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  #421  
Old 11-05-2017, 04:55 PM
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You got a point. Will look forward to your findings.
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  #422  
Old 11-05-2017, 04:55 PM
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The enthronement of his present Majesty in 1990. At 8.30 TRH the Prince and Princess of Wales are seen..so there was certainly international representation on that occasion
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  #423  
Old 11-05-2017, 05:01 PM
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At least it seems like foreign royals were present for the enthronement of Akihito, ans it seems like a lavish banquet was held.

The Enthronement Ceremony Of The Emperor Of Japan
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  #424  
Old 11-05-2017, 05:08 PM
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I think that should also be foreign royalty in the enthronement of Naruhito.
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  #425  
Old 11-05-2017, 05:36 PM
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The enthronement of Emperor Akihito was quiet a big affair and if i remember right 2 Galas Dinners where held. Among the foreign guests there i remember Queen Margrethe and Prince Henrik, King Baudouin and Queen Fabiola, Prince Charles and pricness Diana and many more european Royals where among the guests.
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  #426  
Old 11-05-2017, 06:15 PM
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Thanks for lookingnit up! Let's hope for the same at Naruhito's enthronement. It would be a little unfair if Naruhito was shortchanged because the government doesn't like his father's decision.

However, the ceremony would traditionally not be on the first day of the emperor's reign as that day would be uporedictable. So, the question is whether they would organize the abdication and enthronement on consecutive days (I don't expect them to do it on the same day as that might confuse the whole 'era' idea) or wait a few months with Naruhito's official enthtonement. No real reason to do so but who knows?!
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  #427  
Old 11-05-2017, 07:00 PM
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In 1975, a Mass of the Holy Spirit was celebrated in the church of San Jerónimo el Real in Madrid to inaugurate Juan Carlos I's reign. Felipe didn't follow this way.
Different times, different decisions.
Back in 1990 it was absolutely different political situation. For many people Akihito's father was a war criminal, protesters followed every Japan royals' visit.
Thus it was important to recieve international support for new Emperor.
Now only very radical groups express Anti-Japanese feelings. Akihito and Naruhito have good reputation on international scene. Akihito's abdication is an inner problem. In this circumstances there is no need to invite foreign guests, it's more important to reduse demage after abdication in Japanese society. They think that more national-oriented (no low-key) ceremony will help to achieve this goal. Maybe they are right, maybe they are wrong, but it's their decision.
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  #428  
Old 11-14-2017, 09:23 PM
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Japan considers simplifying emperor's abdication ceremony - Japan Today
Quote:
The government is considering simplifying the upcoming ceremony to mark the abdication of the Japanese emperor, as following ancient custom could be interpreted as going against the current Constitution.

In what will be Japan's first abdication since 1817, Emperor Akihito, 83, will pass the throne to his elder son Crown Prince Naruhito, 57. The succession is deemed most likely to take place in March 2019.

As Article 4 of the Constitution bans the emperor from having political power, government officials are concerned if the emperor's reasons for abdicating are read out by an agent following old ceremonial tradition, they could be taken as a proof that he is relinquishing the throne based on his own will, thus violating the supreme law.

"Simplifying the ceremony can clear the issue," said a government source.

[...]

The first recorded abdication ceremony for an emperor took place in the eighth century, and ceremonial practices continued until the ceremony for Emperor Kokaku 200 years ago, according to the government sources. In the ceremonies, an agent read out a message from the retiring emperor.

[...]

It has yet to be decided whether Japan will invite foreign dignitaries to the ceremony because Crown Prince Naruhito's enthronement ceremony is to take place soon after that.

Emperor Akihito's enthronement ceremony in November 1990 following the death of his father Hirohito in the previous year was attended by more than 2,000 guests, including overseas leaders and was a state occasion.
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  #429  
Old 11-14-2017, 09:58 PM
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Quote:
It has yet to be decided whether Japan will invite foreign dignitaries to the ceremony because Crown Prince Naruhito's enthronement ceremony is to take place soon after that.

