Last additions - KYOTO 京都府
tf469-20171123_5110.jpg
Chic couple in Kyoto.Oct 07, 2018
tf468-20171123_5089.jpg
Sanmon Gate, Tofukuji's main gate. National Treasure.Oct 07, 2018
tf467-20171123_5088.jpg
Oct 07, 2018
tf466-20171123_5084.jpg
Oct 07, 2018
tf465-20171123_5081.jpg
Oct 07, 2018
tf464-20171123_5078.jpg
Oct 07, 2018
tf463-20171123_5077.jpg
Long line of people entering the temple. They were in for a treat and it was worth the trip. Happy autumn 2017!Oct 07, 2018
tf462-20171123_5069.jpg
Oct 07, 2018
tf461-20171123_5066.jpg
Oct 07, 2018
tf460-20171123_5065.jpg
Oct 07, 2018
tf459-20171123_5064.jpg
Oct 07, 2018
tf458-20171123_5061.jpg
Oct 07, 2018
tf457-20171123_5059.jpg
Oct 07, 2018
tf456-20171123_5056.jpg
Oct 07, 2018
tf455-20171123_5043.jpg
Oct 07, 2018
tf454-20171123_5042.jpg
Oct 07, 2018
tf453-20171123_5040.jpg
Oct 07, 2018
tf452-20171123_5038.jpg
Oct 07, 2018
tf451-20171123_5024.jpg
Oct 07, 2018
tf450-20171123_5016.jpg
Oct 07, 2018
tf449-20171123_5010.jpg
Oct 07, 2018
tf448-20171123_5008.jpg
View from Tsutenkyo Bridge. That bridge in the distance is where you enter the temple.Oct 07, 2018
tf447-20171123_5004.jpg
View from Tsutenkyo Bridge. That bridge in the distance is where you enter the temple.Oct 07, 2018
tf438-20171123_4961.jpg
Tsutenkyo Bridge. Oct 07, 2018
tf446-20171123_5003.jpg
The middle of the bridge has this little deck protruding outward.Oct 07, 2018
tf445-20171123_4992.jpg
Oct 07, 2018
tf444-20171123_4987.jpg
Tofukuji Temple, KyotoOct 07, 2018
tf443-20171123_5020.jpg
On the bridge, this sign says "No photos" because they don't want people to stop and take photos and hold up the line going through the bridge. Obviously, no one paid attention to this. We all stopped and took photos.Oct 07, 2018
tf442-20171123_4976.jpg
Oct 07, 2018
tf441-20171123_4969.jpg
View from Tsutenkyo Bridge, Tofukuji Temple, Kyoto. More pretty views from the bridge. When the sun's out, the colors are spectacular. The colors really look like this, I didn't digitally enhance the colors.Oct 07, 2018
tf440-20171123_4964.jpg
View from Tsutenkyo Bridge. Oct 07, 2018
tf439-20171123_4963.jpg
Oct 07, 2018
tf437-20171123_4959.jpg
Oct 07, 2018
tf436-20171123_4951.jpg
Oct 07, 2018
tf435-20171123_4956.jpg
Oct 07, 2018
tf434-20171123_4947.jpg
Oct 07, 2018
tf433-20171123_4945.jpg
Oct 07, 2018
tf432-20171123_4938.jpg
Oct 07, 2018
tf431-20171123_4930.jpg
Oct 07, 2018
tf430-20171123_4927.jpg
Oct 07, 2018
tf429-20171123_4924.jpg
Oct 07, 2018
tf427-20171123_4923.jpg
Oct 07, 2018
tf428-20171123_4919.jpg
Oct 07, 2018
tf426-20171123_4915.jpg
Oct 07, 2018
tf425-20171123_4912.jpg
Oct 07, 2018
tf424-20171123_4909.jpg
Oct 07, 2018
tf423-20171123_4907.jpg
Oct 07, 2018
tf422-20171123_4898.jpg
Oct 07, 2018
tf421-20171123_4894.jpg
Tsutenkyo (通天橋)Oct 07, 2018
tf420-20171123_4892.jpg
That's the bridge where everybody is going. Tsutenkyo (通天橋)Oct 07, 2018
tf419-20171123_4891.jpg
Tofukuji Temple, KyotoOct 07, 2018
tf418-20171123_4888.jpg
Oct 07, 2018
tf417-20171123_4878.jpg
Oct 07, 2018
tf416-20171123_4872.jpg
Oct 07, 2018
tf415-20171123_4867.jpg
Oct 07, 2018
tf414-20171123_4865.jpg
Oct 07, 2018
tf413-20171123_4862.jpg
Oct 07, 2018
tf412-20171123_4849.jpg
Oct 07, 2018
tf411-20171123_4845.jpg
Oct 07, 2018
tf410-20171123_4839.jpg
Oct 07, 2018
