1. The StairwayEdit


A red brat, a yellow beast, the blue favorable realms of bellicose spirits.
If these 3 colors are mixed, it will be said that it becomes infernal black.

The Stairway(Diyu)Edit

1 概説 1.1 地獄の色 (1 Outline 1.1 An infernal color)


At the Buddhism of East Asia, an infernal color is expressed with "black" to a Taoism target or the Yin Yang philosophy target which was subject to the influence.


Detail of one shaman showing knife and head


A red brat, a yellow beast, the blue favorable realms of bellicose spirits.
If these 3 colors are mixed, it will be said that it becomes infernal black.


Moreover, the red devil, yellow devil, and the blue devil who are ousted on the eve of the beginning of spring are coming from here.


※Back ground image(the red devil, yellow devil, and the blue devil ) in The Stairway(Diyu)

The Stairway(Diyu) ⇒ Diyu (Sanskrit: नरक "Naraka") is the realm of the dead or "hell" in Chinese mythology11 The Bed Room(Naraka (Buddhism))



2. KyuuKyuu-kunEdit


Balustrade in San Zeno, Verona

Stone balusters in the Basilica of San Zeno, Verona

A baluster — also called spindle or stair stick — is a moulded shaft, square or of lathe-turned form, one of various forms of spindle in woodwork, made of stone or wood and sometimes of metal,[1] standing on a unifying footing, and supporting the coping of a parapet or the handrail of a staircase. Multiplied in this way, they form a balustrade.[2] Individually, a baluster shaft may describe the turned form taken by a brass or silver candlestick, an upright furniture support, or the stem of a brass chandelier, etc.



KyuuKyuu-kun looks Pomegranate color.


Illustration Punica granatum

Swelling form of the half-open flower of Punica granatum

The pomegranate (Punica granatum) is a fruit-bearing deciduous shrub or small tree in the family Lythraceae that grows between 5 and 8 m (16 and 26 ft) tall.


Baluster (PSF)


According to OED, "baluster" is derived through the Frenchbalustre, from Italianbalaustro, from balaustra, "pomegranate flower" [from a resemblance to the swelling form of the half-open flower (illustration, below left)],[4] from Latin balaustium, from Greek βαλαύστιον (balaustion).

"baluster" はOEDによると「石榴の花」を意味する balaustra に由来し、半分開きかけた蕾に形状が似ているためにそのように名付けられたという[2]。手すり子が複数並んだ欄干を英語では "balustrade" と呼ぶ[3]

Kamakura Kishimojin

Kishimojin as a demon mistress with infant. 12th-13th century, Kamakura period. Daigo-ji, Kyoto, Japan.


According to myth, Hārītī was originally a rākṣasī of Rajgir at the same time that Gautama Buddha also lived there. She had hundreds of children of her own, whom she loved and doted upon, but to feed them, she abducted and killed the children of others. The bereaved mothers of her victims pleaded to the Buddha to save them. So, the Buddha stole the youngest of her sons (in a variant version, the youngest daughter), and hid him under his rice bowl. After having desperately searched for her missing son throughout the universe, Hārītī finally appealed to the Buddha for help.

Azes coin in India, with Demeter/ Hariti with children and holding a cornucopia (Obv.)and Hermes (Rev.), 1st century BCE.

The Buddha pointed out that she was suffering because she lost one of hundreds of children, and asked if she could imagine the suffering of parents whose only child had been devoured. She replied contritely that their suffering must be many times greater than hers. She then vowed to protect all children, and in lieu of children's flesh, she would henceforth only eat pomegranates. Henceforth Hārītī became the protector of children and women in childbirth. In exchange, the Buddha gave her bodhi, which enabled her to withstand black magic and evil powers, and gave her the facility to cure the sick.[2][1]
Yn char kyuu

she would henceforth only eat pomegranates.


KyuuKyuu-kun(Pomegranate) is the figure that revealed the mother(Hārītī) of a child(Madotsuki)



4 神話・伝承 (One-Hand in the legend, myth)

IB 299 4to Tyr

18世紀のアイスランドの写本『ÍB 299 4to』に描かれたテュール。


Rarely, such as God, which is deficient in the extremities too appeared sometimes age was According "to persons with disabilities mysterious power dwells" and in a rural location, but there is such as God of One-eyed. However, you may be told as a loss of some loss of arm strength. As an example of the power lost with the arm, there are Týr of Norse mythology. According to the tradition, but said there was a habit of his right hand toward the promise of Týr among the gods, a binding promise to protect the loss, along with his right arm is weakened by all means.

Number World(Binary number)

Number World Door is One-armed


One-eyed and One-legged(Mars-san) and One-armed(KyuuKyuu-kun) are associated with One-eyed, One-armed, One-legged door(Number World Door)

3. Mars-sanEdit


Mars-san(Tiw was equated with Mars)


1 解説

テュールが最高神であった時代のゲルマン人諸族の王を意味する語は、ティワズの祭司を意味するティウダンス (thiudans) であった。 絵画などでは隻腕の戦士の姿で表され、これはフェンリルに片手を食いちぎられたことを示す。 またルーン文字のティールは軍神テュールの象徴で勝利を意味する。戦いの際にこのルーンを剣に刻み勝利を祈ったとされる。

軍神という点でローマ神話の軍神マールスと同一視され、ゲルマン語で火曜日を意味する語 (Tuesday など) の語源となった。

Týr (pron.: /ˈtɪər/;[1] Old Norse: Týr [tyːr]) is the god of Law, the althing, Justice, The Sky, and heroic glory in Norse mythology, portrayed as a one-handed man. Corresponding names in other Germanic languages are Gothic Teiws, Old English Tīw and Old High German Ziu and Cyo, all from Proto-Germanic *Tîwaz (*Tē₂waz). The Latinised name is Tius or Tio.[2]

Tiw was equated with Mars in the interpretatio germanica. Tuesday is in fact "Tīw's Day" (also in Alemannic Zischtig from zîes tag), translating dies Martis.

Yn card numb t


Number World(Binary number)

One-eyed and One-legged(Mars-san) and One-armed(KyuuKyuu-kun) are associated with One-eyed, One-armed, One-legged door(Number World Door)