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[S3-ep61]#133 ” Obon ” Buddhist event. Will Ghost come home?


Beginning of the video

Introducing the illustrations received from the viewers.

Main subject

Tsu-chan asked if he could come back to “Obon” with a question that was often requested by viewers.

[What to use]
① Voice imitation doll
② Walking doll

* Minimize the depiction of moving dolls and the depiction of shadows and sounds.
* Viewer illustrations will not be posted from the perspective of writing and portrait rights.

Question

■Can Tsu-chan come back to Obon?

7:24「I don’t even know」
つーちゃん
つーちゃん
7:36「If I can come back, I would like to come back to the landmark place that Mr. Miyamoto prepared before.」
つーちゃん
つーちゃん
7:58「Even if I go to heaven, if I can remember the two (Rich Dog), I would like to keep an eye on them.」
つーちゃん
つーちゃん

9:30「You can come back!」
せっちゃん
せっちゃん
9:36「Setsu-chan has seen people coming back from heaven!」
せっちゃん
せっちゃん
9:47「Setsu-chan is also waiting for Tsu-chan to come back!」
せっちゃん
せっちゃん

After this, the focus of the camera continued to move unnaturally.

Up to here for this time

Obon ” Related information

Obon ” A Brief History of Obon Festival – Culture Trip

https://lioil.tokyo/wp-admin/post.php?post=6071&action=edit&message=10
A Buddhist tradition celebrated in Japan for over 500 years, Obon is an annual three-day event held in honor of one’s ancestors, which sees families get together as the spirits visit household altars. More recently, the holiday has become a time for family reunions, as people return to their hometowns and revisit the graves of the deceased. We take a look at the cultural and spiritual significance of Obon, as well as the best places to witness the festival for yourself.

Obon ” The History of Toro Nagashi, Japan’s Glowing Lantern Festival

https://theculturetrip.com/asia/japan/articles/the-history-of-toro-nagashi-japans-glowing-lantern-festival/
The hauntingly beautiful festival of Toro Nagashi (literally, “floating lanterns”) is one of the major events in Japan’s yearly calendar. Each August, thousands of Japanese lanterns are floated on rivers, traditionally to celebrate the end of O-bon, a Buddhist festival. Here’s the low-down on the lantern festival’s history and how to take part as a visitor to Japan.

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