Image search results - "ship"
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Going to worship.
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View from Hondo worship hall
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Crowd during New Year's
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Ise-shi Station platform upon arrival on Jan. 1, 2013. Ise Jingu's Geku Outer Shrine is a short walk from this station.
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Ise-shi Station with kadomatsu New Year's decorations.
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Bus stop for Naiku Inner Shrine. This is near Ise-shi Station.
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Inside the bus going to Naiku from Ise-shi Station.
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Colorful bus at Ise.
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Bus with motif promoting Ise. Going to worship at Ise Jingu is called "Ise-mairi."
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Map of Ise Jingu's Naiku Shrine. First you cross Uji Bridge.
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Torii gate at Uji Bridge. Very crowded with New Year's worshippers going for hatsumode prayers.
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Ise Jingu Shrine's Naiku (Inner Shrine) is the main and most popular shrine at Ise. The shrine is rebuilt every 20 years and 2013 will mark the completion of the new shrine to replace the old one built in 1993.
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Ise Jingu Shrine's Naiku is officially named, "Kotaijingu" (皇大神宮). It worships Amaterasu Omikami 天照坐皇大御神, the ancestor of the Imperial Family and the tutelary kami of the Japanese people. Naiku was founded 2000 years a
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Crossing Uji Bridge, a little over 100 meters long. 宇治橋
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A guard watching over the crowd crossing Uji Bridge.
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Uji Bridge is also rebuilt every 20 years.
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Uji Bridge goes over Isuzu River. 五十鈴川
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The other end of Uji Bridge also has a torii gate.
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After crossing Uji Bridge, it is a gravel path to the shrine.
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Barrels of sake as offerings.
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Place to dispose of old decorations bought from the shrine.
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Water fountain where you wash your hands and rinse your mouth for purification. 手水舎
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Before praying at the shrine, you're supposed to purify yourself. Wash your hands and rinse your mouth here. Use the ladle to pour water into your hand, then sip the water from your hand. Don't sip the water directly from the ladle. 手水舎
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The first torii or Daiichi torii.
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Another place to purify yourself on the banks of Isuzu River at this place called the Mitarashi. 五十鈴川と御手洗場
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Dip your hands here in Isuzu River. Auto maker Isuzu was named after this crystal-clear river. 五十鈴川と御手洗場
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We could easily proceed from Uji Bridge to this Daini (Second) torii. So far so good.
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Horse stable.
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Still walking at a good pace.
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About 300-400 meters to the Naiku shrine, it got congested. It took about an hour to reach the foot of the steps going up to the shrine.
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Bamboo strips protect the trees.
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This is the steps leading to the new Naiku shrine that will be completed this fall 2013. The shrine buildings are already close to completion, but they are covered up.
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Lot of people here, but it's still not as crowded as Meiji Shrine in Tokyo.
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I could see the heatwaves from the people's bodies. Still inching forward.
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Getting closer to the bottom of the steps leading up to the Naiku shrine.
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Naiku shrine and torii are in sight at the top of the steps ahead. We were told that it would take more than an hour just to get up these steps. However, we could walk up the steps quickly on the right edge of the steps.
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On the steps going up to Naiku shrine. This was where it got ridiculous. Literally a snail's pace.
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Naiku torii at the top of the steps.
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At the bottom of the steps going up to the shrine.
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Close up map of Naiku. An adjacent plot next the shrine is for the next rebuilding of the shrine. The current, 20-year-old Naiku shrine is on an adjacent plot of land. It takes 8 years to rebuild the Naiku shrine. So 12 years from now, they will start the rebuilding process all over again. Numerous ceremonies are held for this rebuilding, but only a few of them can be seen by the public.
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People behind me.
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The bottleneck at Naiku was this little torii which most people wanted to walk through at the top of the steps. People like me who didn't have time opted to go up the steps on the right side in no time.
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We didn't get to go through the torii, but it wasn't worth the wait. They never explained the difference between staying in the middle of the steps and going up on the right edge.
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The scene from the top of the steps. People on the right are aiming for the torii. People on the left are shooting up the steps in no time.
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Naiku's bottleneck. These people took at least an hour to climb up the steps to go through this little torii. So it must've taken them at least 2 hours to get here from Uji Bridge. Normally it's a 10-15 min. walk.
