the "Taiwan Shrine" is located in Taipei's Jiantan Mountain (now the site of the Yuanshan Hotel). It was built after the death of Prince Nohisa of Kitashirakawa Palace. In addition to enshrining the Prince Nohisa of Beibaichuan Palace who died in Taiwan in the war, it also worships the soul of Japan's three pioneering gods, the soul of the great country, the life of Daji and the name of Shaoyan. Text: Lin Huicheng, Fu Chaoqing, Xu Mingfu Since ancient times, Japanese shrines have been divided into so-called "social status".
During the Meiji period, the social structure was phone database readjusted and divided into official shrines and local shrines, and official shrines were further divided into national currency clubs and official currency clubs. Each is divided into upper, middle, and lower three. When the National Currency Society held a festival, the Japanese treasury paid for it; the official currency society was paid by the Japanese royal family. Local shrines are divided into prefectures, counties, townships, villages and Wuge shrines, and the local governments at their respective levels provide the silk materials for worship. There are differences in the architecture of shrines in different sectarian systems. The architectural form of the main hall of each sect’s ancestral shrine has also become a special style.
Among them, the number of “Shinmeizu” represented by Ise Jingu and the “Ryuzu” of Kamo Shrine are the largest. The roof of the former is Straight line shape, the latter is curved, the front roof of the roof is longer than the rear roof. In addition to the torii, the main features of the shrine's appearance are the thousand trees, hard fish wood, broken wind, broken wind board, ghost tile board and hanging fish on the roof. In addition, auspicious animals such as koma dogs, stone lanterns, god horses, and god copper cows are often installed on the way to the shrine.