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History[change | change source]
Timeline[change | change source]
- 707 (Keiun 4): Emperor Mommu orders construction of a new capital city, but the work is not complete before his death.
- 710 (Wadō 3, 3rd month): Empress Gemmei moves from Fujiwara-kyō to Heijō-kyō. The palace of the empress was named Nara-no-miya.
- 784 (Enryaku 3): Capital is moved briefly to Nagaoka
- 794 (Enryaku 13): Capital was moved to Heian-kyō and the palace was named Heian no Miya.
- November 17, 794 (Enryaku 13, 21st day of the 10th month): The emperor traveled by carriage from Nara to Heian-kyō in a grand procession. This marks the end of the Nara period and the beginning of the Heian period in Japanese history.
Architecture[change | change source]
- Daian-ji (大安寺)
- Yakushi-ji (薬師寺)
- Kōfuku-ji (興福寺)
- Gangō-ji (元興寺)
- Suzakumon (朱雀門, reconstruction)
- Saidai-ji (西大寺)
- Tōdai-ji (東大寺)
- Daikokuden (大極殿, reconstruction)
Related pages[change | change source]
References[change | change source]
- Nussbaum, Louis-Frédéric. (2002). "Heijō-kyō" in Japan Encyclopedia, pp. 304-305.
- Titsingh, Isaac. (1834). Annales des empereurs du Japon, p. 64.
- Brown, Delmer. (1979). Gukanshō, p. 270.
- Brown, p. 277.
- Brown, p. 279.
- Naracity Tourist Association, World Heritage; retrieved 2011-12-8.
- UNESCO, "Historic Monuments of Ancient Nara"; retrieved 2012-4-19.
Other websites[change | change source]
|Wikimedia Commons has media related to Heijō-kyō.|