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According to the Nihon Shoki and Kojiki, a Korean scholar called Wani () was dispatched to Japan by the Kingdom of Baekje during the reign of Emperor Ōjin in the early 5th century, bringing with him knowledge of Confucianism and Chinese characters.
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According and Nihon
According to the Nihon Shoki, Emperor Kimmei received a bronze statue of Buddha as a gift from the king of Paekche King Song Myong ( 聖明王, Seimei Ō ) along with a significant envoy of artisans, monks, and other artifacts in 552.
According to the Nihon Shoki, Emperor Kimmei ruled until his death in 571 and was buried in the Hinokuma no Sakai Burial Mound ( 桧隈坂合陵 ).
According to Nihon Shoki, he was the fourth son of Emperor Ōjin and his mother was Nakatsuhime no Mikoto, a great-granddaughter of Emperor Keikō.
According to the Kojiki ( 712 ) and Nihon Shoki ( 720 ), Buretsu died without a successor, at which time a fifth generation grandson of Emperor Ōjin, Keitai, came and ascended the throne.
According to Nihon Shoki, Ohohoto no Kimi, the great-grandfather of Emperor Keitai, married into the Okinaga clan.
According to very scanty information from the Imperial archives, including sources such as Rikkokushi, and Nihon Sandai Jitsuroku, Emperor Yōzei murdered one of his retainers, an action that caused massive scandal in the Heian court.
According to Nihon Shoki, the Hata clan, which was composed of descendants of Qin Shi Huang, arrived at Yamato in 403 ( the fourteenth year of Ōjin ) leading the people of 120 provinces.
According to Kojiki and Nihon Shoki, the oldest record of a Silla immigrant is Amenohiboko, a legendary prince of Silla who settled to Japan at the era of Emperor Suinin, perhaps around the 3rd or 4th century.
According to the Nihon Shoki, Silla was conquered by the Japanese Empress-consort Jingū in the third century.
According to Nihon Shoki, The prince of Silla came to Japan to serve the Japanese Emperor, and he lived in Tajima Province.
According to Kojiki Nihon Shoki, In Emperor Ōjin's reign, Geunchogo of Baekje presented Stallions and Broodmares with Horse trainers to the Japanese emperor.
According to the history records in Japan ( Nihon Shoki ) and Korea ( Samguk Sagi ), Korean prince was sent to Japan as a hostages.
According to the Book of Song, a Chinese emperor appointed five kings of Wa to the position of ruler of Silla in 421, but what is confusing is that the Japanese ruler gave a remote region to an immigration of Silla according to the Nihon Shoki.
According to some accounts, the horse was one of the treasures presented when the king of Silla surrendered to Empress Jingū in the Nihon Shoki.
According to Nihon Shoki, Takenouchi no Sukune in the era of Emperor Keikō proposed that they should subjugate Emishi ( 蝦夷 ) of Hitakami no Kuni ( 日高見国 ) in eastern Japan.
According to the Shoku Nihongi, Emperor Kammu's mother, Takano no Niigasa is a descendant of Prince Junda, son of Muryeong, who died in Japan in 513 ( Nihon Shoki Chapter 17 ).
According to Nihon Shoki, was officially introduced to the Yamato court through Baekje in 552, while it is widely recognized Buddhism was introduced in 538 based on the biography of Prince Shōtoku ( Jōgū Shōtoku Hōō Teisetsu ) and the record of Gangō-ji ( Gangōji Garan Engi ).
According to the Nihon Shoki, around 2, 000 years ago the divine Yamatohime-no-mikoto, daughter of the Emperor Suinin, set out from Mt.
According to the Nihon Shoki, Emperor Suinin's eldest son, Prince Inishiki ordered a thousand swords made and was placed in charge of Isonokami's treasures.
According to the ancient historical record known as the Nihon Shoki, the festival originated during the reign of Emperor Kinmei ( reigned CE 539-571 ).
According to the Nihon Shoki, the Mishihase first arrived at Sado Island during the reign of Emperor Kimmei.
According to the two oldest chronicles of Japan, the Kojiki and Nihon Shoki, when Ninigi-no-Mikoto, grandson of the Sun Goddess Amaterasu, descended from the heavens, the god Ōkuninushi granted his country to Ninigi-no-Mikoto.
According and Shoki
According to the Nihon Shoki, the sun goddess Amaterasu said, " From now on, my descendants shall administer the affairs of state.
According and Kojiki
According to the legendary account in the Kojiki, Emperor Jimmu would have been born on 13 February 711 BC ( the first day of the first month of the Chinese calendar ), and died, again according to legend, on 11 March 585 BC ( both dates according to the lunisolar traditional Japanese calendar ).
According to Nihongi, he had six wives ; but Kojiki only gives five wives, identifying the third consort to the sixth one.
According to the pseudo-historical Kojiki and Nihonshoki ( collectively known as ), Sujin was the second son of Emperor Kaika Sujin's mother was Ikagashikome no Mikoto, a stepmother of his father.
According to the Kojiki and the Nihonshoki, Ōjin was the son of the Emperor Chūai and his consort Jingū.
According to Kojiki and Nihonshoki, he was the fourth son of Emperor Nintoku and his consort Iwanohime, and therefore a younger brother of his predecessor Emperor Hanzei.
According to the Kojiki, this emperor is said to have ruled from the Thirteenth Day of the Eleventh Month of 456 ( Heishin ) until his death on the Seventh Day of the Eight Month of 479 ( Kibi ).
According to the Kojiki Ankan was the elder son of Emperor Keitai, who is considered to have ruled the country during the early-6th century, though there is a paucity of information about him.
According to the Kojiki, Susanoo descended to the headwaters of the Hii River at Mount Sentsū, Okuizumo, Shimane | Okuizumo, Shimane Prefecture.
According to Kojiki, the god Susanoo encountered a grieving family of kunitsukami (" gods of the land ") headed by in Izumo province.
According to Kojiki, the oldest record of Japan, a Korean immigrant named Amenohiboko, prince of Silla came to Japan to serve the Japanese Emperor, and he lived in Tajima Province.
According to Shinto mythology as related in Kojiki, this is where the dead go to dwell and apparently rot indefinitely.
According to Kojiki, the entrance to Yomi lies in Izumo province and was sealed off by Izanagi upon his flight from Yomi, at which time he permanently blocked the entrance by placing a massive boulder ( Chibiki-no-Iwa 千引の岩 ) at the base of the slope that leads to Yomi ( Yomotsu Hirasaka 黄泉平坂 or 黄泉比良坂 ).