Oni Mask Tattoos Claremore OK

This page provides relevant content and local businesses that can help with your search for information on Oni Mask Tattoos. You will find informative articles about Oni Mask Tattoos, including "Oni Mask tattoos". Below you will also find local businesses that may provide the products or services you are looking for. Please scroll down to find the local resources in Claremore, OK that can help answer your questions about Oni Mask Tattoos.

Ink Junky's Tatoos Studio Inc
(918) 272-9955
9200 N Garnett Rd
Owasso, OK
 
Tweaker's Ink Llc
(918) 258-4653
9949 S 241st East Ave
Broken Arrow, OK

Data Provided By:
Electric Eye Tattoo Mysterium
(918) 835-5669
5002 E Admiral Blvd
Tulsa, OK
 
Daddy Kong Tattoo And Body Piercing
(405) 769-8400
12236 N.E 23rd St.
Nicoma Park, OK
 
High Octane Tattoos
(918) 835-1177
4112 E 11Th St
Tulsa, OK
 
Secret Ink Tattoo
(918) 341-4700
314 S Lynn Riggs Blvd
Claremore, OK

Data Provided By:
Tweaker'S Ink Llc
(918) 258-4653
9949 S 241st East Ave
Broken Arrow, OK
 
Eyewitness Tattoo Inc
(918) 622-6824
2120 S Memorial Dr
Tulsa, OK
 
Bennett Tattooing && Body Pierc
(918) 227-6499
15 N Park St
Sapulpa, OK
 
Oklahoma Aesthetic Institute Inc
(405) 527-5331
20556 State Highway 39
Purcell, OK
 
Data Provided By:

Oni Mask tattoos

Oni Mask tattoo designs Oni  Tattoos - In Japanese folk lore, the Oni is the demon associated with all kinds of evil and distressful emotions. These demons are said to lurk around the dying, rushing in to pull souls down to hell. In demon hierarchy, they are worse than the Tengu (the crow-like or long-nosed goblin mischief-maker), wreaking serious damage to humans and devastation to the land.

Tattoos of Oni masks are popular with admirers of Japanese traditions and designs. With its ferocious expression, bulging eyes, snarling mouth, and horns sprouting from either side of its forehead, the Oni strongly resembles the devil as portrayed in western religious and folk art. As tattoos, they are often sported on the backs of hands and snarling up the sides of torsos.

Oni Masks

Belief in devils, evil spirits and ghosts has a long history in Japan, and is rooted in religious beliefs going back thousands of years. Devil images and masks were used to terrify humans and also to frighten away other evil spirits. Plagues, famine and earthquakes were attributed to the Oni. Before Buddhism came to Japan, ceremonies to keep away the Oni were performed around shrines and temples.

Oni Masks

The Oni character appeared in mime and dance, and also in prayers for peace, fertility and longevity, customs that became an intricate part of the Japanese culture. In Buddhist rituals, monks and priests held retreats in order to dispel Oni from the land. In the traditional Japanese Noh theatre performances, the essence of the Oni character is displayed in each mask. The demon character usually appears at the end of the play, along with other non-human entities.

Oni Mask Inspiration Gallery - Click here to get inspired! Noh theatre as seen today is said to have been crafted by two great actors of the 14th and 15th century. Though it declined after the fall of the last shogun around 1867, the tradition was revived after WWII. The devilish mask of the Oni can still be seen in Japanese performances, looking as evil now as they did more than 500 ye...

Click here to read the rest of this article from Vanishing Tattoo