Money (18) * Omamori blessed by monks, Kyoto * For wallet
Money (18) * Omamori blessed by monks, Kyoto * For wallet
Money (18) * Omamori blessed by monks, Kyoto * For wallet
Money (18) * Omamori blessed by monks, Kyoto * For wallet
Money (18) * Omamori blessed by monks, Kyoto * For wallet
Money (18) * Omamori blessed by monks, Kyoto * For wallet
Money (18) * Omamori blessed by monks, Kyoto * For wallet
Money (18) * Omamori blessed by monks, Kyoto * For wallet
Money (18) * Omamori blessed by monks, Kyoto * For wallet
Money (18) * Omamori blessed by monks, Kyoto * For wallet
Money (18) * Omamori blessed by monks, Kyoto * For wallet
Money (18) * Omamori blessed by monks, Kyoto * For wallet

Money (18) * Omamori blessed by monks, Kyoto * For wallet

monk-mon-18
$24.94
Blessed by Japanese monks



Blessed omamori MONEY to put in your wallet

 

Omamori MONEY (economic situation, work, business, victory, etc.) for wallet

*****

IMAGE: Toyotama-hime

Toyotama-hime (豊玉姫) is a goddess in Japanese mythology in the episode of the "Luck of the Sea and the Luck of the Mountain" in the Kojiki as well as Nihon Shoki. She is the daughter of the sea deity, Watatsumi.

Toyotama marries the prince, Luck of the Mountains (aka "Fire-Subside" or Hoori), but returns to the sea when he breaks the vow not to spy on her while she goes through childbirth. The child she gave birth to was Ugayafukiaezu.

Account of Toyatama-hime and the Luck of the Mountain appear in the Kojiki and the Nihon Shoki.

Toyotama-hime (Luxuriant-Jewel-Princess) was the daughter of the Sea-Deity Watatsumi. The palace where they reside is said to be as if made from fish scales and supposedly lies undersea.

She makes a fateful meeting with the hunter prince, named Luck of the Mountain (Yamasachi), also known as Fire-Subside (Hoori). The prince came in search of the fishing hook he lost at sea, borrowed from his elder brother Luck of the Sea (Umisachi).

When the princess came to draw water from the well, the prince was already waiting, having climbed a katsura tree (or cassia tree) that towered above the well. The prince asked for a drink of water and made a gesture of spitting jewels into the vessel. The princess was captivated by his beauty. Her sea deity father recognized him as the descendant of the heavenly gods and arranged a banquet. Toyotama married the prince, and they lived in the place for three years.

At the end of three years, Toyotama's husband let out a sigh and revealed his unfinished quest for the lost fish hook, which needed to be returned to his brother. After the hook was found caught in the sea bream's (tai fish's) throat, Toyotama's husband was set upon a one-fathom long crocodile (or shark) to return home and, with the advice from the seagod, subjugated his elder brother.

Toyotama, who had accompanied her husband to the land above sea, announced her pregnancy. The prince built for her a child-delivery hut ("parturition house") thatched with cormorant feathers, which was not completely thatched when she went into labour. Toyotama requested her husband not watch while she gave birth to their child. Toyotama then gave birth to a son, who was named Ugayafukiaezu ("Cormarant-Thatch-Meeting-Incompletely") or "Heavenly Male Brave of the Shore".

Unfortunately, Hoori's curiosity got the better of him and he attempted to spy on his wife. To his surprise, rather than seeing his wife as he knew her, he witnessed an enormous wani (crocodile, or in ancient usage also meant shark) cradling his child (one Nihongi version claim she was a dragon, Tatsu). This creature was none other than his beloved Toyotama who had shape-shifted to give birth. After catching her husband spying on her, she was utterly ashamed that he broke his promise. Unable to forgive Fire-Subside, she abandoned him and their child by returning to the sea. Following her departure, she sent her younger sister Tamayori ("Jewel-Good") to help raise the child in her absence. As Ugayafukiaezu grew of age, he married his aunt and eventually conceived a child, Jimmu, who became the first Emperor of Japan.

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