the "Taiwan Shrine" is located in Taipei's Jiantan Mountain (now the site of the Yuanshan Hotel). It was built after the death of Prince Nohisa of Kitashirakawa Palace. In addition to enshrining the Prince Nohisa of Beibaichuan Palace who died in Taiwan in the war, it also worships the soul of Japan's three pioneering gods, the soul of the great country, the life of Daji and the name of Shaoyan. The construction of the Taiwan shrine started in February 1901 (Meiji 34) and was completed on September 26 of the same year.
The inauguration ceremony was held on phone database October 24, and the township ceremony was held on October 27, making it one of the earliest shrines in Taiwan. The shrine covers an area of about 5 hectares. The social office, the hand-water house, the worship hall, the middle gate and the main hall are separated on three platforms from the bottom to the top. The main hall is located at the highest position and is made of gods. The worship hall and the middle gate are also made by gods. In order to achieve the highest quality of the shrine architecture, the Taiwan shrine specially entrusted Chuta Ito,
the most authoritative ancient architecture scholar in Japan at that time, to be responsible for the design, with the assistance of Takeda Wuyi, and the traditional craftsmen who were specially responsible for the construction of shrines, temples and royal buildings were hired by Japan to build. It is worth mentioning that the pilgrimage route to the shrine in Taiwan extends from the top of the mountain to the bottom of the mountain, with different torii gates, koma dogs, stone lanterns, copper horses, and copper cows. Furthermore, the Meiji Bridge was built to cross the Keelung River, connecting the pilgrimage road to the road from the urban area (now Zhongshan North Road), and named the Imperial Way. Every year on October 28, Taiwanese shrines hold festivals, and the whole of Taiwan has a day off.