2 edition of The art of Onisaburō Deguchi (1871-1948) and his school found in the catalog.
The art of Onisaburō Deguchi (1871-1948) and his school
|Contributions||Society for Art, Religion and Contemporary Culture., Cathedral of St. John the Divine (New York, N.Y.)|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||64 p. :|
|Number of Pages||64|
The doctrine was systematized and organized by her son-in-law, Deguchi Onisaburō (–), who denounced armament and war and identified himself as the leader who would establish the new order. He attracted more than 2,, believers in the s but aroused the hostility of the government, which twice, in and again in Onisaburo Deguchi (), was born Kisaburo Ueda in Japan.. Although he is almost unknown in the West, he was an important religious leader of 20th century Japan, and a powerful force behind the Omoto Kyo faith.. At its height, there were about 2 million followers and it had a major impact on the political and religious affairs of prewar Japan.
Deguchi Onisaburō by Murakami, Shigeyoshi 1 edition - first published in Not in Library. Tennō no saishi by , Accessible book, Court and courtiers, Hommichi, Intellectual life, Juvenile literature, Konkōky ō, Nationalism and religion, Persecution. In the introduction to his masterpiece on Japan under U.S. occupation, John Dower wrote, “It would be difficult to find another cross-cultural moment more intense, unpredictable, ambiguous, confusing, and electric than this one.” Indeed, no other history of occupied Japan before or since has managed to capture, in such a cinematic way, what it meant to “start over” in after a.
Book 1 online resource ( p.) Subjects: Religion and state -- Japan. Ōmoto (Religious organization) -- History. Deguchi, Onisaburō, Form/Genre: Electronic books. Language: English Contents: Deguchi Onisaburō: early life to Oomoto leadership Neo . Onisaburo Deguchi. likes. Onisaburo Deguchi, born Ueda Kisaburō 上田 喜三郎, is considered one of the two spiritual leaders of the Oomoto religious.
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The art of Onisaburo Deguchi () and his school: Ceramics, paintings, calligraphy and textiles [OnisaburoÌ Deguchi] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Almost like-new, with slight rubbing to the top outer corners of the cover and pages, 64 page, Catalog for the exhibitions in.
Get this from a library. The art of Onisaburo Deguchi () and his school: ceramics, paintings, calligraphy and textiles. [Onisaburō Deguchi; Oomoto Foundation.; Cathedral of St. The art of Onisaburō Deguchi book the Divine (New York, N.Y.)]. The art of Onisaburo Deguchi () and his school: ceramics, paintings, calligraphy and textiles by Onisaburō Deguchi (Book) 5 editions published in in English and held by 7 WorldCat member libraries worldwide.
This item: Prophet Motive: Deguchi Onisaburō, Oomoto, and the Rise of New Religions in Imperial Japan by Nancy K. Stalker Paperback $ Only 3 left in stock - order soon. Ships from and sold by by: 9.
The Great Onisaburo Deguchi book. Read reviews from world’s largest community for : Paperback. Prophet Motive: Deguchi Onisaburo, Oomoto, and the Rise of New Religions in Imperial Japan by Stalker, Nancy K and a great selection of related books, art and collectibles available now at.
From the s to the mids, the flamboyant and gifted spiritualist Deguchi Onisaburo ( ) transformed his mother-in-law s small, rural religious following into a massive movement, eclectic in content and international in scope. Through a potent blend of traditional folk beliefs and practices like divination, exorcism, and millenarianism, an ambitious political agenda, and skillful.
Further reading. Nancy K. Stalker, "Prophet Motive: Deguchi Onisaburo, Oomoto and the Rise of New Religion in Imperial Japan," University Of Hawaii,ISBN Emily Groszos Ooms, Women and Millenarian Protest in Meiji Japan: Deguchi Nao and Omotokyo, Cornell Univ East Asia Program,ISBN The Great Onisaburo Deguchi, by Kyotaro Deguchi.
Prophet Motive: Deguchi Onisaburō, Oomoto, and the Rise of New Religions in Imperial Japan. By Nancy K. Stalker (review). Onisaburo Deguchi (出口 王仁三郎, Deguchi Onisaburō?), born Ueda Kisaburō 上田 喜三郎 (), is considered the second spiritual leader of the Oomoto religious movement in Japan.
