Obake In The Mirror Prank

Obake (お化け) and bakemono (化け物) are a class of yōkai, preternatural creatures in Japanese folklore. These words are often translated as ghost, but primarily they refer to living things or supernatural beings who have taken on a temporary transformation, and these bakemono are distinct from the spirits of the dead. However, as a secondary usage, the term obake can be a synonym for yūrei, the ghost of a deceased human being.

A one-way mirror, also known as a two-way mirror, one-way glass, or two-way glass is a mirror which is partially reflective and partially transparent. When one side of the mirror is brightly lit and the other is dark, it allows viewing from the darkened side but not vice versa.

A practical joke (also known as a prank, gag, or jape) is a mischievous trick played on someone, typically causing the victim to experience embarrassment, indignity, or discomfort.

Miho Yoshioka serves up Nissin’s Men no Tatsujin

Modern instant noodles were invented in Japan by businessman Momofuku Ando (安藤百福), the founder of Nissin, one of the biggest manufacturers of instant noodles today. His noodles were boiled with flavouring, deep-fried with palm oil to remove moisture, and dried into a noodle cake. Other preservation methods have been tried, including preservation with salt and smoke, but Ando concluded that palm oil is the most efficient.

吉岡 美穂(よしおか みほ、1980年2月3日)は日本のタレント、女優。元レースクイーン。 元トリンプ下着キャンペーンガール。

Translation: Mihi Yoshioka (born February 3, 1980) is Japanese talent and actress, and formerly a race queen as well as a former Triumph underwear campaign girl.

Race queen” (katakana: レースクイーン – rēsu kuiin) is a Japanese term for a type of promotional model found as part of a pit crew in certain kinds of motor racing, such as F1 races.

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Kizakura Sake (1959)

Sake (Japanese: 酒) is a Japanese word meaning “alcoholic beverage”, which in English has come to refer to a specific alcoholic beverage brewed mainly from rice, and known in Japan as either nihonshu (日本酒 “Japanese alcohol”) or sake. This article uses the word “sake” as it is used in English.

Kappa (河童, Kappa “river-child”), alternately called Gatarō (川太郎, Gatarō “river-boy”) or Kawako (川子, Kawako “river-girl”) , are legendary creatures; a type of water imp found in Japanese folklore. However they are also considered to be a part of cryptozoology, due to apparent sightings. In Shintoism they are considered to be one of many suijin (literally “water-deity”).