Emperor Akihito's enthronement ceremony in November 1990 following the death of his father Hirohito in the previous year was attended by more than 2,000 guests, including overseas leaders and was a state occasion.
This seems to indicate that Naruhito’s enthronement would be celebrated on a different day from the abdication and would be a grand celebration with foreign guests.
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  #430  
Old 11-21-2017, 11:51 AM
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Japanese emperor could abdicate either in March or April of 2019: sources- Nikkei Asian Review
Quote:
[...]

The new candidate date for closing the current Heisei era surfaced as the government decided to hold an Imperial House Council meeting on Dec. 1 to discuss the abdication date.

Prime Minister Shinzo Abe, who will chair the council meeting, visited the Imperial Palace on Tuesday afternoon where he is believed to have reported the planned convention of the gathering to the emperor, sources close to the matter said.

[…]

The government was leaning toward setting the date of the emperor's expected abdication on March 31, 2019, to pass the throne to Crown Prince Naruhito the next day.

But since unified local elections are expected to be held in March or April 2019, the idea to set the abdication date on April 30 to have the crown prince to succeed the throne the next day has also become a possible option, the sources said.

[…]
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  #431  
Old 11-22-2017, 12:56 PM
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End of April 2019 now deemed best time for Akihito to step aside: The Asahi Shimbun
Quote:
[...]

"After obtaining the opinion of the Imperial Household Council, we want to decide on a date as quickly as possible," Chief Cabinet Secretary Yoshihide Suga told reporters Nov. 22 to announce that the council will meet at 9 a.m. on Dec. 1.

Suga, however, declined to discuss a likely date for the abdication. He also did not specify a timeline for choosing the name that will be adopted when Naruhito becomes emperor.

The Imperial Household Council will hear opinions on two candidate dates for the abdication: April 30, 2019, and March 31, 2019.

A number of high-ranking government officials said April 30 has emerged as the more likely candidate date.

Even though a transition on March 31 would allow Naruhito to become the new emperor on April 1, the start of a new fiscal year, concerns were raised because unified local elections are scheduled from late March through April.

Government officials had wanted a "quiet environment" in which to observe the first abdication by an emperor in 200 years.

[...]

In addition, the start of the fiscal year is often chosen by companies as a time for mass transfers of employees. The burden on local governments to handle the moves by those workers and their families under a new imperial era name was another reason for looking at another date.

[...]

At his Nov. 22 news conference, Suga said that Prince Fumihito, who is now one of the two representatives from the imperial household on the council, will be replaced for the Dec. 1 meeting by Prince Hitachi, the younger brother of Akihito who is presently a reserve member of the council.

The change is being made because any decision on the abdication date would also affect Fumihito as he would become "acting crown prince" [...]

A provision in the Imperial House Law prohibits the participation of anyone being part of meetings that could affect their interests.
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  #432  
Old 11-24-2017, 03:18 PM
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The IHA is moving ahead with plans for the Imperial couple to use Prince Takamatsu's former residence while renovating Togu Palace. The Takamatsu residence also needs repairs. The agency will incorporate expenses in the draft budget for next year, following the Imperial Household Council meeting on December 1st. Akasaka Dono House and Hayama Imperial Villa were considered but Prince Akishino, will need Akasaka Dono House (google translation: 赤坂東邸) to receive key visitors as "koshi" and Hayama Imperial Villa was deemed inconvenient.

Source: Sankei

Akasaka Dono House is a shared residence of the Imperial family, usually temporary. CP Naruhito moved there for independence in 1990. Later, the CP family used the residence during Togu Palace renovations in 1997-1998 and 2008-2009. Prince and Princess Takamado stayed for 2 years until the Takamado residence was completed in 1986.
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  #433  
Old 11-26-2017, 12:44 AM
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IHA is planning to hold the controversial Daijo-sai (大嘗祭) for the new emperor in November 2019. Since CP Naruhito is expected to become Emperor in April / May and no mourning period to observe, there is no hinderance for the Daijo-sai in the fall. [Sankei]

Emperor Akihito was enthroned on November 12, 1990. He performed the Daijo-sai on November 22-23.

AKIHITO PERFORMS HIS SOLITARY RITE - NYTimes.com
Quote:
In two primitive thatched-roof shrines dimly lit by torches and bonfires, Emperor Akihito concluded a solitary all-night vigil of prayer and thanksgiving this morning as part of his accession to the throne, amid a continuing dispute over whether the rites transformed him into a "living god."

