Amulet, the only one shrine will let your dream come true of the country. The living room is a small shrine in Kabukicho, but there you will find Shinjuku-cultural stone water basin, stone basin of water Huzisan Cultural Mini Me Shinjuku, guardian of dag, stone frog, playing the mysterious sound of Suyikinkutu.
||13-3 Kabuki Cho 1-chome
(Shopping Street Promotion Union of Kabukicho) music and dance, God of prosperous business
Located in the heart of Tokyo, this Shinto shrine in Shinjuku was already considered ancient during the Edo Period. The shrine is in the same neighbourhood as venerable department store Isetan, and the bustling Kabukicho district. Hanazono has the verdant abundance of Shinjuku Gyoen, and it attracts people looking to relax and refresh themselves in a relatively quiet place downtown. New Year’s is one of the biggest events of the year here, as is the Tori no Ichi and other seasonal festivals.
It is believed that Kuro Suzuki came from Kiinokuni in the Ouei era during the Muromachi Period and that the shrine was originally dedicated by him to Junisho-gongen (Junisho Avatar) at Kumano-sanzan in his hometown. He developed the Nakano area and was called Nakano-choja (millionaire in Nakano).
The precinct of the original Kumano Jinja was wide and was composed of multiple ponds and waterfalls, forming a scenic area in the western suburb of Edo. The place has appeared in plays and Ukiyoe (Japanese Wood Block Prints). The General visited sometimes to enjoy hawking. There was a row of Japanese-style restaurants along the ponds. Up until the forth decade of the Showa Era (1955-1964), the restaurants were flourishing, but there are no signs of it since the place was reclaimed in 1968.
Many cultural assets still remain in the precinct including "Mizuhachi" (Water Trough) with a writing of Nanpo Ota, and "Junishano- hi" (Twelve Shrine Monument), "Nananin-Yakusya-Zu ema" and "Shikisanban-honogaku".