tf409-20171123_4833.jpg
Oct 07, 2018
tf408-20171123_4832.jpg
The trees are very well placed and very photogenic.Oct 07, 2018
tf407-20171123_4826.jpg
Oct 07, 2018
tf406-20171123_4824.jpg
Longer line to get to Tsutenkyo Bridge. But we enjoyed the colors along the way. The line went along fast enough.Oct 07, 2018
tf405-20171123_4820.jpg
There was a line to get into the temple (¥400 admission).\\Oct 07, 2018
tf404-20171123_4816.jpg
Oct 07, 2018
tf403-20171123_4810.jpg
This is the symbol of Tofukuji temple, a bridge named Tsutenkyo (通天橋) that goes across this mass of red Japanese maple trees. You see this photo in all the Kyoto travel brochures.Oct 07, 2018
tf402-20171123_4807.jpg
Long line to enter Tofukuji, but it progressed quickly enough.Oct 07, 2018
tf400-20171123_4794.jpg
Tofukuji is a Zen Buddhist temple famous for red maple leaves. Quite spectacular and photogenic landscapes. One of the five great Zen temples of Kyoto. Tofukuji temple is the easiest way to see autumn leaves in Kyoto. From Kyoto Station, it's only one train stop (JR Nara Line) away (get off at Tofukuji Station and walk 10 min.). But the trains get sardine-packed in the morning. Expect large crowds during late Nov.Oct 07, 2018
tf401-20171123_4799.jpg
Oct 07, 2018
fu105-19930820-015.jpg
Oct 02, 2018
fu104-19930820-014.jpg
Oct 02, 2018
fu102-19930820-012.jpg
View from Fushimi Castle.Oct 02, 2018
fu103-19930820-013.jpg
Oct 02, 2018
fu100-19930820-009.jpg
Reconstruction of Fushimi Castle when it was still open to the public from 1964 to 2003. It was a museum about Toyotomi Hideyoshi who built the original Fushimi-Momoyama Castle. This was the main attraction of a small theme park called "Castle Lan.&qOct 02, 2018
fu101-19930820-010.jpg
Made of ferroconcrete.Oct 02, 2018
uj408-20170309_5657.jpg
Jul 20, 2017
uj407-20170309_5680.jpg
Jul 20, 2017
uj406-20170309_5681.jpg
Jul 20, 2017
uj405-20170309_5686.jpg
Jul 20, 2017
uj404-20170309_5685.jpg
Jul 20, 2017
uj403-20170309_5695.jpg
Jul 20, 2017
uj402-20170309_5691.jpg
Fog thereby forms over the tea plants to shade them from the strong sunlight. Tea plants also grow best in well-drained soil, hence the tea plants on sloping land.Jul 20, 2017
uj400-20170309_5683.jpg
This is the Ishitera area of Wazuka (pop. 4,226 as of Feb. 2016), a small town in southern Kyoto with about 301 Uji tea farmers.Jul 20, 2017
uj401-20170309_5678.jpg
Blessed with rolling hills and clear streams, Wazuka produces about 40 percent of Kyoto's Uji tea production. Wazuka is most suited for tea cultivation because there is a large temperature difference between night and day.Jul 20, 2017
uj708-20170308_5480.jpg
Hoiro, a hot drying plate for kneading tea buds to make sencha. It produced excellent color, aroma, and taste of sencha tea. He taught his technique to anybody who flocked to his home. It spread nationwide and his basic technique is still in wide use today. Jul 20, 2017
uj709-20170308_5479.jpg
Grid underneath the hoiro.Jul 20, 2017
uj706-20170308_5483.jpg
Jul 20, 2017
uj707-20170308_5464.jpg
Jul 20, 2017
uj705-20170308_5473.jpg
Inside Nagatani Soen's birthplace home (replica). There's a video explaining the process.Jul 20, 2017
uj704-20170308_5453.jpg
Jul 20, 2017
uj703-20170308_5485.jpg
