Advertisement

World Faiths pp 217-243 | Cite as

Shinto

Chapter
  • 65 Downloads

Abstract

shinto is the japanese national religion, and because it is closely associated with the Japanese value system, it is better assessed in terms of the social behavior and personal motivation of the Japanese people than in terms of formal beliefs or codified doctrine. Ancient religious practices, concepts of patriotism, and social attitudes that have been established by long historical precedent are all equated with the term Shinto.

Keywords

Confucian Ethic Faith Healing Folk Religion Ancestor Worship Buddhist Temple 
These keywords were added by machine and not by the authors. This process is experimental and the keywords may be updated as the learning algorithm improves.

Preview

Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.

Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.

Bibliography

  1. Anesaki, M. History of Japanese Religion. Tokyo: Charles Tuttle, 1963.Google Scholar
  2. Aoki, M. Y. Ancient Myths and Early History of Japan: A Cultural Foundation. New York: Exposition Press, 1974.Google Scholar
  3. Ashton, W. G. Nihongi: Chronicles of Japan from the Earliest Times to A.D. 697. New York: Paragon, 1969.Google Scholar
  4. Blacker, C. The Catalpa Bow: A Study of Shamanistic Practices in Japan. New York: Macmillan, 1967.Google Scholar
  5. Bloom, Q. A. The Life of. Shinran Shonin: The Journey to Self-Acceptance. Leiden, Netherlands: Brill, 1968.Google Scholar
  6. Bock, F. G. Engi-Shiki: Procedures of the Engi Era. Tokyo: Sophia University, Books I–V, 1970; Books VI–X, 1972.Google Scholar
  7. Brown, D. M. Nationalism in Japan: An Introductory Historical Analysis. Berkeley, Calif.: University of California Press, 1971.Google Scholar
  8. Cary, O. A History of Christianity in Japan. 2 vols. New York: F. H. Revell, 1909; reprint: Mich.: Scholarly Press, 1971.Google Scholar
  9. Creemers, W. Shrine Shinto After World War II. Leiden, Netherlands: Brill, 1968.Google Scholar
  10. Drummond, R. H. A History of Christianity in Japan. Grand Rapids, Michigan: Eerdmans, 1971.Google Scholar
  11. Earhart, H. B. A Religious Study of the Mount Haguro Sect of Shugendo: An Example of Japanese Mountain Religion. Tokyo: Sophia University, 1970.Google Scholar
  12. Elison, G. Deus Destroyed: The Image of Christianity in Early Modern Japan. Cambridge, Mass.: Harvard University Press, 1973.Google Scholar
  13. Fridell, W. M. Japanese Shrine Mergers, 1906–12: State Shinto Moves to the Grassroots. Tokyo: Sophia University, 1973.Google Scholar
  14. Hall, J. W. Japan: from Prehistory to Modern Times. New York: Delacorte Press, 1970.Google Scholar
  15. Herbert, J. Shinto: Fountainhead of Japan. New York: Stein & Day, 1967.Google Scholar
  16. Holtom, D. C. The National Faith of Japan. New York, Paragon, 1965.Google Scholar
  17. Hori, I. Folk Religion in Japan: Continuity and Change. Ed. by J. M. Kitagawa and A. L. Miller, Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 1968.Google Scholar
  18. Iglehart, C. W. A Century of Protestant Christianity in Japan. Rutland, Vt.: Tuttle, 1959.Google Scholar
  19. Kato, G. A Study of Shinto: The Religion of the Japanese Nation. New York: Barnes & Noble, 1971.Google Scholar
  20. Kato, G. & H. Hoshino. Kogoshui: Gleanings from Ancient Stories. 3rd ed. New York: Barnes & Noble, 1972.Google Scholar
  21. Kidder, E. Early Buddhist Japan. New York: Praeger, 1975.Google Scholar
  22. Kidder, E. Japan Before Buddhism. New York: Praeger, 1966.Google Scholar
