This shrine is said to be the final resting place of Tokugawa Ieyasu, who is the founder of the Tokugawa Shogunate. This shrine is already a part of the Nikko UNESCO World Heritage Sites. For me, I am very impressed with how detailed and how high quality the artifacts and the displays in the shrine. The whole place is well-preserved. Ticket is for ¥2100, both for the shrine and the museum.
In Japan, there is such a famous saying "Sunlight sees the structure of rumors", which means: If you travel, if you do not go to the sun, you feel a lot worse.
daylight, famous for its exquisite carving art and magnificent autumn scenery, it is famous in Japan, so the first stop we left in Tokyo was to go to Toshogu Shrine.
The Toshogu Shrine has a Vermilion Bridge, which is a holy place of daylight. It is owned by the Wakayama Shrine and is listed as a World Cultural Heritage. This bridge was built as early as the end of the Nara era, and is known as the "Three Great Bridges of Japan" in Jinkou Bridge in Yamaguchi Prefecture and the Bridge in Yamanashi Prefecture. The flowing water under the bridge is glowing with different colors under the sunlight, so it is beautiful.
Tongzhao Palace is also very popular on weekdays. Here you can enjoy the most exquisite woodwork carving art from the Edo period in Japan. What impressed me is that the three claws are carved on the wooden beams. Monkeys covering their mouths, eyes, and ears, which are taken from the Analects of Confucius, "Gentlemen are indecent, indecent, and innocent." Even the Guardian pendants here are the three cute little monkeys.
Gwangwon Palace is a shrine dedicated to the founder of Japan, the founder of the Edo shogunate, Tokugawa Ieyasu. It was built in 1617 and was later re-emerged as a result of the three generations of generals. A splendid temple of luxury. All the buildings have been designated as Japanese national treasures and important cultural property. In December 1999, the Toshogu Shrine was included, and the "Temple of Nikko" was registered as a World Heritage Site. After Tokugawa Ieyasu took office, he used force to break through the territory of various warlords and unify all of Japan. After his death, he was honored as the patron saint of the Edo shogunate, and the shrine was called Toshogu. In ancient Chinese culture, there is a saying that "indecent assault, indecent assault, indecent assault", this custom has also been passed to Japan, and Japanese is seeing (not watching)