Nagatani Soen's birthplace home (replica).Jul 20, 2017
uj702-20170308_5448.jpg
His birthplace house is a replica in Yuyadani, Ujitawara. Open only on Sat. and Sun. Jul 20, 2017
uj701-20170308_5444.jpg
Nagatani Soen's birthplace is not easily accessible unless you have a car.Jul 20, 2017
uj700-20170308_5442.jpg
In 1738, Nagatani Soen basically invented sencha green tea by using a kneading process for young tea leaves. He used a hot drying plate called hoiro to knead the steamed tea buds by hand to dry them. The process is called aosei sencha seiho. Jul 20, 2017
uj611-20170309_5726.jpg
In the end, we could even eat the used tea leaves which tasted like spinach maybe.Jul 20, 2017
uj610-20170309_5724.jpg
Another cup.Jul 20, 2017
uj609-20170309_5719.jpg
First cup of tea.Jul 20, 2017
uj608-20170309_5716.jpg
Our tea-making kit. Jul 20, 2017
uj607-20170309_5708.jpg
Our instructor (on the left).Jul 20, 2017
uj606-20170309_5706.jpg
Hot water thermos.Jul 20, 2017
uj605-20170309_5704.jpg
Our tea-making kit. Everything is provided.Jul 20, 2017
uj604-20170309_5701.jpg
Inside Takumi no Yakata. Like a workshop or classroom for making tea.Jul 20, 2017
uj603-20170309_5729.jpg
Jul 20, 2017
uj602-20170309_5699.jpg
Takumi no Yakata was where we could make our own tea (with careful instructions).Jul 20, 2017
uj601-20170309_5698.jpg
Entrance to Takumi no Yakata (匠の館).Jul 20, 2017
uj600-20170309_5730.jpg
Tourists visiting Byodo-in temple can also experience and taste Uji tea at nearby Takumi no Yakata (匠の館).Jul 20, 2017
uj522-20170308_5428.jpg
Small grinder.Jul 20, 2017
uj521-20170308_5418.jpg
Grinder faceJul 20, 2017
uj520-20170308_5416.jpg
Sample grinder. The dried tea leaves are fed through a funnel to the grinding stones.Jul 20, 2017
uj519-20170308_5439.jpg
Matcha tea leaves to be ground.Jul 20, 2017
uj518-20170308_5440.jpg
Stone grinders grinding matcha tea leaves into fine matcha power at Horii Shichimeien's tea factory. Watching these grinders was mesmerizing..Jul 20, 2017
uj517-20170308_5409.jpg
Stone grinders grinding matcha (tencha) tea leaves into fine matcha power at Horii Shichimeien's tea factory.Jul 20, 2017
uj516-20170308_5408.jpg
It was a room full of stone grinders grinding matcha tea leaves into fine matcha power.Jul 20, 2017
uj515-20170308_5423.jpg
Inside Horii Shichimeien's tea factory.Jul 20, 2017
uj514-20170308_5406.jpg
We then got to see Horii Shichimeien's matcha tea factory. (Note that this is not open to normal tourists.)Jul 20, 2017
uj513-20170308_5404.jpg
Mrs. Horii prepares a different kind of tea.Jul 20, 2017
uj512-20170308_5391.jpg
Jul 20, 2017
uj510-20170308_5393.jpg
Jul 20, 2017
uj511-20170308_5397.jpg
Matcha tea and a confection. The tea was outstanding. It had a malty, matcha taste. Pretty thick. The aftertaste was interesting.Jul 20, 2017
uj509-20170308_5394.jpg
Behind Horii Shichimeien's tea shop is a small tea house for tea ceremony. Mr. Horii kindly prepares his finest marcha tea for us.Jul 20, 2017
uj508-20170308_5401.jpg
Some of the finest Uji matcha powder at Horii Shichimeien.Jul 20, 2017
uj507-20170308_5402.jpg
Some of the finest Uji matcha powder at Horii Shichimeien.Jul 20, 2017
uj506-20170308_5381.jpg
Jul 20, 2017
uj504-20170308_5357.jpg
Jul 20, 2017
uj505-20170308_5400.jpg
