Tenshi is a character in Japan that is often portrayed as a large, dark, and somewhat intimidating man. It is said that the true meaning of Tenshi is: “The one who makes sure I’m not disturbed.
Tenshi has come from one of the most famous and forgotten characters in the history of video games.
Tenshi was a character in the infamous Japanese game Final Fantasy XII. He was actually a boss in that game, and his name was a pun on the name of a film genre.
The idea of Tenshi that was a character in the game was to make the character more physical, like having his face on the bottom of the tank. The game’s creator, Shinji Murayama, was a realist who was very much influenced by the game’s story and plot, and was a bit obsessed with the character’s ability to carry a tank of some kind without any extra stuff in it.
Tenshi means “savage” in Japanese, and so that’s a pun to be sure. He was actually the inspiration for the game’s story, but this was his version in Japanese. If you look at his English, “Tenshi” means “savage”.
Another one of Murayama’s games, Tenseiga, has a title that has a very clear meaning in Japanese. The title is “Tenshi” which in Japanese translates to “Jigsaw”. A puzzle with a large number of pieces, and which is solved in stages until you’ve solved it completely. It can also mean “The Ten-Headed Cloud”, which is a puzzle containing all 10 heads of a cloud.
Yes, they both mean the same thing. Tenshi can be seen as a puzzle that has a large number of pieces, and you can only have one of them in your hands, while Jigsaw is the first puzzle you have to solve before the final puzzle is complete. In both cases, you need to find all of the pieces in order to complete the final puzzle.
The final puzzle can be a whole different puzzle altogether, and it doesn’t have to be a puzzle in the traditional sense. In fact, many puzzles are solvable in less than a minute, though the actual number of pieces you have to find increases as you get closer to the final puzzle. The only rule is to start with the smallest puzzle and work your way toward the larger ones, then find the next smallest one and so on.
It means a bit of everything in Japanese (bodhisattva, hikikomori, etc.), so I’m not sure where it comes from, but it seems to be a very popular item in Japanese culture. It has a number of meanings, and I don’t know what any of them are.
It means, I like it, but I could stand to get something better. It is, I think it was, a concept that was used in the past as a way of honoring your ancestors, but I guess the tradition of it has died out. I’m sure there are many other translations you could try.