The ceremony, known as the daijosai, or great food-offering ritual, brought a solemn, mysterious and debate-filled conclusion to the events installing the 56-year-old Emperor

[…]

Before the ceremony, the top Government spokesman dismissed criticism that the attendance at the Shinto rite by Prime Minister Toshiki Kaifu and his Cabinet violated the separation of religion and government as provided in the Constitution.

[…]

Indeed, the daijosai came two days after the Cabinet approved what it said was the Government's view that the ceremony was not -- as maintained by many Christian and Buddhist leaders and constitutional scholars -- a Shinto religious rite that traditionally rendered the emperor into a deity.

[…]

After a ritual bath, the Emperor, wearing white silk robes symbolizing purification, marched solemnly surrounded by courtiers.

After his entrance, the Emperor went out of public view and, inside two shrines, offered food and rice wine to the spirit of his mythical ancestor, the sun goddess Amaterasu Omikami. He then consumed some of it himself while praying for the well-being of the nation and for peace on earth.

He carried out this ceremony twice, first in one specially built shrine of rough-hewn pine logs and grass mats from 6:30 P.M. to 9:30 P.M. Thursday, and then in another from 12:30 to 3:30 A.M. this morning.

The ceremony ended at 3:33 A.M. By then the near-freezing weather had persuaded almost a third of the spectators in a separate open building, who could only see glimmerings of the ceremony in the dark, to leave.

By contrast to the more formal enthronement ceremonies last week, no statements were made and no foreigners were allowed at the rites today, and 980 Japanese dignitaries led by Mr. Kaifu were kept in a separate room.

The Government has also drawn criticism because it budgeted about $20 million for the ceremony, insisting that it is primarily secular.

[...]

The Socialist and Communist Parties boycotted the ceremony today, charging that it violated the constitutional ban on state support of religion.

[…]

Left-wing opponents of the rite have firebombed several Shinto shrines in protest, causing heavy damage.

[…]
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  #434  
Old 11-30-2017, 12:00 AM
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The Imperial Household Council meeting on December 1st will be delayed from 9am to 9:45am due to scheduling issues. [Sankei]

EDITORIAL: Public opinion should have been heard on setting abdication date: The Asahi Shimbun
Quote:
[...]

The government reportedly favors April 30, 2019...

[...] It is hard to make a compelling case for this proposal, which has been floated so abruptly.

In an Asahi Shimbun survey this summer, 70 percent of the respondents favored a change in era name ["gengo"] on Jan. 1, with 16 percent voting for April 1, when a new fiscal year begins in Japan. The adoption of a new era name in May was not among the options given in the survey.

[...]

Asahi Shimbun editorials on this issue have argued that the first consideration in the date selection should be given to citizens’ daily lives and that there is no need to make a choice that runs counter to public opinion.

But the Imperial Household Agency has balked at the idea of changing the era name on Jan. 1. The agency has pointed out that a string of ceremonies and religious rites will be held at the Imperial Court in the lead-up to the event and after the turn of the year. In addition, the agency says, a ceremony to mark the 30th anniversary of the death of Emperor Hirohito, posthumously known as Emperor Showa, will be held on Jan. 7, 2019.

The administration has demurred at April 1, saying Diet deliberations on a draft budget and unified local elections will take place in March and April...

These arguments create the impression that policymakers are placing higher priority on private events of the imperial family and the political calendar than on the interests of the public.

Seen from a different viewpoint, these arguments may signal that when the era name should be changed is no longer such an important issue because Japanese today mainly go by the Western calendar instead of gengo.

[...]

...we propose that the government should take the opportunity offered by the planned change in imperial era name to make it mandatory to show both the gengo and the Western calendar year in documents created by government organizations.

The measure would help eliminate the time required to convert a gengo into the corresponding Western year and avoid errors that could occur in the process.

[...]

The above-mentioned Asahi Shimbun survey also found that 23 percent of the respondents supporting the use of the Gregorian calendar in such documents as driver’s licenses with 55 percent preferring that both the gengo and the year of grace be allowed.

