, Sagami Ototachibana-hime, wife of Yamato-takeru no mikoto
Uji Shrine[43] Uji, Kyoto Uji no Waki-iratsuko-no-miko
Takatsu no miya[43] Osaka, Settsu Emperor Nintoku
Okenomiko[43] Takaichi, Yamato Emperor Kenzō
O-hatsuse-waka-sasagi no jinja[43] Takaichi, Yamato Emperor Buretsu
Goryō jinja[43] Ishiyama, Ōmi Emperor Kōbun
Misu jinja[43] Yokoōji, Yamashiro Emperor Tenmu
Sudō jinja[43] Shūgaku-in, Yamashiro Prince Sawara (posthumously elevated, Sudō-tennō)
Seiwa-tennō-sha[43] Saga, Yamashiro Emperor Seiwa
Moriya no Yashino[43] Karuma, Yamashiro Korenaga-shinnō, son of Emperor Montoku
Suitengū[43] Kurume, Fukuoka Emperor Antoku
Fukuōji no jinja[43] Hanazono, Yamashiro Hanshi-kōgō, empress-consort of Emperor Kōkō
Takakura jinja[43] Umekura, Yamashiro Mochihito-ō, son of Emperor Go-Shirakawa
Shishō jinja[43] Totsugawa, Yamato Emperor Chōkei


The Kokuhei-sha (国幣社) identified the hierarchy of government-supported shrines with national significance. The kokuheisha enshrined kami considered beneficial to more local areas.[1]

National shrines, 1st rank

The most highly ranked, nationally significant shrines or Kokuhei Taisha (国幣大社) were six sanctuaries.

name location notes
Keta Shrine Hakui, Ishikawa ichinomiya of Noto Province[13]
Nangū taisha Tarui, Gifu ichinomiya of Mino Province[5]
Tado Shrine Kuwana, Mie
Kumano Shrine (Matsue) Matsue, Shimane ichinomiya of Izumo Province[13]
Ōyamazumi jinja Imabari, Ehime ichinomiya of Iyo Province[12]
Kōra taisha Kurume, Fukuoka ichinomiya of Chikugo Province[12]

National shrines, 2nd rank

The mid-range of ranked, nationally significant shrines or Kokuhei Chūsha (国幣中社) encompassed 47 sanctuaries.

name location notes
Hakodate Hachiman Shrine Hakodate, Hokkaidō
Shiogama jinja Shiogama, Miyagi ichinomiya of Mutsu Province[13]
Chōkaisan Ōmonoimi jinja Yuza, Yamagata ichinomiya of Dewa Province
Tsutsukowake jinja Tanagura, Fukushima ichinomiya of Mutsu Province[13]
Isasumi jinja Aizumisato, Fukushima ichinomiya of Iwashiro Province
Nikkō Futarasan jinja Nikkō, Tochigi ichinomiya of Shimotsuke Province[13]
Utsunomiya Futarasan jinja Utsunomiya, Tochigi ichinomiya of Shimotsuke Province[13]
Ichinomiya Nukisaki jinja Tomioka, Gunma ichinomiya of Kōzuke Province[13]
Ōarai Isozaki jinja Ōarai, Ibaraki
Sakatsura Isozaki jinja Hitachinaka, Ibaraki
Tamasaki jinja Ichinomiya, Chiba ichinomiya of Kazusa Province[5]
Samukawa jinja Samukawa, Kanagawa ichinomiya of Sagami Province[5]
Tsurugaoka Hachimangū Kamakura, Kanagawa
Ichinomiya Asama jinja Fuefuki, Yamanashi ichinomiya of Kai Province[5]
Ikushima Tarushima jinja Ueda, Nagano
Yahiko jinja Yahiko, Niigata ichinomiya of Echigo Province[13]
Imizu jinja Takaoka, Toyama ichinomiya of Etchū Province
Shirayamahime jinja Hakusan, Ishikawa ichinomiya of Kaga Province[13]
Wakasahiko Shrine Obama, Fukui ichinomiya of Wakasa Province[13]
Masumida jinja Ichinomiya, Aichi ichinomiya of Owari Province[5]
Ōagata jinja Inuyama, Aichi
Aekuni jinja Ueno, Iga ichinomiya of Iga Province[5]
Izumo daijingu Kameoka, Kyoto ichinomiya of Tanba Province[13]
Komori jinja Miyazu, Kyoto ichinomiya of Tango Province[13]
Izushi jinja Toyooka, Hyōgo ichinomiya of Tajima Province[13]
Iwa jinja Shisō, Hyōgo ichinomiya of Harima Province[12]
Nakayama Shrine Tsuyama, Okayama ichinomiya of Mimasaka Province[12]
Ani jinja Okayama, Okayama ichinomiya of Bizen Province[12]
Hayatani jinja Hatsukaichi, Hiroshima
Ube jinja Tottori, Tottori ichinomiya of Inaba Province[12]
Mizuwakasu jinja Okinoshima, Shimane ichinomiya of Oki Province[13]
Miho jinja Matsue, Shimane
Tamanooya jinja Hōfu, Yamaguchi ichinomiya of Suō Province[12]
Tamura jinja Takamatsu, Kagawa ichinomiya of Sanuki Province[12]
Kotohira-gu Kotohira, Kagawa
Isono jinja Saijō, Ehime
Inbe jinja Tokushima, Tokushima
Ōasahiko jinja Naruto, Tokushima ichinomiya of Awa Province[12]
Tosa jinja Kōchi, Kōchi ichinomiya of Tosa Province[12]
Sashimuta jinja Ōita, Ōita ichinomiya of Bungo Province[12]
Tajima jinja Karatsu, Saga
Sumiyoshi jinja Iki, Nagasaki
Watasumi jinja Tsushima, Nagasaki ichinomiya of Tsushima Province
Chinzei Taisha Suwa jinja Nagasaki, Nagasaki
Nitta jinja Satsumasendai, Kagoshima ichinomiya of Satsuma Province[12]

