Jardín Sankeien

53 de reseñas
Photo: Urashimataro / Public domain

En 1859, cuando el puerto de Yokohama se abrió al comercio exterior, la seda era la exportación más grande del país. En 1909, Japón era el principal proveedor de seda del mundo, sirviendo a mercados como Estados Unidos y Europa.

Información

Dirección

58-1 Honmokusannotani, Naka-ku, Yokohama-shi, 231-0824 (Direcciones)

Horario de servicio

9:00 - 17:00 Cerrado

Horario de apertura

Lunes 9:00 - 17:00
Martes 9:00 - 17:00
Miércoles 9:00 - 17:00
Jueves 9:00 - 17:00
Viernes 9:00 - 17:00
Sábado 9:00 - 17:00
Domingo 9:00 - 17:00
Holidays 9:00 - 17:00

Harga

¥700

Número telefónico

045-621-0634

Payment Method

  • Pay by cash
  • Se aceptan tarjetas de crédito

Amenidades

  • Estacionamiento de paga
  • Estacionamiento gratis
  • Guías/trípticos gratis

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Masobyo

Masobyo

Masobyo Temple (媽祖廟), also called Ma Zhu Miao, is located in Yokohama’s Chinatown. The young Taoist temple, which opened relatively recently in 2006, enshrines Mazu, the Chinese Goddess of the Sea. Despite its young age, the temple exudes ancient spirituality older than its years. The structure has a geometrical base and is decorated with blue, green, red, and gold detailing. A massive gate welcomes visitors and worshippers alike and is connected to the main temple with a line of red lanterns. Inside Masobyo, a statue of Mazu is cloaked in vibrant attire and wearing an imperial headdress, symbolizing her godly status. The interior is equally as impressive as the outside with exquisite designs covering every surface. Worshippers commonly go to the temple to pray for safe travels since, historically, sailors and fishermen would pray to the goddess for calm seas during their journeys. History of Mazu: Goddess of the Sea As a human, Mazu was born in the tenth century and named Lin Mo. According to legend, she was gifted with supernatural abilities, such as predicting the weather, calming storms, and experiencing visions. She dedicated her life to the teachings of Tao and ascended to the heavens at age 28 as a goddess. Mazu has two demon bodyguards, Qianliyan and Shunfenger. Both demons vowed to protect Mazu after failing to defeat her in combat for her hand in marriage. Inside Masobyo, statues of the demon guardians stand to the left and right of Mazu. One, colored red, is positioned in a listening pose with his hand to his ear, while the green colored one is diligently watching, with eyes that seem to scan the temple. Today Worshippers visit Masobyo to pray to Mazu for safe travels, as well as general health and safety. The temple is also a popular spot for tourists due to its traditional architecture and cultural significance in Chinatown. Of course, Mazu’s affinity for keeping travellers safe is appealing to tourists as well. Masobyo’s temple staff are extremely helpful and more than willing to teach visitors the appropriate methods of worship. Individuals who want a closer look at Mazu’s statue are required to buy incense sticks, which they place in five burners. After lighting the incense sticks, they should bow in respect. During New Years, the temple becomes crowded with people participating and watching the festive displays.

Kanagawa A 3 km
Barrio chino de Yokohama

Barrio chino de Yokohama

El barrio chino de Yokohama, también conocido como Yokohama Chukagai, es el barrio Chino más grande de Japón. Se desarrollo desde que la ciudad portuaria se abrió al comercio internacional en 1859, esta parte de Yokohama ha sido la ubicación de numerosas tiendas y restaurantes Chinos hasta el día de hoy. Haciéndose residencia de varios comerciantes Chinos hoy en día cuenta con más de 600 tiendas y restaurantes diferentes las cuales se encuentran abiertas a diferentes horas del día, desde temprano hasta tarde. Es popular entre los habitantes japoneses también por sus tradicionales restaruantes Chinos y accesibles tiendas de recuerdos Chinos, se distingue por sus iluminadas calles de noche mostrando el nombre de los restaurantes abiertos al público. Un popular tiemplo ubicado en este barrio es el templo Kanteibyo el cual esta dedicado a “Kanwu” un famoso general en la conocida novela histórica china,"El romance de los tres reinos".

Kanagawa A 3 km
Kanteibyo

Kanteibyo

Kanteibyo Temple (関帝廟) is a spiritual landmark in Yokohama’s Chinatown. It shines like a beacon of faith with its vibrant red exterior and intricate detailing. Dragon statues stand above the entrance with poised bodies and open mouths, fiercely guarding the temple. The interior is decorated ornately with gold designs, wordlessly speaking of the temple’s significance. In the center sits a statue of Guan Yu, a famous military general turned deity who is immortalized in the historical Chinese novel, Romance of the Three Kingdoms. Worshippers pray to Guan Yu for business and financial prosperity. History Founded in 1862, Kanteibyo was allegedly created when a Chinese migrant brought a statue of Guan Yu to Japan. The temple started humbly as a small shrine but expanded over the years thanks to donations from devout worshippers.  Kanteibyo’s history was a turbulent one, as it stood witness to numerous calamities. In 1923, the temple was destroyed by an earthquake; years later it was damaged in 1945 during World War II air raids; and in 1986, it burned down due to an unsolved fire incident. After each destructive event, the town united to rebuild the temple, reflecting the residents’ deep sense of community and connection with each other and the temple. Today Kanteibyo has become entrenched in Chinatown’s legacy and is a frequented site by residents and tourists alike for prayer and admiration. The temple is dedicated to seven deities, all of which--except the Jade Emperor who is symbolized by the ceiling--are represented by lavishly adorned statues. These deities include the Jade Emperor, Guan Yu, Di Mu Niang Niang, Zhou Cang, Guan Ping, Guan Yin, and Fu De Zheng Shen. Centered in the temple is Guan Yu’s statue, which is red-faced, long bearded, and cloaked in brightly-colored attire. The most common way of praying involves the use of incense sticks. While fire is prohibited in the main shrine, worshippers can light the incense sticks outside and place them in five burners corresponding to the shrine’s deities. After lighting the incense, practicers enter the main building and pray to the deities in a specific order. Temple assistants can also help people tell their fortunes with the use of divination moon blocks. The temple holds celebratory events throughout the year with the most popular ones being on New Year, Lunar New Year, and Guan Yu’s birthday. These spectacles are filled with traditional Chinese performances such as lion and dragon dances.

Kanagawa A 3.1 km
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