Kasa-obake (Japanese: 傘おばけ) are a mythical ghost or yōkai in Japanese folklore. They are sometimes, but not always, considered a tsukumogami that old umbrellas turn into. They are also called "karakasa-obake" (から傘おばけ), "kasa-bake" (傘化け), and "karakasa kozō" (唐傘小僧). ["karakasa kozō" TRANSLATION: paper umbrella priest boy ]
毛羽毛現 けうけげん Translation: hairy, fluffy sight; alternatively, rare and dubious thing Habitat: damp homes, dirty gardens, moldy closets, under floorboards Diet
Betobeto-san. People who walk the streets alone at night sometimes encounter this harmless but nonetheless disturbing yokai. It synchronizes its pace with walkers and follows them as long as it can, getting closer and closer with each step.
Hitotsume-nyūdō is a yōkai of Japan that has the appearance of an ōnyūdō that has only one eye [Hitotsume-nyūdō TRANSLATION: one-eyed priest HABITAT: roads and highways DIET: omnivorous; occasionally humans]
A-Yokai-A-Day: Chimi | Matthew Meyer
Well, I spent most of the day recovering from a hard disk failure, but thanks to same-day-delivery I am now running a much faster solid state drive and re-installing everything. With the amount of fru