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Home > Mihonomatsubara pine tree grove

Mihonomatsubara pine tree grove

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Mihonomatsubara pine tree grove was used as the subject of many Japanese poems after "Man-yoshu," and it also served as the scene for the "Noh" play titled "Hagoromo." In addition, drawings that placed Mihonomatsubara pine tree grove in the front became the typical composition for drawings of Fujisan from the 15th and 16th centuries and onward. Through those and many other works of art, Mihonomatsubara pine tree grove has become widely known as a scenic landscape for viewing Fujisan.
Located 45km southwest of Fujisan’s peak, a lush forest of some 50,000 kuromatsu black pines stretches for 7km along the coast. Fujisan is especially spectacular when viewed through the vista of these pines and the rolling sea waves. The legend of the hagoromo, a magical feather-mantle of a tennyo celestial maiden hung on the bough of a kuromatsu pine, hails from these parts. The nearby Miho Shrine is said to retain a piece of the cloth. The path from the hagoromo tree to the Miho Shrine is an avenue of pines known as the kami-no-michi, or divine road.








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This information is current as of March 22, 2018
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