The mausoleum of Sendai-han's second-generation lord, Date Tadamune, which was burned down in a fire, along with the Zuihouden of Sendai-han's first-generation lord, Date Masamune and the Zenouden of Sendai-han's third-generation lord, Date Tsunamune, in World War II. It was rebuilt in 1985.
The Musashino Mausoleum is the imperial tomb of the Showa Emperor, who ruled Japan from 1926 - 1989, and is one of four tombs at the Musashi Imperial Burial Place located in Hachiouji City, Tokyo. Construction on the tomb started on Jan. 17, 1989, ten days after the death of the emperor. The emperor was buried there on Feb. 24, and the tomb was given its name on the 27th. The imperial family visits the mausoleum and conducts religious ceremonies there on Jan. 7th of every year.
Also known as: Andon-yama Kohun (Mt. Andon Burial Mound)
The Sujin Imperial Tomb is the officially designated imperial tomb/burial mound of Emperor Sujin, who is listed as the tenth emperor of Japan. It is located in Tenri City, Yanagimoto Town near Nara City. It is keyhole-shaped and has a span of 265 yards and a height of 69 feet, constructed in the Tumulus Period (250-552 AD).
Also known as: Tsutsui Junkei Tomb (筒井順慶墓), Gorin Touooi-dou (五輪塔覆堂)
Tsutsui Junkei was originally buried at Enjou Temple in Nara City, but was moved to this spot. The tomb and shrine grounds originally encompassed a much larger area. The shrine itself is a small structure, but well-designed. It holds the five-ring pagoda used at Junkei's memorial service as well as the stone lantern given to the shrine on the first anniversary of his death.
The mausoleum where Date Masamune is enshrined, located in Sendai City, Miyagi Prefecture. It was built in the year after his death according to his last will and testament by the next lord of Sendai-han, Date Tadamune. It was designated a national treasure in 1931.
However, the mausoleum sustained massive damage from an airstrike by the US Air Force on July 10, 1945 during strategic bombings in World War II. It was burned down in a fire, along with the Kansenden of Sendai-han's second-generation lord, Date Tadamune and the Zenouden of Sendai-han's third-generation lord, Date Tsunamune.
There was dispute over the reconstruction of the mausoleum, but reconstruction began in 1974 and finished in 1979. During excavation of the site, Date Masamune's remains and burial accessories were discovered.