Explore interesting sights in Tateyama, Japan. Click on a marker on the map to view details about it. Underneath is an overview of the sights with images. A total of 11 sights are available in Tateyama, Japan.
1. Daifukuji Temple
Daifuku-ji (大福寺) is a Buddhist temple in the city of Tateyama in Chiba Prefecture, and is a temple of the Chizen Sect of Shingon Buddhism. According to tradition, the temple was founded by Gyōki in 717 early in the Nara period. It was later revived by a visit by the Tendai Buddhist priest Ennin early in the Heian period. The date at which the temple returned to the Shingon sect is unknown. The temple received a juinjō (朱印状) seal of certification from the Tokugawa shogunate during the Edo period.
2. Kurobe Dam
The Kurobe Dam (黒部ダム) or Kuroyon Dam (黒四ダム), is a 186 m (610 ft) high variable-radius arch dam on the Kurobe River in Toyama Prefecture, Japan. The tallest dam in Japan, it supports the 335 MW Kurobe No. 4 Hydropower Plant and is owned by Kansai Electric Power Company. It was constructed between 1956 and 1963 at a cost of 51.3 billion yen. The project was a difficult engineering feat for the rapidly growing post–World War II Japan, and claimed the lives of 171 people.
3. Daigan-in Temple
Daigan-in Temple is a Jodo sect temple located in Oami, Tateyama City, Chiba Prefecture. Its sango (literally, "mountain name"), which is the title prefixed to the name of a Buddhist temple, is Buppozan. Its jigo (literally, "temple name"), which is the title prefixed to the name of a Buddhist temple, is Daiami-ji Temple. Its principal image is Amida Nyorai (Amitabha Tathagata).
Tateyama Castle is a Japanese castle located in Tateyama, southern Chiba Prefecture, Japan. At the end of the Edo period, Tateyama Castle was home to the Inaba clan, daimyō of Tateyama Domain, but the castle is better known for its association with the former rulers of Awa Province, the Satomi clan. The castle was also known as "Nekoya-jō" (根古屋城).
5. Oyama Shrine
Oyama Shrine is a shrine located in Tateyama Town, Nakashinkawa District, Toyama Prefecture, Japan. The former name is Tateyama Gongen and Oyama Gongen. Shikinaisha, Yue Chugoku Ichinomiya. The former shrine was a small shrine of the national currency, and now it is a separate shrine of the main office of the shrine.
The Toyama Prefectural Mountain Museum is a wide -area distributed museum in Ashiyama -ji, Tateyama -cho, Nakashinagawa -gun, Toyama Prefecture. The name of the facility is described using a square bracket with the [Tateyama Museum] in Toyama Prefecture to avoid being mistaken for "Toyama Kenritsuyama (Mountain)".
7. Bando No.33 Nago-ji
Nago-dera (那古寺) is a Buddhist temple located in the city of Tateyama in southern Chiba Prefecture, Japan. The temple is also called Nago-ji using the alternate pronunciation of the final Chinese character in its name, or the Nago Kannon (古寺観音), after its primary object of worship.
8. Sunosaki-jinja Shrine
Susaki Shrine is a Shinto shrine in the Susaki neighborhood of the city of Tateyama in Chiba Prefecture, Japan. It is one of two shrines claiming to hold the title of ichinomiya of the former Awa Province. The main festival of the shrine is held annually on August 20.
Awa Shrine is a Shinto shrine in the Daijingū neighborhood of the city of Tateyama in Chiba Prefecture, Japan. It is one of two shrines claiming to hold the title of ichinomiya of former Awa Province. The main festival of the shrine is held annually on August 10.
10. 館山海軍航空隊 赤山地下壕跡
The Tateyama Navy Air Corps, the Akayama Koku Kokuko Akayama Kagagouo, is known as the Akayama Underground Bunker Ruins. It is a trace of a bunker (air raid shelter), which is thought to have been built by the Imperial Navy during the Pacific War.
11. Koami Temple
Koamiji is a temple of the Shingon Sunshiyama school in Innoo, Tateyama City, Chiba Prefecture. The mountain name is Mt. Kongo. The principal is Fudo Myo. Enshrine the Se Kannon Bodhisattva in Kannon -do.
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