Inari Statue at Hanazono-Inari-Jinja, Ueno Park, Tokyo.  Inari 稲荷 is the Japanese Kami (God) of Fertility, Rice, Agriculture, Foxes, Industry and Success, and is one of the Most Important Kami in Shinto. Kitsune 狐 or きつね (Fox) are Believed to be the Special Messengers of Inari - Especially White Foxes .

Inari Statue at Hanazono-Inari-Jinja, Ueno Park, Tokyo. Inari 稲荷 is the Japanese Kami (God) of Fertility, Rice, Agriculture, Foxes, Industry and Success, and is one of the Most Important Kami in Shinto. Kitsune 狐 or きつね (Fox) are Believed to be the Special Messengers of Inari - Especially White Foxes .

Inari Ōkami is the Japanese kami of fertility, rice, agriculture, foxes, industry, and worldly success and one of the principal kami of Shinto. Represented as male, female, or androgynous, Inari is sometimes seen as a collective of three or five individual kami. Inari appears to have been worshipped since the founding of a shrine at Inari Mountain in 711 AD, although some scholars believe that worship started in the late 5th century

Inari Ōkami is the Japanese kami of fertility, rice, agriculture, foxes, industry, and worldly success and one of the principal kami of Shinto. Represented as male, female, or androgynous, Inari is sometimes seen as a collective of three or five individual kami. Inari appears to have been worshipped since the founding of a shrine at Inari Mountain in 711 AD, although some scholars believe that worship started in the late 5th century

Japanese beauty site Kami Mado (www.viceviza.com) created some step by step instructions for long hair styles. - I find them quite useful. What about you? Are you looking for hair tutorials once in a while?

Japanese beauty site Kami Mado (www.viceviza.com) created some step by step instructions for long hair styles. - I find them quite useful. What about you? Are you looking for hair tutorials once in a while?

Inari shrine - kistune (fox) statues are the symbol of the Japanese kami of foxes, of fertility, rice, tea and Sake, of agriculture and industry, of general prosperity and worldly success, and one of the principal kami of Shinto in Japan.

Inari shrine - kistune (fox) statues are the symbol of the Japanese kami of foxes, of fertility, rice, tea and Sake, of agriculture and industry, of general prosperity and worldly success, and one of the principal kami of Shinto in Japan.

The "Torii" gate of Kami-shikimi Kumano-imasu Shrine, Kumamoto Japan 熊本県 上色見熊野座神社

The "Torii" gate of Kami-shikimi Kumano-imasu Shrine, Kumamoto Japan 熊本県 上色見熊野座神社

Amaterasu [天照], Amaterasu-ōmikami or Ōhirume-no-muchi-no-kami is a part of the Japanese myth cycle and also a major deity of the Shinto religion. She is the goddess of the sun, but also of the universe.  In Japanese mythology, Amaterasu, the goddess of th

Amaterasu [天照], Amaterasu-ōmikami or Ōhirume-no-muchi-no-kami is a part of the Japanese myth cycle and also a major deity of the Shinto religion. She is the goddess of the sun, but also of the universe. In Japanese mythology, Amaterasu, the goddess of th

Tengu (天狗?, "heavenly dog") are a class of supernatural creatures found in Japanese folklore, art, theater, and literature. They are one of the best known yōkai (monster-spirits) and are sometimes worshipped as Shinto kami (revered spirits or gods)

Tengu (天狗?, "heavenly dog") are a class of supernatural creatures found in Japanese folklore, art, theater, and literature. They are one of the best known yōkai (monster-spirits) and are sometimes worshipped as Shinto kami (revered spirits or gods)

Amaterasu (天照?) is a part of the Japanese myth cycle and also a major deity of the Shinto religion. She is the goddess of the sun, but also of the universe. The name Amaterasu derived from Amateru meaning "shining in heaven." The meaning of her whole name, Amaterasu-ōmikami, is "the great august kami (god) who shines in the heaven".[1] The Emperor of Japan is said to be a direct descendant of Amaterasu.

Amaterasu (天照?) is a part of the Japanese myth cycle and also a major deity of the Shinto religion. She is the goddess of the sun, but also of the universe. The name Amaterasu derived from Amateru meaning "shining in heaven." The meaning of her whole name, Amaterasu-ōmikami, is "the great august kami (god) who shines in the heaven".[1] The Emperor of Japan is said to be a direct descendant of Amaterasu.

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