overviewMurasaki Shikibu Diary Emaki ( 紫式部日記絵巻 , Murasaki Shikibu nikki emaki ) A mid-13th century emaki, Japanese painting scroll, inspired by Murasaki Shikibu's private diary ( nikki ), 10/11. Genji, the lady who waited at the 19th-century Heian court and author of The Tale. This emaki belongs to the classical Japanese painting style known as yamato-e and revives the iconography of the Heian period.
Today, four paper scrolls of emaki remain in different conditions and are kept in different collections: Hachisuka, Matsudaira, Hinohara scrolls (Tokyo) and Fujita scroll (Fujita Art Museum, Osaka). The first of the scrolls available celebrates the celebrations on the occasion of the birth of Prince Atsunari (Atsuhira, later Emperor Go-Ichijō) in 1008 and the last of Prince Atsunaga (later Emperor Go-Suzaku) in 1009. The time difference indicates that the original emaki most likely consisted of more scrolls than exist today.
One of the parades of the Heian Dynasty aristocracy. The night of child birth is called the first night and is given every night by relatives/acquaintances on the third, fifth, seventh and ninth days of that day. It goes back to the samurai game. The main event of obstetrics is the “Meguriyu” ritual (also known as “Susurigayu”). One role called Tokuchi and 7 roles called Tokuchi allocates a handbag in the garden of the sleeping room, exchanges questions and answers with a specific verb, and rubs it. It is a walking mound that uses the spear curse to dispel its evil spirit and stop the newborn. Crying at night. For the ancients, birth was a mysterious moment and a dangerous stitch that was easy for the devil to penetrate. Occupation as a birth ritual, praying for the official response to the newborn and praying for the innocence of mother and child, meant occupying a very large place in aristocratic society and was often seen in literature at that time. Future generations Representative of the Seven Nights. Even today, Obiyashinai and Obyashinai are the birthplace of birth celebrations in the Chubu region.