How are gonna spend this night? Alone in your bed? Or with your parent? If you’re alone right now, don’t be afraid. Maybe one of this ghost stay in the bottom of your bed ! or at your basement ! or at Your Bathroom. Okay, just read this 8 Japanese Ghost.
Kuchisake-onna (口裂け女, “Slit-Mouthed Woman“) is a figure appearing in Japanese urban legends. She is a woman who was mutilated by her husband, and returns as a malicious spirit. When rumors of alleged sightings began spreading in 1979 around the Nagasaki Prefecture, it spread throughout Japan and caused panic in many towns. There are even reports of schools allowing children to go home only in groups escorted by teachers for safety.
Onibi (鬼火) is a type of kaika in legends of Japan. According to folklore, they are the spirits born from the corpses of humans and animals, and are also said to be resentful people that have become fire and appeared. Also, sometimes the words “will-o’-wisp” or “jack-o’-lantern” are translated into Japanese as “onibi”
Raijū (雷獣,”thunder animal” or “thunder beast”) is a legendary creature from Japanese mythology. Its body is composed of lightning and may be in the shape of a cat, fox, weasel, or wolf. The form of a white and blue wolf (or even a wolf wrapped in lightning) is also common. It may also fly about as a ball of lightning (in fact, the creature may be an attempt to explain the phenomenon of lightning). Its cry sounds like thunder.
-are you stil have some spirit to continue reading this?
- Teke Teke
The Teke Teke (also known as Tek-Tek) is a Japanese urban legend about the ghost of a young woman, or school girl, who fell on a rail way line and was cut in half by the oncoming train. Now a vengeful spirit (Onryō), she travels on either her hand or elbows, her dragging upper torso making a scratching or ‘teke teke’ sound. If she encounters anyone at night and the victim is not fast enough, she will slice them in half at the torso, mimicking her own disfigurement.
-even after you see these pict~
Shiryō (死霊) are the souls of the dead. It the antonym of ikiryō (soul of the living).
Classical literature and folklore material has left many mentions of shiryō, and they have various behaviors. According to the Kōjein they were considered onryō (vengeful spirits) that possess humans and perform a tatari (a type of curse) but other than possessing humans and making them suffer like ikiryō do, there are also stories where they chase around those who killed themselves, loiter around the place they died, appear to people they are close to and greet them, and try to kill those who they are close to in order to bring them to the other world
-SHE can be under your bed right now !
A shōjō (猩々 or 猩猩 heavy drinker or orangutan?) is a kind of Japanese sea spirit with red face and hair and a fondness for alcohol. The legend is the subject of a Noh play of the same name. There is a Noh mask for this character, as well as a type of Kabuki stage makeup, that bear the name. The Chinese characters are also a Japanese (and Chinese) word for orangutan, and can also be used in Japanese to refer to someone who is particularly fond of alcohol.
-HE can be one of your friend right now !
Yuki-onna (雪女, snow woman) is a spirit or yōkai in Japanese folklore. She is a popular figure in Japanese literature, manga, film , and animation. She may also go by such names as yuki-musume “snow girl“, yuki-onago “snow wench“, yukijorō “snow harlot“, yuki anesa “snow sis‘”, yuki-omba “snow granny or snow nanny“, yukinba “snow hag“, yukifuri-baba “snowfall hag“.
-SHE will love you, until you know who is SHE !
Fūri ( 風狸) is a yokai of China and Japan. They are also called Fūseijou (風生獣), Fūbo (風母), and Heikō (平猴). The name can be seen in the Bencao Gangmu of China, and in the Japanese works Konjaku Hyakki Shūi by Toriyama Sekien, the Mimibukuro by Negishi Shizumori, and in the Wakan Sansai Zue as well as other literature from the Edo period.