Near their tea farm, Horii Shichimeien also has a tea shop selling some of Japan's finest tea.Jul 20, 2017
uj503-20170308_5364.jpg
Jul 20, 2017
uj502-20170308_5349.jpg
Only part of the original Okunoyama Chaen remains as a tea field. The original Okunoyama tea field was larger. Notice the shade.Jul 20, 2017
uj501-20170308_5379.jpg
In 15th century, Ashikaga Yoshimitsu and Yoshinaga loved Uji tea so much that they designated seven tea fields as the Seven Reknown Tea Fields. Today only Okunoyama Chaen remains.Jul 20, 2017
uj500-20170308_5374.jpg
Chotaro Horii is the 6th-generation owner/operator of Horii Shichimeien which was originally Okunoyama Chaen (奥ノ山茶園), one of Uji's Seven Reknown Tea Fields (七名園).Jul 20, 2017
uj830-20170309_5595.jpg
Jul 20, 2017
uj829-20170309_5593.jpg
Jul 20, 2017
uj828-20170309_5591.jpg
Jul 20, 2017
uj827-20170309_5589.jpg
Jul 20, 2017
uj826-20170309_5583.jpg
Jul 20, 2017
uj825-20170309_5579.jpg
Jul 20, 2017
uj824-20170309_5574.jpg
Jul 20, 2017
uj823-20170309_5577.jpg
Jul 20, 2017
uj822-20170309_5573.jpg
Jul 20, 2017
uj821-20170309_5571.jpg
Jul 20, 2017
uj820-20170309_5570.jpg
Jul 20, 2017
uj819-20170309_5568.jpg
Jul 20, 2017
uj818-20170309_5567.jpg
Jul 20, 2017
uj817-20170309_5565.jpg
Jul 20, 2017
uj816-20170309_5560.jpg
Jul 20, 2017
uj815-20170309_5559.jpg
Jul 20, 2017
uj814-20170309_5544.jpg
Jul 20, 2017
uj813-20170309_5545.jpg
Jul 20, 2017
uj812-20170309_5541.jpg
Jul 20, 2017
uj811-20170309_5534.jpg
Jul 20, 2017
uj810-20170309_5530.jpg
Jul 20, 2017
uj809-20170309_5526.jpg
Jul 20, 2017
uj808-20170309_5529.jpg
Jul 20, 2017
uj807-20170309_5527.jpg
Jul 20, 2017
uj806-20170309_5525.jpg
Jul 20, 2017
uj805-20170309_5552.jpg
Jul 20, 2017
uj804-20170309_5546.jpg
Jul 20, 2017
uj803-20170309_5523.jpg
Jul 20, 2017
uj802-20170309_5521.jpg
Jul 20, 2017
uj800-20170309_5602.jpg
Jul 20, 2017
uj801-20170309_5520.jpg
Jul 20, 2017
uj915-20170309_5653.jpg
Jul 20, 2017
uj914-20170309_5643.jpg
Jul 20, 2017
uj913-20170309_5638.jpg
Jul 20, 2017
uj912-20170309_5636.jpg
Jul 20, 2017
uj911-20170309_5628.jpg
Jul 20, 2017
uj910-20170309_5632.jpg
Jul 20, 2017
uj909-20170309_5630.jpg
Jul 20, 2017
uj908-20170309_5626.jpg
Jul 20, 2017
uj907-20170309_5629.jpg
Jul 20, 2017
uj906-20170309_5622.jpg
Jul 20, 2017
uj905-20170309_5624.jpg
Jul 20, 2017
uj904-20170309_5634.jpg
Jul 20, 2017
uj903-20170309_5605.jpg
Jul 20, 2017
uj902-20170309_5611.jpg
Jul 20, 2017
uj900-20170309_5635.jpg
Jul 20, 2017
uj901-20170309_5625.jpg
Jul 20, 2017
mn521-20160809_3506.jpg
Pine treeJul 17, 2017
mn520-20160809_3504.jpg
Very unusual thatched roof home near Manpukuji.Jul 17, 2017
mn519-20160809_3501.jpg
Fire hydrant manhole. Near Manpukuji, Uji, Kyoto.Jul 17, 2017
mn518-20160809_3518.jpg
"Curios" is an archaic term from the Meiji Period.Jul 17, 2017
mn301d-20160809_3509.jpg
About Koma no Ashikage-en Monument. According to legend, local people in Uji pondered over how to sow the seeds to grow tea.It was then Priest Myoe (明恵), from the Kegon-shu Buddhist Sect, came on horseback and trotted on the field saying, "Plant the seeds in my horse's hoof prints." This monument was built by Uji tea growers in 1926 to express their appreciation to Myoe.Jul 17, 2017
mn301c-20160809_3510.jpg
