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Kojiki Options
Daemon
Posted: Thursday, May 16, 2019 12:00:00 AM
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Kojiki

Shinto, Japan's indigenous religion, cannot be traced to its beginnings because until the 5th century—when Chinese writing was introduced into Japan—the myths and rituals were transmitted orally. Although Shinto has no founder and no official scripture, its mythology and ancient beliefs and customs are collected in the Kojiki—"Record of Ancient Matters." Prepared under imperial order in the early 8th century, it is the oldest extant chronicle in Japan. What myths does it include? More...
KSPavan
Posted: Thursday, May 16, 2019 12:51:21 AM

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Kojiki
Shinto, Japan's indigenous religion, cannot be traced to its beginnings because until the 5th century—when Chinese writing was introduced into Japan—the myths and rituals were transmitted orally. Although Shinto has no founder and no official scripture, its mythology and ancient beliefs and customs are collected in the Kojiki—"Record of Ancient Matters." Prepared under imperial order in the early 8th century, it is the oldest extant chronicle in Japan.
taurine
Posted: Thursday, May 16, 2019 5:51:30 AM

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Interactions with deities?

Sas? Nic. Sassnitz. Rug, ja? Rugen (Telemark)
Adyl Mouhei
Posted: Thursday, May 16, 2019 6:38:25 AM

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Daemon wrote:
Kojiki

Shinto, Japan's indigenous religion, cannot be traced to its beginnings because until the 5th century—when Chinese writing was introduced into Japan—the myths and rituals were transmitted orally. Although Shinto has no founder and no official scripture, its mythology and ancient beliefs and customs are collected in the Kojiki—"Record of Ancient Matters." Prepared under imperial order in the early 8th century, it is the oldest extant chronicle in Japan. What myths does it include? More...
Adyl Mouhei
Posted: Thursday, May 16, 2019 6:39:51 AM

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Very informative article.
Wilmar (USA)
Posted: Thursday, May 16, 2019 8:48:21 AM

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Shinto, Japan's indigenous religion, cannot be traced to its beginnings because until the 5th century—when Chinese writing was introduced into Japan—the myths and rituals were transmitted orally. Although Shinto has no founder and no official scripture, its mythology and ancient beliefs and customs are collected in the Kojiki—"Record of Ancient Matters." Prepared under imperial order in the early 8th century, it is the oldest extant chronicle in Japan.
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