This pattern also held, by and large, for the 75 percent of the respondents who said the imperial era name system should be maintained.

[...]

Whichever date may be selected for the change in era name, many Japanese will greet the day as usual and continue their daily lives without a fuss.

[...]
Prince Akishino says 'relieved' by emperor abdication law - The Mainichi
Quote:

[...]

"I hope (Emperor Akihito and Empress Michiko) will spend a relaxing time" after the 83-year-old emperor's abdication, Prince Akishino said at a press conference on Nov. 22 prior to his birthday.

At the same time, Prince Akishino denied concerns over possible dual authority between the new and old emperors.

"I can say clearly that it is impossible" that there would be dual authority as the emperor plans to pass on all of his public duties to the new emperor, he said.

[...]

... Prince Akishino will be first in line to the throne. On his hopes, the prince said, "As it is unprecedented, there are many things that I cannot imagine. I presume (the new duties) would be done through trial and error."

The prince said he hopes to take on the duties executed by Crown Prince Naruhito "as much as possible." But concerning who will take on his current duties, the prince said he needs to consult with the crown prince.

[...]
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  #435  
Old 12-01-2017, 12:35 AM
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Emperor Akihito and his possible abdication

Emperor Akihito’s abdication date confirmed: April 30, 2019 | The Japan Times

Getty Images (fixed)

Quote:
A panel of politicians, the judiciary and Imperial family members on Friday set April 30, 2019, as the date for the abdication of Emperor Akihito.

[...]

...Crown Prince Naruhito, would ascend the Chrysanthemum Throne the following day.

[...]

The Imperial Household Council is a national deliberative body summoned to discuss important issues concerning the Imperial family, such as marriage of male family members and the loss of Imperial status. It was last held in 1993 to approve the Crown Prince’s marriage to Masako Owada.
Friday’s meeting was the eighth Imperial Household Council gathering, with the first held in 1947.

[...]

After fixing the date, the government is expected to set up an organization headed by Chief Cabinet Secretary Yoshihide Suga to prepare for ceremonies to mark the Imperial succession.

[...]
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  #436  
Old 12-01-2017, 06:54 PM
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Crown Prince Naruhito to ascend throne on May 1, 2019: The Asahi Shimbun
Quote:
[…]

"We will make every effort to ensure that the abdication of the emperor and the ascension of the crown prince are conducted flawlessly amid a celebration from the public," Abe said.

[…]

No vote was taken during the Imperial Household Council meeting on the two dates. Rather, after opinions were heard from council members, Abe expressed his thoughts about the abdication date and a decision was made. The closed-door session lasted an hour and 14 minutes.

The Abe Cabinet is expected to grant formal approval to the abdication date at a meeting scheduled for Dec. 8.

Chaired by Abe, the council comprises representatives from the Diet, the Supreme Court and the imperial household.

[…]

The nine other members of the council are Tadamori Oshima, Lower House speaker; Chuichi Date, Upper House president; Hirotaka Akamatsu, Lower House vice speaker; Akira Gunji, Upper House vice president; Supreme Court Chief Justice Itsuro Terada; Justice Kiyoko Okabe; Shinichiro Yamamoto, grand steward of the Imperial Household Agency; Prince Hitachi, younger brother of Akihito; and Princess Hanako.

[…]
Imperial Household Agency looks toward celebrations for change in emperors - The Mainichi
Quote:
A sense of relief has been brought to the Imperial Household Agency after the Imperial House Council on Dec. 1 recommended the date for Emperor Akihito's abdication, but the agency is nevertheless focused on marking the succession in a proper manner.

[…]

"Imperial succession is a big deal for Japan. We want to press ahead with the preparations so that the entire nation can celebrate the succession," said a senior official at the Imperial Household Agency.

[…] red carpet was laid down on the steps inside the entrance to the Imperial Household Agency building. This was done in preparation for the arrival of the council members on Dec. 1.

"This will enable us to mark the day (of the announcement date) in an appropriate manner," a staff member explained.