Koma no Ashikage-en Monument in front of the entrance to Manpukuji temple. This can be roughly translated as "Hoof Print Field Monument." 駒蹄影園跡碑This monument is part of the Japan Heritage designation for Uji tea history.Jul 17, 2017
mn515-20160809_3500.jpg
Marijuana leaf (or maybe maple leaf) design on this street gutter cover near Manpukuji. Probably hemp leaves, commonly used for making cloth.Jul 17, 2017
mn514-20160809_3562.jpg
Jul 17, 2017
mn513-20160809_3561.jpg
WellJul 17, 2017
mn512-20160809_3543.jpg
Buddhist picture print too.Jul 17, 2017
mn511-20160809_3531.jpg
Sample printings.Jul 17, 2017
mn510-20160809_3541.jpg
Woodblock for printing Buddhist scripture. Looks very worn out.Jul 17, 2017
mn509-20160809_3538.jpg
Jul 17, 2017
mn508-20160809_3535.jpg
Jul 17, 2017
mn507-20160809_3528.jpg
Tetsugen Doko (1630-1682), one of Ingen's Japanese disciples, started the project to make these printing blocks still used today.Jul 17, 2017
mn506-20160809_3550.jpg
Manpukuji also has a subtemple and treasure house called Hozoin (宝蔵院) noted for storing tens of thousands of woodblocks that are still used for printing Buddhist scriptures.Jul 17, 2017
mn505-20160809_3523.jpg
Entrance to Hozoin.Jul 17, 2017
mn504-20160809_3522.jpg
Jul 17, 2017
mn503-20160809_3516.jpg
Jul 17, 2017
mn502-20160809_3521.jpg
Jul 17, 2017
mn501-20160809_3517.jpg
Jul 17, 2017
mn500-20160809_3515.jpg
Manpukuji also has a subtemple and treasure house called Hozoin (宝蔵院) noted for storing tens of thousands of woodblocks used for printing Buddhist scriptures.Jul 17, 2017
mn411-20160809_3769.jpg
Lotus in a pot at Manpukuji temple.Jul 17, 2017
mn410-20160809_3774.jpg
Little pine cones at Manpukuji.Jul 17, 2017
mn405-20160809_3818.jpg
Dessert. One of the best meals I ever had in Japan. Advance reservations are required. It's not a walk-in restaurant. More info photos in Japanese: http://www.obakusan.or.jp/syokus.htmlJul 17, 2017
mn404-20160809_3811.jpg
Rice was finally served at the end with pickles.Jul 17, 2017
mn403-20160809_3804.jpg
Jul 17, 2017
mn402-20160809_3801.jpg
Jul 17, 2017
mn401-20160809_3798.jpg
Fucha ryori has no fish nor meat.Jul 17, 2017
mn400-20160809_3792.jpg
Fucha ryori became very popular after it was first introduced in Japan. No wonder. It looks exotic and tastes absolutely delicious. Salad.Jul 17, 2017
mn399-20160809_3788.jpg
Appetizers of our full-course, Chinese-style religious vegetarian cuisine at Icho-an. This plate was for four people. Very different, very colorful, and such a unique taste and deliciousness that I've never had before.Fucha ryori is healthy too. Well worth the ¥5,000 which I first thought was quite pricey for a religious meal with no meat. Got stuffed and we could take home some food too.Jul 17, 2017
mn398-20160809_3824.jpg
Inside Icho-an. We could immediately tell that it was Chinese since the food was served on a turntable (Lazy Susan) which you can see in the photo.(This photo was taken after we finished lunch.)Jul 17, 2017
mn397-20160809_3783.jpg
Icho-an restaurant serves Chinese-style shojin-ryori (religious vegetarian cuisine) called fucha-ryori (普茶料理). This is another thing about Manpukuji. The sect's founder Ingen helped to spread Chinese cuisine in Japan from the 17th c.Jul 17, 2017
mn396-20160809_3780.jpg
Near the Sanmon Gate is this entrance to Icho-an restaurant. 銀杏庵Jul 17, 2017