  23. Kishimoto, H. (ed.). Japanese Religion in the Meiji Era. Tokyo: Obunsha, 1956.Google Scholar
  24. Kitagawa, J. M. Religion in Japanese History. New York: Columbia University Press, 1966.Google Scholar
  25. Laures, J. The Catholic Church in Japan: A Short History. Notre Dame, Ind.: University of Notre Dame Press, 1962.Google Scholar
  26. Mason, J. W. T. The Meaning of Shinto: The Primaeval Foundations of Creative Spirit in Modern Japan. Port Washington, Wis.: Kennikat Press, 1967.Google Scholar
  27. Matsumoto, S. Motoori Norinaga, 1730–1801. Cambridge, Mass.: Harvard University Press, 1970.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  28. Matsunaga, D. & A. Matsunaga. Foundation of Japanese Buddhism. 2 vols. Los Angeles: Buddhist Books International, 1974.Google Scholar
  29. McFarland, H. N. The Rush Hour of the Gods: A Study of New Religious Movements in Japan. New York: Macmillan, 1967.Google Scholar
  30. Morioka, K. Religion in Changing Japanese Society. Tokyo: University of Tokyo Press, 1975.Google Scholar
  31. Morris, I. I. The World of the Shining Prince: Court Life in Ancient Japan. New York: Knopf, 1964.Google Scholar
  32. Munsterberg, H. The Arts of Japan: An Illustrated History. Rutland, Vt.: Tuttle, 1957.Google Scholar
  33. Murakami, S. Japanese Religion in the Modern Century. Tokyo: University of Tokyo Press, 1980.Google Scholar
  34. Muraoka, T. Studies in Shinto Thought. Tokyo: Ministry of Education, 1964.Google Scholar
  35. Naofusa, H. Understanding Japan: Japanese Shinto. Tokyo: International Society for Educational Information, 1966.Google Scholar
  36. Norbeck, E. Religion and Society in Modern Japan: Continuity and Change. Houston, Tex.: Tourmaline Press, 1970.Google Scholar
  37. Offner, C. B. & H. Van Straelen. Modern Japanese Religions with Special Emphasis Upon Their Doctrines of Healing. Leiden, Netherlands: Brill, 1963.Google Scholar
  38. Ono, S. Shinto: The Kami Way. Rutland, Vt.: Tuttle, 1962.Google Scholar
  39. Philippi, D. L. R. Kojiki. Tokyo: University of Tokyo Press, 1968.Google Scholar
  40. Phillips, J. M. From the Rising of the Sun: Christians and Society in Contemporary Japan. Maryknoll, N.Y.: Orbis Books, 1981.Google Scholar
  41. Ross, F. H. Shinto: The Way of Japan. Boston: Beacon Press, 1965.Google Scholar
  42. Schneider, D. B. Konko-kyo: A Japanese Religion. Tokyo: International Institute for the Study of Religion, 1962.Google Scholar
  43. Smith, R. J. Ancestor Worship in Contemporary Japan. Stanford, Calif.: Stanford University Press, 1974.Google Scholar
  44. Smith, W. W. Confucianism in Modern Japan: A Study of Conservatism in Japanese Intellectual History. 2nd ed. Tokyo: Hokuseido Press, 1973.Google Scholar
  45. Suzuki, D. T. Shin Buddhism. New York: Harper & Row, 1970.Google Scholar
  46. Smith, W. W. Zen and Japanese Culture. New York: Pantheon, 1959.Google Scholar
  47. Thomsen, H. The New Religions of Japan. Rutland, Vt.: Tuttle, 1963.Google Scholar
  48. Van Staelen, H. The Religion of Divine Wisdom. Kyoto, Japan: Veritas Shion, 1957.Google Scholar
  49. Varley, H. P., I. Varley, & N. Morris. Samurai. New York: Delacorte Press, 1971.Google Scholar
  50. Woodward, W. P. The Allied Occupation of Japan, 1945–1952, and Japanese Religions. Leiden, Netherlands: Brill, 1972.Google Scholar

Copyright information

© St. Martin’s Press, Inc. 1994

Authors and Affiliations

  1. 1.Victoria CollegeUniversity of TorontoCanada

Personalised recommendations