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The people who went up the right edge of the steps didn't go through the torii and could only pray at a temporary, off-center position under the slim roof seen here on the right of the thatched-roof gate.
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After going through the torii, they could pray at this center position under this thatched-roof gate in front of the shrine.
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There was a money box under both the thatched roof and under the slim roof structure next to it. Either way, you can still pray at the shrine. Not a big deal if you don't go through the torii or don't pray from the center spot under the thatchedIt really looked like the people going up on the right edge were exiting without praying at the shrine. Not so. They could also pray at the shrine, but at an off-center position.
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Look how small the offertory box is at Ise Jingu's Naiku. The one at Meiji Shrine in Tokyo is like half the size of a football field. Of course, Ise Jingu just doesn't have the space for it.
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Small offertory box.
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My video of Ise Jingu Naiku on Jan. 1, 2013.
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Side torii gate at Naiku.
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High walls prevent us from seeing the sacred shrine buildings of Naiku. Photography is not allowed inside these walls so don't try to use a long pole with a camera attached to take pictures. There are guards everywhere.
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Roof horns at Ise Jingu's Naiku.
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This is all we can see of the main shrine building called the Shoden (正殿), the home of Amaterasu. The design of the shrine buildings are especially beautiful and awe-inspiring. Too bad we can't see it. There are photographs (especially by Yoshio
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It takes 8 years to rebuild the Naiku shrine. So 12 years from now, they will start the rebuilding process all over again. Numerous ceremonies are held for this rebuilding, but only a few of them can be seen by the public.
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Brand new wooden torii.
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Way back.
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Shrine gift shop for amulets etc. Make no doubt, religion in Japan is very big business. They are in the business of selling hopes, dreams, prayers, ceremonies, and amulets.
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The great thing for them is that they need not provide any guarantee that your hopes, dreams, and prayers will come true for you. No such thing as a product warranty nor money-back guarantee.
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Snake souvenirs for sale. Major Shinto shrines make much of their income during New Year's.
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Imagine providing a service or product for which you need not worry about complaints, defects, malfunctions, errors, or failures. And the customer base is guaranteed forever.
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Kaguraden hall for sacred dances and prayers. 内宮神楽殿
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People still streaming toward Naiku shrine passing through the second torii.
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Ise Jingu shrine maidens look the same as any other shrine maidens. They are likely college students hired just for New Year's to sell goods.
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A sip of sake at this booth. I saw no indications of a fee for this sake, but there was a donation tray right there.
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I wondered how much I should donate for this sake. I just dropped a 100 yen coin and probably got 20 yen worth of sake. At Atsuta Shrine (one of Japan's Big Three shrines) in Nagoya, they have a nice big hall where they serve hot tea and sweets for Nothing like that here.
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Sanshuden rest house
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Inside Sanshuden rest house, a nice warm place to rest.
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They served free green tea.
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THe rest house had a view of a Noh stage.
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Much more popular than sake was amazake (sweet sake). This line was too long for me so I skipped it.
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Where the people coming and going converge at Ise Jingu's Naiku.
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Uji Bridge on the way back.
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Isuzu River as seen from Uji Bridge. Water from this river is used in the shrine's ceremonies and rituals.
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Crossing Uji Bridge on the way back.
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Uji Bridge showing its 20-year age.
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Uji Bridge is made of hinoki cypress wood. The bridge columns are made of keyaki.
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Map of Naiku at Ise Jingu Shrine and adjacent area.
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Right outside the entrance Naiku is a long shopping street called Oharai-machi, mainly food stalls. it leads to a parking lot. Very crowded on New Year's Day.
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Dried fish.
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Lucky bags.
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Oharai-machi shopping street outside Naiku entrance. Bus stop for the train stations and Geku is near here.
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Sando path from Ise-shi Station to Ise Jingu Shrine's Geku Outer Shrine. A short walk. You're supposed to visit Geku before Naiku.
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I noticed that Geku was much less crowded than Naiku and apparently most people visit Naiku only. Lantern along the path to Geku.
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Old ryokan inn.
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Ise manhole depicting Ise Jingu pilgrims. Mie Pref.
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Ise Tourist Information across from the Geku entrance. Very helpful.
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Geku is Ise Jingu's Outer Shrine (officially named "Toyouke Daijingu"). It is one of the two main shrines of Ise Jingu. Geku worships the god Toyouke Omikami, who is responsible for the food of Amaterasu Omikami worshipped at Naiku.