National shrines, 3rd rank

The lowest ranked, nationally significant shrines or Kokuhei Shōsha (国幣小社) includes 50 sanctuaries.

name location notes
Iwakiyama jinja Hirosaki, Aomori ichinomiya of Mutsu Province
Koshiō jinja Akita, Akita
Komagata jinja Ōshū, Iwate ichinomiya of Rikuchū Province
Dewa jinja Tsuruoka, Yamagata one of the Dewa Sanzan
Yudonosan jinja Tsuruoka, Yamagata one of the Dewa Sanzan
Chichibu jinja Chichibu, Saitama
Hakone jinja Hakone, Kanagawa
Oguni jinja Mori, Shizuoka ichinomiya of Tōtōmi Province[5]
Shizuoka Sengen jinja Aoi-ku, Shizuoka
Izusan jinja Atami, Shizuoka
Togakushi jinja Nagano, Nagano
Hotaka jinja Azumino, Nagano
Watatsu jinja Sado, Niigata ichinomiya of Sado Province[13]
Takase jinja Nanto, Toyama ichinomiya of Etchū Province[13]
Oyama jinja Tateyama, Toyama ichinomiya of Etchū Province[13]
Sugōisobe Jinja Kaga, Ishikawa
Tsurugi jinja Echizen, Fukui
Minashi Jinja Takayama, Gifu ichinomiya of Hida Province[13]
Inaba jinja Gifu, Gifu
Toga jinja Toyokawa, Aichi ichinomiya of Mikawa Province[5]
Tsushima jinja Tsushima, Aichi
Owari Ōkunitama jinja Inazawa, Aichi
Kibitsuhiko jinja Okayama, Okayama ichinomiya of Bizen Province[12]
Kibitsu jinja Fukuyama, Hiroshima ichinomiya of Bingo Province[12]
Nunakuma jinja Fukuyama, Hiroshima
Ōgamiyama jinja Yonago, Tottori
Shitori jinja Yurihama, Tottori ichinomiya of Hōki Province[13]
Hinomisaki jinja Izumo, Shimane
Mononobe jinja Ōda, Shimane ichinomiya of Iwami Province[13]
Susa jinja Izumo, Shimane
Sada jinja Matsue, Shimane
Iminomiya jinja Shimonoseki, Yamaguchi
Chiriku Hachiman Shrine Miyaki, Saga ichinomiya of Buzen Province
Yusuhara Hachimangū Oita, Oita ichinomiya of Bungo Province[12]
Fujisaki Hachiman jinja Kumamoto, Kumamoto
Tsuno jinja Tsuno, Miyazaki ichinomiya of Hyūga Province[12]
Hirasaki-jinja Ibusuki, Kagoshima ichinomiya of Satsuma Province[12]
Keijo Jinja Seoul, Korea extinct
Ryūtōzan Jinja Busan, Korea extinct
Taikyu Jinja Daegu, Korea extinct
Heijō Jinja Pyongyang, Korea extinct
Kōshū Jinja Gwangju, Korea extinct
Kōgen Jinja Chuncheon, Korea extinct
Zenshū Jinja Jeonju, Korea extinct
Kankō Jinja Hamhung, Korea extinct
Shinchiku Jinja Hsinchu, Taiwan extinct
Taichu Jinja Taichung, Taiwan extinct
Kagi Jinja Chiayi, Taiwan extinct

