The Three Holy Mountains of Japan (三霊山, Sanreizan) are three mountains revered by tradition in Japan. They include:
Mount Fuji, located on the island of Honshū, is the highest mountain in Japan, standing 3,776.24 m (12,389.2 ft). It is the second-highest volcano located on an island in Asia, and seventh-highest peak of an island on Earth. Mount Fuji is an active stratovolcano that last erupted from 1707 to 1708. The mountain stands about 100 km (62 mi) southwest of Tokyo and is visible from there on clear days. Mount Fuji's exceptionally symmetrical cone, which is snow-capped for about five months of the year, is commonly used as a cultural icon of Japan and it is frequently depicted in art and photography, as well as visited by sightseers and climbers.
Shirakawa is a village located in Ōno District, Gifu Prefecture, Japan. It is best known for being the site of Shirakawa-gō, a small, traditional village showcasing a building style known as gasshō-zukuri. Together with Gokayama in Nanto, Toyama, it is one of UNESCO's World Heritage Sites.
100 Famous Japanese Mountains is a book written in 1964 by mountaineer and author Kyūya Fukada. The list became famous when Crown Prince Naruhito, now Emperor, took note of it. The list has been the topic of NHK documentaries, and other hiking books. An English edition, One Hundred Mountains of Japan, translated by Martin Hood, was published in 2014 by the University of Hawaii Press (ISBN 9780824836771).
Mount Tate, commonly referred to as simply Tateyama, is a mountain located in the southeastern area of Toyama Prefecture, Japan. It is one of the tallest mountains in the Hida Mountains at 3,015 m (9,892 ft) and, along with Mount Fuji and Mount Haku, it is one of Japan's "Three Holy Mountains". Tateyama is a term for the mountain consisting of three peaks: Ōnanjiyama, Oyama, and Fuji-no-Oritateyama, which run along a ridge. Tateyama is the tallest mountain in the Tateyama Mountain Range.
The Wuling Mountains are a mountain range located in Central China, running from Chongqing Municipality and East Guizhou to West Hunan. They are home to many ethnic groups, including as the Tujia, Han, Miao, Dong, and Bai.
Hakusan National Park is a national park in the Chūbu region of Honshū, Japan. Established in 1962, it spans the borders of Fukui, Gifu, Ishikawa, and Toyama prefectures. Its main geographical feature is Mount Haku. In 1980 an area of 480 km² corresponding to the national park was designated a UNESCO Man and the Biosphere Reserve.
Mount Ōmine, is a sacred mountain in Nara, Japan, famous for its three tests of courage.
Mount Kita is a mountain of the Akaishi Mountains−"Southern Alps", in Yamanashi Prefecture, Japan.
Mount Aino, or Ainodake, is a peak of the Akaishi Mountains−Southern Alps, in Minami Alps National Park, Japan.
Mount Hotaka, also known as Mount Hotakadake, is one of the 100 Famous Japanese Mountains as coined by the media, reaching a height of 3,190 m (10,466 ft). Mount Hotaka is situated in Japan's Hida Mountains and all its major peaks except Mount Maehotaka, lie on the border between the cities of Matsumoto, Nagano Prefecture, and Takayama, Gifu Prefecture. This mountain is located in Chūbu-Sangaku National Park.
Ōdaigahara-san or Ōdaigahara-yama (大台ヶ原山), also Hinode-ga-take or Hide-ga-take (日出ヶ岳) is a mountain in the Daikō Mountain Range and on the border between the prefectures of Mie and Nara, Japan. The mountain is the highest in Mie at 1695 metres. Walking trails from the Nara side start from a car park at about 1400 metres. The mountain is famous for wild deer, and also for wild birds, especially Wren and Japanese Robin, as well as Treecreepers and Woodpeckers. In 1980 an area of 36,000 hectares in the region of Mount Ōdaigahara and Mount Ōmine was designated a UNESCO Man and the Biosphere Reserve.
Mount Haku is a mountain in Nishiwaki, Hyōgo Prefecture, Japan. This mountain is one of the Hyōgo 50 Mountains.
Hakusan can refer to:
Mount Dodo, or Mount Dodogamine, is located in the northern part of the city of Gifu, Gifu Prefecture, Japan it is 417.9 m (1,371 ft) in height, making it the tallest mountain in the city. The mountain's small valley includes Matsuo Pond and Hagi Falls.
Mount Haku, or Mount Hakusan, is a dormant volcano. The stratovolcano is located on the borders of Gifu and Ishikawa prefectures in Japan. It is thought to have first been active 300,000 to 400,000 years ago, with the most recent eruption occurring in 1659. Along with Mount Tate and Mount Fuji, it is one of Japan's "Three Holy Mountains".
The Ryōhaku Mountains are a mountain range spanning Gifu, Toyama, Ishikawa, Fukui and Shiga prefectures in Japan. It is divided into the Kaetsu Mountains, whose major peak is Mount Haku, and the Etsumi Mountains, whose major peak is Mount Nōgōhaku. The range derives its name from the two major peaks, which both have "haku" in their names. Most of the Ryōhaku Mountains are within Hakusan National Park.
Tianmu Mountain, Mount Tianmu, or Tianmushan is a mountain in Lin'an County 83.2 kilometers (51.7 mi) west of Hangzhou, Zhejiang, in eastern China. It is made up of two peaks: West Tianmu and East Tianmu. Twin ponds near the top of the peaks led to the name of the mountain. China's Tianmu Mountain National Nature Reserve lies on the northwest portion of the mountain. It is a UNESCO Biosphere Reserve as part of UNESCO's Man and the Biosphere Program.
白山 may refer to the following locations in East Asia:
Mt. Bessan is located on the border of Gujō, Gifu Prefecture, and Hakusan, Ishikawa Prefecture, Japan, and rises to a height of 2,399 m (7,871 ft). There are two triangulation stations at the top of the mountain. Mount Haku can be seen from the north. Bessan Shrine is a short distance from the peak. This area is part of Hakusan National Park.(Note: there is a second Mt. Bessan in located in Toyama Prefecture.)
Mount Nōgōhaku is located on the borders of Gifu and Fukui prefectures in Japan. It is part of the Ryōhaku Mountains and serves as the drainage divide between the Pacific Ocean and the Japan Sea. There is one triangulation station at the top of the mountain.