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Japanese symbols - kanji blog

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Japanese symbols - kanji blog

Japanese kanji symbols are here!


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On this blog, you will find various of words and phrases written in Japanese symbols. I hope people studying Japanese kanji translation should find it helpful because it provides a wide-ranging informations about many cultural aspects of Japan. Also I hope you find it informative for your T-shirt fashion, kanji tattoos, body arts, hobbies and crafts, etc.

Category Tags :
Aesthetic Buzz & Humor Custom & Temperament Food Nature Poem & Haiku Proverb & Value words

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Kanji for Kabuki


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Japanese performance with centuries old tradition

Kabuki’s roots go back to an Izumo shrine maiden named Okuni who performed “kabuki” (the name taken from the word kabuku meaning to act in an unusual manner) dances in kyoto about four hundreds years ago. Kabuki is an actor’s theater and the actor’s skill is all. Many foreign observers have been drawn to kabuki for its women’s roles gracefully performed by male onna-gata.

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Kanji for Higher vibration


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A buzz phrase of Reiki

I was asked a question about this term. I knew nothing about Reiki, so I studied about it , and I could grasp the concept of Reiki in a vague sense. I have once produced an ESP program with Masuaki Kiyota, a famous person for his supernatural power in Japan, and I saw many clear-cut miracles with my own eyes. So I am a beliver in some amazing powers of human being, but I can’t confirm the reality of Reiki yet. To be honest, I am very concerned about “Tenki (weather)” today rather than “Reiki” for now. Thank you.

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Giri and Ninjou


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Important moral

Giri refers to the many social obligations which are needed for smooth relations in Japan’s vertical society. As such, giri is the moral duty to fulfill obligations and repay favors received, and to fail to meet the requirements of giri is seen as a majour moral shortcoming. In contrast, ninjou encompasses those all-too human feelings and inclinations that we all share. It is only natural that giri and ninjou should come into conflict at times, and in Japan giri has most often taken precedence over ninjou.

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Buddhist feeling of transience


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Kanji for Shogyou Mujou

A basic Buddhist tenet which teaches that all things of this world are transient and impermanent. Oneness with nature and the Buddhist feeling underlie the Japanese aesthetic. This concept appears repeatedly in Japanese literature, songs and dramas.

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