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The Ghost of Oiwa (Oiwa-san), from the series One Hundred Ghost Stories (Hyaku monogatari)  「百物語 お岩さん」  Japanese, Edo period, about 1831–32 (Tenpô 2–3)  Artist Katsushika Hokusai, Japanese, 1760–1849, Woodblock print (nishiki-e); ink and color on paper, MFA

Katsushika Hokusai: The Ghost of Oiwa (Oiwa-san), from the series One Hundred Ghost Stories (Hyaku monogatari) - Museum of Fine Arts

A woodblock print, by the late Edo period artist Utagawa Kuniyoshi, illustrating the story of an encounter with the Sea Monk or Umibozu, a spirit in Japanese folklore.

This ukiyo-e woodblock print, by the late Edo period artist Utagawa Kuniyoshi illustrates a story involving the “Sea Monk” or Umibōzu, a spirit in Japanese folklore. The Sea Monk (ca.

Yokai.com » Blog Archive » Tamamo no Mae

“TAMAMO NO MAE is one of the most famous kitsune in Japanese mythology. A nine-tailed magical fox, she is also one of the most powerful yōkai that has ever lived. Her magical abilities were matched.

Kitagawa Utamaro (Japanese, 1753?–1806). Young Woman with an Otsue Demon Dressed as an Itinerant Priest, ca. 1804. The Metropolitan Museum of Art, New York.Gift of the Estate of Samuel Isham, 1914 (JP990) #Halloween #demons

Kitagawa Utamaro (Japanese, Young Woman with an Otsue Demon Dressed as an Itinerant Priest, ca. The Metropolitan Museum of Art, New York.Gift of the Estate of Samuel Isham, 1914

Donyoku-no-baba (The greedy old woman) from the series "One hundred ghost stories from China and Japan" / "Wakan hyaku monogatari", 1865 by Tsukioka Yoshitoshi

Donyoku-no-baba (The greedy old woman) from the series "One hundred ghost stories from China and Japan" / "Wakan hyaku monogatari", 1865 by Tsukioka Yoshitoshi

Utagawa Toyokuni I (Japanese, 1769–1825). Onoe Matsusuke as the Ghost of the Murdered Wife Oiwa, in A Tale of Horror from the Yotsuya Station on the Tokaido Road," 1812. Japan. The Metropolitan Museum of Art, New York. Gift of Louis V. Ledoux, 1927 (JP1492) #ghost #Halloween

Onoe Matsusuke as the Ghost of the Murdered Wife Oiwa, in "A Tale of Horror from the Yotsuya Station on the Tokaido Road" Utagawa Toyokuni I (Japanese, Period: Edo period Date: 1812 Culture: Japan Medium: Polychrome woodblock print;

Fukusuke  Japanese, Edo period  Artist Utagawa Kuniyoshi, Japanese, 1797–1861, Woodblock print (nishiki-e); ink and color on paper, MFA

Fukusuke Japanese, Edo period Artist Utagawa Kuniyoshi, Japanese, Woodblock print (nishiki-e); ink and color on paper, MFA

Dancers of Tachibana Street  Torii Kiyonaga  (Japanese, 1742–1815)  Period: Edo period (1615–1868) Culture: Japan Medium: Polychrome woodblock print; ink and color on paper

Dancers of Tachibana Street Torii Kiyonaga (Japanese, Period: Edo period Culture: Japan Medium: Polychrome woodblock print;

The Ghost of Oiwa by Hokushu by timtak, via Flickr

Female ghost, no one haunted in this picture, but in the legend she haunts her killer/lover. The Japan Print Gallery

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