It is a popular name that is said to have been written on the flag sashimono (military flag) of Sengoku daimyo Takeda Shingen. “Furinkazan” is a word used to indicate the movement in the event of a war. When it should move as quickly like the wind, and when it should wait like a … Read More
Nowadays, it is used in a negative way, saying, “A person who has a good point will immediately change his attitude and abandon his principles and ideas.” However, originally, it is a positive four-character idiom that “a good person immediately corrects his mistakes and quickly goes for the better.” Japanese calls Kun-shi-hyo-hen.
A word that says that there is a disturbing situation in which a serious incident is likely to occur, or that bad things continue and the situation is uncertain, as if the clouds were low and it was unlikely to clear up. Japanese says An-un-tei-mei.
A man/woman who crying in extreme pain and seeking salvation. Very miserable and ugly. The situation was such that the deceased fell into hell and could not bear the torment and cried out loud. Annoying hell and screaming hell in Buddhism. Both are one of the eight great hells. It may also refer to … Read More
An unsatisfactory sigh when you are in very troubled or extremely painful. It also refers to the state at such time. When you have a lot of hard work and hard work, you are exhausted from your body and mind, and you have a hard time breathing. Japan call “Ai iro to iki”.
A Buddhist term referring to a mild face and a gentle and thoughtful conversation. The first two characters “和顔 Wagen” are gentle faces. The last two letters “愛語 Aigo” are words with a feeling of love. Japan call “Wa gen ai go” and “Wa gan ai go”.