Your IP: 54.234.191.202 United States Near: United States

Lookup IP Information

Previous 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 Next

Below is the list of all allocated IP address in 114.75.0.0 - 114.75.255.255 network range, sorted by latency.

Yellow: moya, white: hisashi, red: mokoshi In Japanese architecture moya (母屋?) is the core of a building. Originally the central part of a residential building was called moya. After the introduction of Buddhism to Japan in the 6th century, moya has been used to denote the sacred central area of a temple building. It is generally surrounded by aisle like areas called hisashi.[1] In temples constructed in the hip-and-gable style (irimoya-zukuri), the gabled part usually covers the moya while the hipped part covers the aisles.[2] A butsuden's floor plan A butsuden's floor plan The drawing shows the floor plan of a typical Zen main butsuden such as the one in the photo above at Enkaku-ji in Kamakura. The core of the building (moya) is 3 x 3 ken wide and is surrounded on four sides by a 1-ken wide hisashi, bringing the external dimensions of the edifice to a total of 5 x 5 ken.[3] Because the hisashi is covered by a pent roof of its own, the butsuden seems to have two stories, but in fact has only one. This decorative pent roof which does not correspond to an internal vertical division is called mokoshi (裳階・裳層, also pronounced shōkai?), literally "skirt story" or "cuff story". The same structure can be found in a tahōtō with the same effect: the structure seems to have a second story, but in fact it doesn't.[4] References ^ "moya". JAANUS - Japanese Architecture and Art Net User System. http://www.aisf.or.jp/~jaanus/deta/m/moya.htm. Retrieved 2009-11-21.  ^ "irimoya-zukuri". JAANUS - Japanese Architecture and Art Net User System. http://www.aisf.or.jp/~jaanus/deta/i/irimoyazukuri.htm. Retrieved 2009-11-21.  ^ "hisashi". JAANUS - Japanese Architecture and Art Net User System. http://www.aisf.or.jp/~jaanus/deta/h/hisashi.htm. Retrieved 2009-11-21.  ^ Fujita Masaya, Koga Shūsaku, ed (April 10, 1990) (in Japanese). Nihon Kenchiku-shi (September 30, 2008 ed.). Shōwa-dō. ISBN 4-8122-9805-9.  v · d · eBuddhist temples in Japan  Japanese Buddhist architecture Architectonic elements hidden roof · hisashi · irimoya · kaerumata: see nakazonae · kairō · karahafu · karesansui · kentozuka: see nakazonae · komainu · katōmado · mokoshi · moya · nakazonae · Niō or Kongōrikishi · sandō · shichidō garan · shōrō · sōrin · tokyō · tōrō · onigawara Mon (gates) karamon · nijūmon · niōmon · rōmon · sanmon · sōmon · torii Buildings chōzuya/temizuya · -dō · main hall (kon-dō, hon-dō, butsuden) · kuri · kyōzō or kyō-dō · shoin Tō or Buttō (pagodas) gorintō · hōkyōintō · hōtō · kasatōba · sotōba · muhōtō · tahōtō Styles Daibutsuyō · Wayō · Setchūyō · Shoin-zukuri · Shin-Wayō · Zenshūyō · Ōbaku Zen architecture Others A-un · ken  Schools and objects of worship Major schools Jōdo · Nichiren · Shingon · Tendai Zen schools Sōtō · Ōbaku · Rinzai Nanto rokushū Jōjitsu · Hossō · Kusha  · Kegon  · Ritsu · Sanron Objects of worship Amida · Benzaiten · Dainichi Nyorai · Jizō · Kannon · Marishi-ten · Shaka Nyorai · Shitennō (Four Kings) · Twelve Heavenly Generals (Jūni Shinshō) · Yakushi Nyorai  Other elements Implements kei (ritual gong) · mokugyō Others bussokuseki · butsudan · saisenbako · Glossary of Japanese Buddhism