See also


  1. ^ a b c Institute for Japanese Culture and Classics, Kokugakuin University: Glossary of Shinto Names and Terms, Kampei Taisha.
  2. ^ D.C. Holtom (2012-11-12). The National Faith Of Japan. A Study in Modern Shinto. Routledge. p. 12. ISBN 9781136165573.
  3. ^ Bocking, Brian (1997). A Popular Dictionary of Shinto. Curzon Press. p. 120. ISBN 9780700710515.
  4. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o Ponsonby-Fane, Richard. (1959). The Imperial House of Japan, p. 124.
  5. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o p q r s t u v "Nationwide List of Ichinomiya," p. 1; retrieved 2013-1-28.
  6. ^ Nara National Museum: No. 31, Map of the Precincts of Kanpei Taisha Isonokami Shrine
  7. ^ National Diet Library (NDL): Kanpei Taisha Kasuga Jinja
  8. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o p q r s t u v w Ponsonby-Fane. Imperial, p. 125.
  9. ^ a b Sawada, Janine Anderson. (2004). Practical pursuits: religion, politics, and personal cultivation in nineteenth-century Japan, p. 312 n15.
  10. ^ Chiba prefectural government: Chiba, Katori Shrine
  11. ^ Encyclopedia of Shinto: Atsuta Shinkō
  12. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o p q r s t u v w x y z aa ab "Nationwide List of Ichinomiya," p. 3; retrieved 2013-1-28.
  13. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o p q r s t u v w x "Nationwide List of Ichinomiya," p. 2; retrieved 2013-1-28.
  14. ^ Asama Shrine: Fujinomiya, Shizuoka = Ōmiya in Suruga province
  15. ^ Takebe Taisha: Ōtsu, Shiga = Seta in Ōmi province
  16. ^ Ponsonby-Fane, (1963). The Vicissitudes of Shinto, p. 328.
  17. ^ 北海道神宮 ... Hokkaido Jingu Shrine at; retrieved 2012-1-29.
  18. ^ NDL: Kanpei Taisha Yoshino Jingu
  19. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o p q r s t u v w x Ponsonby-Fane. Imperial, p. 126.
  20. ^ Breen, John et al. (2000). Shinto in History: ways of the Kami, p. 276.
  21. ^ Bernstein, Andrew. "Whose Fuji?: Religion, Region, and State in the Fight for a National Symbol,"[permanent dead link] Monumenta Nipponica, Vol. 63, No. 1, Spring 2008, pp. 51-99; Ponsonby-Fane, (1959). The Imperial House of Japan, p. 125.
  22. ^ Peattie, Mark R. (1988). Nanʻyō: the rise and fall of the Japanese in Micronesia, 1885-1945, pp. 225-229; n.b., construction completed in 1941
  23. ^ Peattie, p. 339 n61.
  24. ^ a b Ponsonby-Fane. Imperial, p. 126; n.b., raised to kanpei-taisha in 1940
  25. ^ Kamakura-gū: Kamakura, Kanagawa = Kamakura in Sagami province
  26. ^ Iinoya-gū:Kita-ku, Hamamatsu = Iya in Tōtōmi province.
  27. ^ Yatsushiro Shrine: Yatsushiro, Kumamoto = Yatsushiro in Higo province
  28. ^ Umenomiya Shrine: Ukyō-ku, Kyoto = Umetsu in Yamashiro province
  29. ^ Kanasana Shrine: Kamikawa, Saitama = Aoyagi in Musashi province.
  30. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o p q r s t u v w Ponsonby-Fane. Imperial, p. 127.
  31. ^ Kanegazaki Shrine: Tsuruga, Fukui = Tsuruga in Echizen province
  32. ^ Nagata Shrine: Nagata-ku, Kobe = Kobe in Settsu province.
  33. ^ Sumiyoshi Shrine: Shimonoseki, Yamaguchi = Katsuyama in Nagato province
  34. ^ Kumano Nachi Taisha: Nachikatsuura, Wakayama = Nachi in Kii province; n.b., Kii Province (紀伊国, Kii no Kuni) = Kishū (紀州), was a province of Honshū in Wakayama Prefecture and Mie Prefecture.
  35. ^ Itakeso Shrine: Wakayama, Wakayama = Nishiyama Higashimura in Kii province; n.b., Kii Province (紀伊国, Kii no Kuni) = Kishū (紀州)
  36. ^ Mikami Shrine: Yasu, Shiga = Mikamimura in Ōmi province
  37. ^ Ōkunitama jinja at Fuchū, Tokyo = Fuchū in Musashi province
  38. ^ Shigaumi Shrine: Higashi-ku, Fukuoka = Fukuoka, Chikuzen province
  39. ^ Sumiyoshi Shrine: Hakata-ku, Fukuoka = Fukuoka in Chikuzen province
  40. ^ Kamado Shrine: Dazaifu, Fukuoka = Fukuoka in Chikuzen province
  41. ^ Naminoe Shrine: Naha, Okinawa = Wakasa on Okinawa Island in the Ryukyu Kingdom
  42. ^ Kerr, George H. (1953). Ryukyu Kingdom and Province before 1945, p. 203.
  43. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m Ponsonby-Fane. Imperial, p. 128.


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