Onisaburo had studied Honda Chikaatsu's "Spirit Studies" (Honda Reigaku), he also learned to mediate spirit possession (chinkon kishin) from Honda's disciple Nagasawa Katsutate in Shizuoka. The Linked Data Service provides access to commonly found standards and vocabularies promulgated by the Library of Congress.
This includes data values and the controlled vocabularies that house them. Datasets available include LCSH, BIBFRAME, LC Name Authorities, LC Classification, MARC codes, PREMIS vocabularies, ISO language codes, and more.
While the third chapter investigates the connections between shamanism and shinshūkyō, the last chapter analyzes the particular features of Deguchi Nao’s kamigakari, which, including the co-founder of Ōmotokyō, Deguchi Onisaburō 出口王仁三郎 (), worked through the dual principle based on the notions of “male with a.
= Online Books = Divine Signposts by Onisaburo Deguchi. A sacred text The Creation of Meaning by Hidemaru Deguchi. Second volum of a collection of thoughts on life, pearls of wisdom taken from a young man's diary.
Bankyo Dokon. 70 Years of Inter-Religious Activity at Oomoto Nao Deguchi. A Biography of the Foundress of Oomoto = Books. From the s to the mids, the flamboyant and gifted spiritualist Deguchi Onisaburô (–) transformed his mother-in-law’s small, rural religious following into a massive movement, eclectic in content and international in scope.
Through a potent blend of traditional folk beliefs and practices like divination, exorcism, and millenarianism, an ambitious political agenda, and. PDF | OnCarole M. Cusack published Nancy K. Stalker, Prophet Motive: Deguchi Onisaburo, Oomoto, and the Rise of New Religions in Imperial Japan.
University of Hawai’i Press. From the s to the mids, the flamboyant and gifted spiritualist Deguchi Onisaburô (–) transformed his mother-in-law’s small, rural religious following into a massive movement, eclectic in content and international in scope.
According to an apocryphal tale circulated by Onisaburō’s grandson, Deguchi Yasuaki, in the summer ofwhen imperial loyalist forces led by troops from Chōshū domain stormed the emperor’s palace in Kyoto in efforts to restore imperial power, a sumo wrestler by the name of Asahigata Kametarō saved the life of Emperor Kōmei.¹ As bullets flew into the interior of the palace, chaos.
A popular lecturer and author of more than 40 books, he founded Lifenet Insurance in after a career spanning nearly 35 years at Nippon Life Insurance Co.
Twitter Facebook. Ina man named Ueda Kisaburō (later changed his name to Deguchi Onisaburō joined. Nao's group. Although Onisaburō is considered by present Omoto-kyō followers as a co-founder of the organization, there were fundamental differences between Nao and him.
Onisburō's religious and social background are discussed in chapter four. Onisaburo Deguchi () was a great psychic of Japan in the early s. Deguchi Onisaburo (18 English Japanese Spirituality Onisaburo Deguchi Prophecy.
Japanese Psychic Predicted the Outbreak of World War I. /6/2 This is a true story of a man who had an amazing ability to foretell the future.
Onisaburo Deguchi. She is the author of Prophet Motive: Deguchi Onisaburō, Oomoto and the Rise of a New Religion in Imperial Japan (University of Hawaiʻi Press,translated into Japanese as Deguchi Onisaburō teikoku jidai no karisuma, Hara Shobo, ) and Japan: History and Culture from Classical to Cool (University of California Press, ).Other articles where Deguchi Onisaburō is discussed: Ōmoto: and organized by her son-in-law, Deguchi Onisaburō (–), who denounced armament and war and identified himself as the leader who would establish the new order.
He attracted more than 2, believers in the s but aroused the hostility of the government, which twice, in and again inarrested. The exibit was entitled "The Art of Onisaburo Deguchi and His School." Mount Takakuma is located to the west of Kameoka City's Sogabe town. From downtown Kameoka, it is about 20 minutes by car, followed by a 30 minute climb on foot.