Todaiji Pond, Nara, Japan | Top Destination 2015 | Country Holidays Redefining Travel

Todaiji Pond, Nara, Japan | Top Destination 2015 | Country Holidays Redefining Travel

Ascetic monk in front of Todai-ji temple, with a famous wild Japanese deer in Nara, by faletiz, 8/2008

Ascetic monk in front of Todai-ji temple, with a famous wild Japanese deer in Nara, by faletiz, 8/2008

Todaji - Home of the Great Buddha of Nara - built in 752 AD to honor Vairocana Buddha as a protector of Japan

Are We Seeing the End of Japanese Buddhism?

Todaji - Home of the Great Buddha of Nara - built in 752 AD to honor Vairocana Buddha as a protector of Japan

Todai-ji, Nara, Japan. The largest wooden structure in the world that doesn't have a single nail. Only dovetail connections

Todai-ji, Nara, Japan. The largest wooden structure in the world that doesn't have a single nail. Only dovetail connections

Tōdai-ji, is a Buddhist temple complex, that was once one of the powerful Seven Great Temples, located in the city of Nara, Japan

Tōdai-ji, is a Buddhist temple complex, that was once one of the powerful Seven Great Temples, located in the city of Nara, Japan

Kyoto, Tōfuku-ji (東福寺?), f.1236 is a Buddhist temple in Higashiyama-ku in Kyoto, Japan. Tōfuku-ji takes its name from two temples in Nara, Tōdai-ji and Kōfuku-ji.[1] It is one of the so-called Kyoto Gozan or "five great Zen temples of Kyoto". Its honorary sangō prefix is Enichi-san (慧日山?).

Kyoto, Tōfuku-ji (東福寺?), f.1236 is a Buddhist temple in Higashiyama-ku in Kyoto, Japan. Tōfuku-ji takes its name from two temples in Nara, Tōdai-ji and Kōfuku-ji.[1] It is one of the so-called Kyoto Gozan or "five great Zen temples of Kyoto". Its honorary sangō prefix is Enichi-san (慧日山?).

La torre famosa de madera de A - ji el Templo en Nara es la pagoda de templo más grande en el país en una altura de 54.8 metros, Japón

19 Reasons to Love Japanan an Unforgettable Travel Destination

La torre famosa de madera de A - ji el Templo en Nara es la pagoda de templo más grande en el país en una altura de 54.8 metros, Japón

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