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Geku entrance. Toyouke Omikami is also the god for food, clothing, and shelter. Geku was founded about 1,500 years ago.
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Path to Geku. 第一鳥居口参道
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Water fountain where you wash your hands and rinse your mouth for purification. 手水舎
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Before praying at the shrine, you're supposed to purify yourself. Wash your hands and rinse your mouth here. Use the ladle to pour water into your hand, then sip the water from your hand. Don't sip the water directly from the ladle. 手水舎
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The first or Daiichi torii gate.
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Sando path to Geku.
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Shrine gift shop for amulets etc. Make no doubt, religion in Japan is very big business. They are in the business of selling hopes, dreams, prayers, ceremonies, and amulets.
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The great thing for them is that they need not provide any guarantee that your hopes, dreams, and prayers will come true for you. No such thing as a product warranty nor money-back guarantee.
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A sip of sake at this booth.
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Amulets forsale.
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Geku Outer Shrine at Ise Jingu.
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Entering Geku shrine at Ise.
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Look how small the offertory box is at Geku.
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Geku Outer Shrine
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The new Geku Outer Shrine to be unveiled in Oct. 2013.
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The shrine is rebuilt every 20 years and 2013 will mark the completion of the new shrine to replace the old one built in 1993. It takes 8 years to rebuild the Naiku shrine. So 12 years from now, they will start the rebuilding process all over again.
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Collecting coins.
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Adjacent pond.
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After praying at Geku, most people also visit three nearby affiliate shrines: Kaze-no-miya, Tsuchi-no-miya, and Taka-no-miya. This is Kaze-no-miya Shrine. 風宮
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Kaze-no-miya Shrine 風宮
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Kaze-no-miya Shrine 風宮
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Kaze-no-miya Shrine is dedicated to the gods of wind and rain, essential for farming. 風宮
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Tsuchi-no-miya Shrine worships the god in charge of the land around Geku. 土宮
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Tsuchi-no-miya Shrine 土宮
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Tsuchi-no-miya Shrine 土宮
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Taka-no-miya Shrine 多賀宮
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Long line to pray at Taka-no-miya Shrine. "Taka" literally means "many felicitations." 多賀宮
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Taka-no-miya Shrine 多賀宮
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Taka-no-miya Shrine 多賀宮
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Collecting coins at Taka-no-miya Shrine 多賀宮.
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Collecting coins at Taka-no-miya Shrine 多賀宮.
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Taka-no-miya Shrine, old and new. 多賀宮.
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A new museum called Sengu-kan to commemorate the shrine's rebuilding for the 62nd time (since over 1,200 years ago).
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Sengu-kan Museum includes a scale model of the Geku shrine as well as a life-size facade of the main shrine building. Don't miss this museum.
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Outdoor stage at Sengu-kan.
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Magatama Pond next to Sengu-kan.
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Ise-shi Station. 伊勢市駅
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White rocks to be placed at Ise Jingu Shrine for the rebulding.
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They are renovating the space in front of Ise-shi Station.
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Kure Port in Hiroshima Prefecture. We arrived from Etajima island across the Seto Inland Sea. Kure is also a short train ride from Hiroshima Station.
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From the boat, we could see the dock where the Battleship Yamato was built in Kure, Hiroshima. "Kure" is pronounced "Kuray" not like the word "cure."
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We could also see the submarine museum at the JMSDF Kure Museum adjacent to the Yamato Museum.
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Kure is a major shipbuilding town.
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Back of the Yamato Museum facing Kure Port.
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Kure Port dock.
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Entering Kure Port terminal.
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Welcome to Kure.
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Yamato Museum's official name is Kure Maritime Museum. Although the 1/10 scale model of Battleship Yamato is the main attraction, it also has other exhibits explaining Kure's maritime history.
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The Yamato Museum is open 9 am to 6 pm (enter by 5:30 pm). Admission is 500 yen for adults, 300 yen for high schoolers, and 200 yen for kids. Battleship Yamato was built in Kure.
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Outside the museum, a battleship gun and anchor are displayed.
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Yamato Museum's main attraction is this large scale model of Battleship Yamato. You can walk around it. This area of the museum is called Yamato Hiroba.