[…]

In addition, the former grand steward of the agency, Noriyuki Kazaoka, told his staff the following when he retired from office in September 2016: "I want you to fulfill the wishes of His Majesty as early as possible."
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  #437  
Old 12-01-2017, 06:56 PM
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So no public down playing of the event? - Good.
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  #438  
Old 12-01-2017, 07:01 PM
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Originally Posted by Muhler View Post
So no public down playing of the event? - Good.
It is my understanding that the abdication will be downplayed, but the enthronement of the new Emperor Naruhito will have all the usual pomp.
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  #439  
Old 12-01-2017, 08:39 PM
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I hope for something on April 30 / May 1. Perhaps the simple abdication ceremony will be televised and Emperor Naruhito will have an event on May 1st. The succession will take place in the middle of Japan's Golden Week holidays.

April 29: Showa Day
**April 30: Emperor Akihito's abdication
**May 1: Emperor Naruhito succeeds and new era begins
May 3: Constitution Day
May 4: Greenery Day
May 5: Children's Day

Japan ponders Imperial succession for modern times- Nikkei Asian Review
Quote:
[…]

The possibility of an emperor relinquishing the throne before death had not been envisioned in modern times. The last Japanese monarch to do so was Emperor Kokaku in 1817. The transition will involve many issues that did not arise when Akihito assumed the throne nearly three decades ago.

[…]

The Imperial Household Agency is combing through old records of past abdications and figuring out how to adapt the proceedings in light of the modern roles of the emperor and his family.

The succession ceremonies are "an important occasion -- they show that the emperor's symbolic role has ended and that the crown prince has become the new emperor," a senior Imperial Household Agency official said. "We have to consider how to make them easy for the public to understand."

[…]

Nearly 30 years into the Heisei era, the Imperial family must reckon with the changes that globalization and the internet have wrought in Japanese society. Naruhito, who has in the past talked about "new official duties that are in step with the times," has expressed determination to follow his father's example.

"I would like to honor the wishes of His Majesty," he said in June ahead of a visit to Denmark, "as I continue to devote my whole self to fulfilling my duties."

[…]

Hideaki Oda, a former head of the old Construction Ministry's River Bureau, remarked that Naruhito "has a talent for getting people to talk." Oda, who corresponds with the crown prince on water issues -- a particular passion of Naruhito's -- recalled a 2003 visit to Japan by Mahmoud Abu-Zeid, then the head of the World Water Council. The taciturn Egyptian chatted comfortably with Naruhito even at their first meeting, Oda said.

In the run-up to his accession, the crown prince is considering what sort of relationship he wants to build with the public, said Hirohito Suzuki, an assistant professor at the Graduate School of Project Design in Tokyo.

"I expect that the people will also make known what kind of Imperial family they want, and their relationship in this new era will involve the public and the Imperial family supporting each other," he said.
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  #440  
Old 12-03-2017, 12:46 PM
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Enthronement ceremonies eyed for autumn '19 - The Japan News
Quote:
The sokui no rei enthronement ceremonies for Crown Prince Naruhito are expected to take place in autumn 2019, about a half year after the Emperor’s abdicates on April 30 and the crown prince accedes to the throne the following day, government sources said Saturday.

[...]

The government is slated to launch a task force headed by Chief Cabinet Secretary Yoshihide Suga early next year to discuss proceedings of the ceremonies, with a view to cutting related expenses as much as possible, the sources said.

[...]

The government will consider cutting costs for the kyoen no gi banquets, in an effort to win public support for conducting various ceremonies for the Imperial succession.

In the last succession, a total of seven such banquets were held for four days.
Thorough preparations will enable smooth Imperial throne succession - The Japan News
Quote:
[...]

The Emperor, who will be referred to as “joko” after the abdication, will basically step back from official duties, but is expected to continue private activities such as travel.

It would be undesirable for the joko to give the impression that he stands on an equal footing with the emperor, who is the “symbol of Japan.” The government should make clear its stance on what is proper regarding the joko’s activities.

It is also necessary to waste no time in discussing details on staffing a section that will be established at the Imperial Household Agency to support the joko, as well as on the joko’s residence. Preparations for the accession ceremony and Daijosai (Grand Thanksgiving festival), both planned to be held in 2019, also must not be neglected.

[...]
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