Kishiryuu Sentai Ryusoulger 39
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Stolen Holy Night
|Kishiryuu Sentai Ryusoulger episode|
|Action Director||Fukuzawa Hirofumi|
|Original air date||December 22, 2019|
|Fan Rating||4.73 / 5|
|Kishiryuu Sentai Ryusoulger|
|< Ep 38||Stolen Holy Night
|Ep 40 >|
|Aired with Kamen Rider Zero-One 16|
Important things that happened
- Type: Magical Monster
- Classification: Silk Hat Type Wizard Category
- Height: 184cm
- Weight: 272kg
- Distribution: Magical Holy Night
- EXP: 718
- Akari - Komatsu Ayaka → あかり - 小松彩夏
- Child A - 新谷心 → 子どもA - 新谷心
- Child B - 山田梨里愛 → 子どもB - 山田梨里愛
- Magician - Ito Shigeki → マジシャン - 伊藤茂騎
- Shinkalion the movie
- Google Nest
- Happy Set Mario
- Happy Set Train Book
- Ryusoulger VS LupinRanger VS PatRanger
- Frozen 2
- Nintendo Switch
- Like Master Red, Blue, and Pink before her, Akari is also a Sailor Moon (TV Drama) alum. She's played by Komatsu Ayaka. She wears a gold sweater which is fitting for the Sailor Venus theme, does the V pose, Artemis, and Aino Minako's unicorn mascot can be seen in the Christmas tree at the end.
- It appears the Christmas items are getting turned into New Year's stuff.
- Like Asuna's Christmas cakes that get turned into Hagoita (From wikipedia: "Hagoita are the large wooden rectangular paddles made of soapberry seeds and bird feathers that used to play traditional Japanese pastime called hanetsuki during the New Year.") A hagoita is a wooden paddle used in "hanetsuki", a traditional New Year's game that resembles badminton, though played without a net. The game is over 1300 years old and originally was supposed to strike away bad luck. In recent years most people don't actually play the game, so the hagoita are mostly used as decorations.
- Kadomatsu are displays of bamboo, with pine and plum tree branches. The pine is a symbol of long life. Mochibana are pieces of sticky rice mochi colored pink or white stuck on a bare tree branch to imitate blossoms and the coming of spring. Most families just buy the lightweight cheap styrofoam-y balls sold most everywhere since it's far easier and looks better. Plus you can do lots of other colors that way as well. Big barrel of sake.
- Shishi-mai or "lion dance" is traditional to do around New Year's in certain areas. Getting "bitten" on the head drives away bad luck. The arrows the lion has in its mouth ward off bad luck. People go to their local shrine New Year's Eve/Day and buy protective charms for the coming year, returning the old ones to be ceremonially burned. Technically they "expire" after a year since they soak up all the bad luck and won't work anymore, but I'll be honest, I've kept some that are really pretty or were from an interesting shrine.
- The karuta card in the center is a traditional New Year's game where someone starts to read the start of a poem and you have to find the card that matches. This can get quite competitive.
- The traditional New Year's greeting is 迎春 (geishun), although it's important to note that this is written rather than said. Literally the kanji mean "welcome spring". Incidentally if it's before New Year's, you say よいお年を (yoi otoshi wo) "Have a good year", whereas once it hits midnight on the first, you say 明けましておめでとう (akemashite omedetou) "congratulations on beginning the new year" or if you're cool and hip you say あけおめ (ake ome).
- Kagamimochi is two (or three in some regions) rounded mochi cakes, one smaller atop the larger, with an orange on the top. It's a traditional symbol of New Year's, although most people get the plastic molded ones cause mochi is a pain in the arse to make. The displays range from the conventional mochi to the more modern.
- Denden daiko are little hand drums that you twirl around and the beads on either side beat the drum.