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The scale model of the battleship is 26.3 meters long. It has been reconstructed as accurately as possible based on photographs and exploration of the wreck.
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Battleship Yamato has an Imperial chrysanthemum crest on the bow. This was one of the things which helped to identify the wreck on the sea bottom.
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Battleship Yamato was commissioned a week after the Pearl Harbor attack in Dec. 1941. It was Japan's most powerful battleship and now legendary. It turned out to be great waste since the big guns were hardly used and it was sunk 4 years later.
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"Yamato" is another name for Japan, and so it is a very revered and prestigious name for any ship. Many movies, anime, etc., have been based on Battleship Yamato which retains a strong cultural influence in Japan.
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The Yamato's final mission was suicidal. It was ordered to go to Okinawa in April 1945 and beach herself offshore so it wouldn't sink. While beached, it would fire its guns at the enemy on Okinawa.
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On her way to Okinawa, the Yamato was spotted by US submarines and aircraft and sunk by American carrier-based bombers and torpedo bombers on April 7, 1945.
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Since the Yamato was built in secrecy, there are very few clear photos of the ship.
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The model even has little human figures.
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All aboard!
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Sample wood paneling used for the model deck.
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Propellers of Battleship Yamato.
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Rudder and propellers of Battleship Yamato.
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One exhibition room has a model of the Battleship Yamato wreck.
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Admiral Isoroku Yamamoto's connection with Kure. On the bridge of the Yamato, he commanded the fleet at the Battle of Midway.
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Another large exhibition room had a Japanese Zero fighter plane, kaiten manned torpedo, and midget submarine.
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Midget submarine.
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Midget submarine cockpit.
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Midget submarine cockpit.
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About midget submarines.
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Japanese Zero fighter.
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Japanese Zero fighter cockpit.
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Gun shells
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41-cm diameter gun from Battleship Mutsu, outside the Yamato Museum. Until the Yamato was built, the Mutsu was Japan's largest battleship.
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Battleship Mutsu plaque. After seeing the Yamato Museum, be sure to cross the street over to the submarine museum called the JMSDF (Japan Maritime Self-Defense Force) Kure Museum.
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Replica of bunk beds on the Battleship Mutsu.
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Large pieces of the Battleship Mutsu were also displayed outside.
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Propeller on the right.
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Gun from the Battleship Mutsu.
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Bow from Battleship Mutsu.
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Piece of the bow that is displayed. Other gun turrets and parts from the Mutsu are displayed at the Etajima Naval Academy in Hiroshima, Yamato Museum in Kure, and Yasukuni Museum in Tokyo.
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Monument for Battleship Mutsu.
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About Battleship Mutsu
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Operated by Shiga Prefecture's Board of Education, the Uminoko "Biwako Floating School" is an educational boat going on overnight voyages year-round on Lake Biwa, taking Shiga's 5th graders.The first and original Uminoko ship was in operation from Aug. 2, 1983 to spring 2018 when it was retired. It was replaced by a new Uminoko ship (same name) in May 2018.
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This is the new Uminoko Floating School ship a few weeks before she started service in June 2018. Costing ¥3 billion, the new Uminoko Biwako Floating School ship's major improvements include 4 decks (plus basement), electric propulsion, & wirele
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Having more decks, the new Uminoko has a higher profile than the old Uminoko. The ship is 65 meters long, 12 meters wide.
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The new Uminoko's design motif is also similar to the old one. Looks good. For overnight cruises, maximum capacity is 180 kids and 43 adult staff.
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When they were trying to give the new ship a name, they decided to keep the old name. Wise choice. It's a perfect name.
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Hope someday they will allow the public to tour inside the new Uminoko.
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Wish they offered Uminoko study cruises for the public too.
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"Uminiko" means "Child of the Lake," a phrase made famous by the rowing song, "Biwako Shuko no Uta."
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The bridge.
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Uminoko official Web site here (in English) shows the inside of the ship.
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Interior layout is similar to the old Uminoko with faculty quarters on the basement deck, dining hall on 1st deck, activity rooms on 2nd deck, plus a large room on the 3rd deck.
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Shiga Prefecture flag on the bow.
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This is the old Uminoko right after it was retired in March 2018. At Otsu Port.
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My tribute photos for this original Uminoko.
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Old Uminoko is shorter than the new one.
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