Witch's Island(The Wood of the Self-Murderers)

Kimajo(The Wood of the Self-Murderers: The Harpies and the Suicides)Edit

487px-DVinfernoForestOfSuicides m

Harpies in the Forest of Suicides, an 1861 engraving by Gustave Doré, illustrates the same canto of the Inferno.

Harpies remained vivid in the Middle Ages.

In his Inferno, XIII, Dante envisages the tortured wood infested with harpies, where the suicides have their punishment in the seventh ring of Hell:

Here the repellent harpies make their nests,

Who drove the Trojans from the Strophades
With dire announcements of the coming woe.

They have broad wings, a human neck and face, Clawed feet and swollen, feathered bellies; they caw
Their lamentations in the eerie trees.[6]

Kimajo ch



  William Blake was inspired by Dante's description in his pencil, ink and watercolour "The Wood of the Self-Murderers: The Harpies and the Suicides" (Tate Gallery, London)

1 The Dense Woods (樹海)

※Slang which points out the thing in a mountain or woods which commits suicide from Aoki-hara being made into the famous place of suicide.("The Wood of the Self-Murderers: The Harpies and the Suicides")

Toriningen (Harpy)Edit

In Greek mythology, a harpy (Greek: ἅρπυια, harpyia, pronounced [hárpuja]; Latin: harpeia) was one of the winged spirits best known for constantly stealing all food from Phineus.
Toriningen all anim lunatic

Harpy three sister?

The literal meaning of the word seems to be "that which snatches" as it comes from the Greek word harpazein (ἁρπάζειν), which means "to snatch".

The Jump

The Ending(madotsuki)

1 Kimajo(The Wood of the Self-Murderers: The Harpies and the Suicides)

※ "The Wood of the Self-Murderers: The Harpies and the Suicides" ⇒Toriningen (Harpy) and the Madotsuki(The Suicides)

Witch's Island(Anemoi)Edit

※Dress and hair which hang over the wind from "the East(Anemoi)".

Added by pumoo milk
Witch's Island(Witch)

Dress and hair which hang over the wind from the east.

Witch's Island(Euros)

Witch's Island(Euros)

Blow wind from East

3 Eurus

Eurus (Greek: Εύρος, Eúros) was the Greek deity representing the unlucky east wind. He was thought to bring warmth and rain, and his symbol was an inverted vase, spilling water. His Roman counterpart was Vulturnus (not to be confused with Volturnus, a tribal river-god who later became a Roman deity of the River Tiber).

1 上位のアネモイ

エウロス(Εύρος, Euros)は、不吉な風を表す神である。エウロスは暖気と雨を運んでくる神と考えられており、さかさまになって水をこぼしている壺がエウロスの象徴であった。

ローマ神話においてエウロスに相当する神格はウルトゥルヌス (Vulturnus) であった。




A witch-hunt is a search for witches or evidence of witchcraft, often involving moral panic,[1] or mass hysteria.[2] Before 1750 it was legally sanctioned and involving official witchcraft trials. The classical period of witchhunts in Europe and North America falls into the Early Modern period or about 1480 to 1750, spanning the upheavals of the Reformation and the Thirty Years' War, resulting in an estimated 40,000 to 60,000 executions.[3]

Witch's Island(Witch-hunt)Edit

Strix uralensis

Ural Owl in Prague Zoo

1 ヨーロッパにおける魔女狩り 女性研究家マックス・ダシュー(Max Dashu)によれば、中世の人々が持っていた魔女観はキリスト教以前の社会にさかのぼるものも見られるという。たとえばローマの民族宗教であったバッカス信仰やローマの伝説に出る怪物ストリクス(女性の姿をし、ふくろうに化けて空を飛ぶとされた)と魔女像との関係が指摘されている。

For example, the relation of monster ストリクス (it was presupposed that a female figure was carried out, it was changed into an owl, and it flew in the sky) and the witch image which appear in the tradition of the Bacchus faith which was the race religion of Rome, or Rome is pointed out.

4 Witch(Witch-hunt) ※The nose at Which(Witch-hunt) the White-skin witch was displeased is "a beak(Ural Owl)"

Witch's Island(Ural Owl)Edit

5 人間との関係


  • 開目抄 譬へば幼稚の父母をのる、父母これをすつるや。梟鳥が母を食、母これをすてず。破鏡父をがいす、父これにしたがふ。畜生すら猶かくのごとし

In Japan and China, since it was thought that a mother was eaten and it grew up "an undutiful bird", 梟 is called.
Nichiren is mentioning this point in writing repeatedly [1].

4 Hell(Caesarean section)Madotsuki havn't her mother, If it passed away in a certain accident and childbirth?

Witch's Island(Sink or Swim)Edit

Witch's Island(sink or swim)

Witch's Island(Sink or Swim)

1 English

Possibly from the practice of throwing a suspected witch into water. sink or swim

  1. (idiomatic) To fail or succeed, no matter what.

4 Witch(Witch-hunt)

Effects(Witch) ⇒ Witch's Island(Witch-hunt)