Pinterest • 世界中のおしゃれアイデアまとめ

Japanese Mythology: In the Japanese language, the seven gods of luck are called Shichi Fukujin, which means "seven happiness beings".

Japanese Mythology: Hotei - Like Daikoku, he stands for wealth. But he is also the god of laughter and happiness by being content with what you have. He is depicted as a laughing fat man with a bag of rice over his shoulders and kids. On some pictures, he is shown sitting in a cart drawn by children.

A Japanese Tengu ("heavenly dog"). Buddhism long held that the tengu were disruptive demons and harbingers of war. Their image gradually softened, however, into one of protective, if still dangerous, spirits of the mountains and forests. Tengu are associated with the ascetic practice known as Shugendō, and they are usually depicted in the distinctive garb of its followers, the yamabushi. - wiki


Chinese 'Goddess of Wealth' Framed Art Print

Bring good fortune into your home with this Chinese 'Goddess of Wealth' framed art. She will convey richness during the good times, and in bad times she has the power to protect from poverty. Artist:

Ame-no-Uzume (天宇受売命 or 天鈿女命) is the Japanese Goddess of merrymaking and dance. She is the one who lured the sun Goddess Amaterasu to come out of her self-imposed exile in a cave, returning sunlight to the world. She overturned a washtub and began to dance on it, to the delight of the surrounding Gods and Goddesses. Their laughter at her antics made Amaterasu curious enough to step out of her cave. (Art by Kajita Hanko,『天宇受売命』, 1897, Fukutomi Taro collection)

The Seven Gods of Fortune - From left to right: Hotei, Jurōjin, Fukurokuju, Bishamonten, Benzaiten, Daikokuten, Ebisu.

Japanese Mythology: Benten - The Goddess of luck, love, eloquence, wisdom and the fine arts. Benten is the patron of the geishas and the art folks. She is shown with eight arms riding on a dragon.

Cyusonji Konjikidou ,Japan

Japanese Mythology - Tanuki. Mischievous shapeshifting creatures who like to trick human beings.