๐ŸคšๆŸณ็”Ÿ ๅฟ ๅธ ่ฉ•ๅˆคใ€‚ ๆœฌ็‰ฉใฎ้œŠ่ƒฝๅŠ›่€…ใฎ็‰นๅพด6ใคใจ่ฆ‹ๅˆ†ใ‘ๆ–น๏ผ้–ขๆฑใƒป้–ข่ฅฟใฎ้œŠ่ƒฝๅŠ›่€…ใ‚‚็ดนไป‹

ใƒ—ใƒญใƒ•ใ‚ฃใƒผใƒซ

โ™ปI like to call myself a yลkai artist. Originally, however, I think that yลkai were closely linked to the night and darkness. They attract me and also shape and inspire my means of expression. Yลkai is a Japanese term for preternatural creatures used in Japanese folklore to explain strange, supernatural or unaccountable phenomena. Just as they associated light with the divine and worshipped it, they were likewise awed by darkness and aware of invisible movement within it. In a world without electric light, Japanese people feared what lurked in the darkness, sensing things with potentially dangerous powers in the night or in strange occurrences. They have been used as motifs for toys and pictures since the 1600s and are often found as characters in popular manga or anime. Yลkai have been depicted as enemies of light, bringers of harm or simply as pranksters.ใ€‚

3
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ใŠๅฒฉใ•ใ‚“ใฎใŠๅฏบใจ็ฅž็คพใ‚’ๅ‚ๆ‹ใ—ใฆใ‚ใ‹ใฃใŸใ“ใจ ๏ฝœ ใ‚ถใƒปใ‚นใƒ”ใƒชใƒใƒฅใ‚ขใƒซใƒปใƒฏใƒผใƒซใƒ‰

โš’ใ€‚ ใ€‚ ใ€‚

10
ใ€‚

ๆœฌ็‰ฉใฎ้œŠ่ƒฝ่€…ใ€ใจใฆใ‚‚่ƒฝๅŠ›ใฎ้ซ˜ใ„้œŠ่ƒฝ่€…ใ‚’ๆ•™ใˆใฆไธ‹ใ•ใ„๏ผˆ็œŸๅ‰ฃใซใŠ้ก˜ใ„ใ—ใพใ™๏ผ‰ ...

๐Ÿ˜ใ€‚ ใ€‚ ใ€‚

18
ใ€‚ ใ€‚

ๅคฉๅ•“ๆฐ—็™‚้™ขใฎๆฒป็™‚ๆณ•ใฏๆฐ—ๅŠŸใ‚„ๆฐ—ๅŠŸๆฒป็™‚ใซๅ„ชใ‚‹ๅŠนๆžœใŒใ‚ใ‚‹ๆœฌ็‰ฉ

๐Ÿคซใ€‚ ใ€‚

10
ใ€‚

ใƒ—ใƒญใƒ•ใ‚ฃใƒผใƒซ

โš›ใ€‚

ใ€‚ ใ€‚

ๆœฌ็‰ฉใฎ้œŠ่ƒฝๅŠ›่€…ใฎ็‰นๅพด6ใคใจ่ฆ‹ๅˆ†ใ‘ๆ–น๏ผ้–ขๆฑใƒป้–ข่ฅฟใฎ้œŠ่ƒฝๅŠ›่€…ใ‚‚็ดนไป‹

โœใ€‚ ใ€‚

10
ใ€‚ ใ€‚

ใŠๅฒฉใ•ใ‚“ใฎใŠๅฏบใจ็ฅž็คพใ‚’ๅ‚ๆ‹ใ—ใฆใ‚ใ‹ใฃใŸใ“ใจ ๏ฝœ ใ‚ถใƒปใ‚นใƒ”ใƒชใƒใƒฅใ‚ขใƒซใƒปใƒฏใƒผใƒซใƒ‰

โ˜ใ€‚ ใ€‚ ใ€‚

8
ใ€‚

[B!] ใ€ๆคœ่จผใ€‘่ฆ‹ใ‚‹ใŸใ‚™ใ‘ใฆใ‚™โ—ฏโ—ฏใจใ„ใ†ๅ‹•็”ปใฎๅฑ้™บๆ€งใจใ„ใ†ๅ‹•็”ปใฎใƒฌใƒ’ใ‚™ใƒฅใƒผใ€œใƒ—ใƒญ้œŠ่ƒฝๅŠ›่€…ใฎใ‚ฌใƒใƒฌใƒ“ใƒฅใƒผ

๐Ÿ™Œใ€‚ ใ€‚

ใ€‚ ใ€‚