Encyclopedia of Shinto

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カテゴリー1: 4. Jinja (Shrines)
カテゴリー2: Ritual Implements and Vestments
Seisō, Reisō, Jōsō
Three grades of clerical vestments. Today, the formal seisō is worn at "large-scale festivals" (taisai); the ritual reisō is worn at "medium-scale festivals" (chūsai), and the jōsō is worn at "small-scale festivals" (shōsai). Vestments for male and female shrine attendants also differ. Seisō for male priests is the ikan style, in which the priest holds a hiōgi fan (see ōgi) and wears a headdress called kanmuri with a round-collared, belted robe called a . Reisō (also designated saifuku) features the same headwear, but the differs and the hiōgi fan is not used. Jōsō includes robes called kariginu or jōe and a headdress called the eboshi. In all three grades of vestment, the priest carries a ritual baton (shaku) and wears wooden shoes called asagutsu. Formal seisō for female attendants consists of garments called uchiki-hakama (an uchiki jacket and hakama split skirt). Reisō also requires the uchiki-hakama or suikan (a robe basically similar to the male's kariginu). Jōsō also uses the suikan. When wearing uchiki-hakama, the woman carries a hiōgi fan, but when wearing suikan, she carries a bonbori fan. The wooden clogs worn by women with all styles are called mokuri.
— Inoue Nobutaka

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Vestments worn by male priests at the Hanamorisai at Niutsuhime Jinja. As this festvial falls into the category of "regular festivals" (shōsai), priests wear jōsō.
2005年 **月 **日
Fujii Hiroaki

Kanmuri and asagutsu (ceremonial headdress and shoes)_Shinto Museum of Kokugakuin University____