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Transcript of Japanese Buddhism
7.8% Other Buddhist Influences on Japanese Culture Grace at meals
The Game of Janken (Rock, Paper, Scissors)
Furoshiki (Japanese Wrapping Cloth)
Furo (The Japanese Bath) Works Cited "A Guide to Japanese Buddhism." A Guide to Japanese Introduction
to Japan Initially rejected- already had Shinto Influential Soga clan saw benefits 538, C.E. by Korean kingdom Shinto shrine Prince Shotoku's Support Circa 598, C.E., declared as official religion Issued 17-Article Constitution in 604, C.E.-Buddhism & Confucianism Ordered government to build many Buddhist temples Horyu-ji
temple The Nara Period 710-784, C.E. National Buddhist temples, kokubunji, were built in every province Center of culture- other uses Six schools, not independent sects Todai-ji temple The Heian Period 794-1185, C.E. Introduction of Tendai Buddhism Establishment of a Mahyana Ordination Platform Introduction of Shingon Buddhism Rising power of Tendai and Shingon The Kamakura Period 1192-1333, C.E. The Muromachi Period 1336-1573, C.E. The Momoyama Period 1573-1603, C.E. The Edo Period 1603-1867, C.E. Under Imperial Japan 1868-1945, C.E. Contemporary Japan 1945-Present Total exceeds 100% because many people belong to both Shintoism and Buddhism Honen and Pure Land Buddhism & Opposition Introduction of Rinzai & Soto Zen Nichiren & the Lotus Sutra Flourishing of culture Powerful Buddhist institutions and secluded Zen temples Suppression of Buddhism by Oda Nobunaga Isolation of Japan and the Proscription of Christianity Rise of Shinto and Confucianism Proscription of Buddhism in the Meiji Era Buddhism and military expansionism Embracing the nature of Buddhism Buddhism. Japan Buddhist Federation, 2004. Web. 20 Apr. 2013. "The World Factbook-Japan." CIA. CIA, Apr. 2013. Web. 20 Apr. 2013.