mn408-20170308_5339.jpg
A simple bento (box lunch) fucha ryori at Manpukuji temple, Uji, Kyoto 普茶料理Jul 17, 2017
mn407-20170308_5338.jpg
"Obaku-san Fucha Ryori" bento-type (box lunch) fucha ryori for our large tour group. It costs around ¥3,000.Jul 17, 2017
mn406-20170308_5336.jpg
On my second visit to Manpukuji, I went with a group of foreigners and had lunch at the temple's restaurant Oryokaku (黄龍閣) serving Chinese-style shojin-ryori (religious vegetarian cuisine) called fucha-ryori (普茶料理).Jul 17, 2017
mn392-20170308_5331.jpg
Plum blossoms.Jul 17, 2017
mn391-20170308_5343.jpg
Women cleaning the sliding lattice doors before repapering.Jul 17, 2017
mn390-20160809_3746.jpg
Prayer tablets (ema)Jul 17, 2017
mn389-20160809_3762.jpg
About the Bell TowerJul 17, 2017
mn388-20160809_3766.jpg
Bell tower (Important Cultural Property)Jul 17, 2017
mn387-20160809_3751.jpg
伽藍堂Jul 17, 2017
mn386-20160809_3753.jpg
伽藍堂 (Important Cultural Property)Jul 17, 2017
mn385-20160809_3748.jpg
Jul 17, 2017
mn384-20160809_3760.jpg
Manpukuji's famous wooden fish board used like a gong to indicate the time. 魚梆Jul 17, 2017
mn383-20160809_3747.jpg
Manpukuji's famous fish board. 魚梆Jul 17, 2017
mn382-20160809_3755.jpg
Jul 17, 2017
mn381-20160809_3731.jpg
About Hatto Hall. Jul 17, 2017
mn380-20160809_3744.jpg
Hatto Hall's bell-shaped window.Jul 17, 2017
mn379-20160809_3741.jpg
Jul 17, 2017
mn378-20160809_3711.jpg
Behind the Daiohoden Hall is Hatto Hall (Important Cultural Property) where Buddhist lectures are held. 法堂(はっとう)Jul 17, 2017
mn377-20160809_3736.jpg
Rear view of Daiohoden Hall.Jul 17, 2017
mn376-20160809_3739.jpg
Rear view of Daiohoden Hall.Jul 17, 2017
mn375-20160809_3708.jpg
Jul 17, 2017
mn374-20160809_3718.jpg
Jul 17, 2017
mn373-20160809_3717.jpg
Jul 17, 2017
mn372-20160809_3705.jpg
Jul 17, 2017
mn371-20160809_3716.jpg
Jul 17, 2017
mn370-20160809_3706.jpg
Jul 17, 2017
mn369-20160809_3704.jpg
Each arhat has a name.Jul 17, 2017
mn368-20160809_3700.jpg
Daiohoden Hall also has statues of the Eighteen Arhats. 十八羅漢像They are the original followers of the Buddha who have reached the state of Nirvana and are free of worldly desires. Jul 17, 2017
mn367-20160809_3697.jpg
These mats on the floor are not for sitting. The priests stand behind the mats and chant.Jul 17, 2017
mn366-20160809_3710.jpg
Side view of the Shaka Nyorai.Jul 17, 2017
mn365-20160809_3722.jpg
Chinese wooden fish drum for beating during prayers.Jul 17, 2017
mn364-20160809_3696.jpg
Jul 17, 2017
mn363-20160809_3693.jpg
Shaka Nyorai or Gautama Buddha, founder of Buddhism. 釈迦如来座像Jul 17, 2017
mn362-20170308_5321.jpg
Jul 17, 2017
mn361-20160809_3691.jpg
Altar inside Daiohoden Hall, Manpukuji's main temple. It worships a sitting Shaka Nyorai or Gautama Buddha. 大雄寶殿(だうおうほうでん)Jul 17, 2017
mn360-20160809_3685.jpg
In front of Daiohoden Hall.Jul 17, 2017
mn359-20160809_3681.jpg
Daiohoden Hall entrance.Jul 17, 2017
mn358-20160809_3682.jpg
Round window at Daiohoden Hall.Jul 17, 2017
mn357-20160809_3683.jpg
Chinese-style incense burner.Jul 17, 2017
mn356-20170308_5312.jpg
Daiohoden Hall (Important Cultural Property), Manpukuji's main temple. 大雄寶殿(だうおうほうでん)Jul 17, 2017
mn355-20160809_3688.jpg
About Daiohoden Hall.Jul 17, 2017
2012 files on 8 page(s) 1