Recomendado por 83 personas locales ·
Consejos de personas locales
A shrine dedicated to Fujiwara Michizane, a master of poetry and writing. Beautiful walking plum blossom garden to bask in their perfume in February. 25th of every month a street market is held here.
Kitano Tenmangu Shrine is one of the most important of several hundred shrines across Japan.There are over 1,500 plum trees on the Kitano Tenmangū grounds, and over 50 different species are represented, visible in white, pink, and red during late winter.
Kitano Tenmangu Shrine (北野天満宮, Kitano Tenmangū) is one of the most important of several hundred shrines across Japan that are dedicated to Sugawara Michizane, a scholar and politician who was unfairly exiled by his political rivals. A number of disasters were attributed to Michizane's vengeful…
Worshipping God of studies, it is popular among students. And more, there are the seven wonders. Please attend to it and you will become impressive worship.
You can enjoy a Japanese flea market in Kitano Tenman-gu Shrine 25th every month. There are many antique Japanese items.
Actividades únicas en los alrededores
Más lugares cercanos para alojarte
Recomendado también por los habitantes locales
Place of Worship
“Nishi-Honganji Temple is one of the biggest temple located near Kyoto Station. Distance: 13 minutes' walk Entrance fee: free Opening hours: 5:30~17:00”
- Recomendado por 49 personas locales
“ Kamo river. The most comfortable place in Kyoto. You can read a book, have lunch drink coffee, jogging and take a nap... 鴨川でパンとコーヒーでのんびりしてください。 ”
- Recomendado por 18 personas locales
“The Kamo Shrines, Shimogamo Shrine and Kamigamo Shrine, are both recognized as UNESCO World Heritage Sites. They are two of the most important and oldest shrines in Kyoto. In fact, the Kamo Shrines even predate the city's establishment as national capital in 794. Throughout the thousand years that Kyoto served as Japan's capital city, the Imperial Court patronized the shrines as establishments dedicated to the city's protection and prosperity.”
- Recomendado por 29 personas locales
“Ginkakuji (銀閣寺, Silver Pavilion) is a Zen temple along Kyoto's eastern mountains (Higashiyama). In 1482, shogun Ashikaga Yoshimasa built his retirement villa on the grounds of today's temple, modeling it after Kinkakuji (Golden Pavilion), his grandfather's retirement villa at the base of Kyoto's northern mountains (Kitayama). The villa was converted into a Zen temple after Yoshimasa's death in 1490. As the retirement villa of an art obsessed shogun, Ginkakuji became a center of contemporary culture, known as the Higashiyama Culture in contrast to the Kitayama Culture of his grandfather's times. Unlike the Kitayama Culture, which remained limited to the aristocratic circles of Kyoto, the Higashiyama Culture had a broad impact on the entire country. The arts developed and refined during the time include the tea ceremony, flower arrangement, noh theater, poetry, garden design and architecture. Today, Ginkakuji consists of the Silver Pavilion, half a dozen other temple buildings, a beautiful moss garden and a unique dry sand garden. It is enjoyed by walking along a circular route around its grounds, from which the gardens and buildings can be viewed.”
- Recomendado por 81 personas locales
“Jingo-ji Temple, a famous temple of the Shingon School, was founded in 781. Visitors to the temple can throw clay kawarake discs into the valley that lies below in order to dispel bad karma.”
- Recomendado por 2 personas locales