The Complete Manual Of Suicide By Wataru Tsurumi.pdf |LINK| [BEST]
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 The Japanese word shinjū has, historically, signified a number of different types of suicide. It can mean 'lover's suicide' (where two lovers, for societal reasons cannot be together commit suicide), 'family suicide' (where an entire family commits suicide together), or the more recent interpretation, 'group suicide', where complete strangers commit suicide together. This final interpretation was used by Shibui for the title for his book, Netto-Shinjū.
"A perfect place to die," that is how author Wataru Tsurumui described this forest. The Aokigahara Forest is located at the base of Mount Fuji. This large forest is one of the few lush and virgin forests in Japan and has survived the thousands of years of Mount Fuji's volcanic activity. The forest is treated very much like the mountain itself, a very old and reveared part of Japanesse culture and heritage. The locals who live near the forest believe it to be filled with many spirits and demons. The sprits draw people to the forest to die, this is what some believe. Yet there are others that believe two books are to blame. Writer Seicho Matsumoto kills his main character in the famous woods of Aokigahara and the novel is then turned into a famous television show,The Pagoda of the Waves. More recently, the famous suicide manual is cause for spectulation. But all believe that a large part of the problem is economic hardship. Whatever the reason, this forest truly is the perfect place to die. It is dark, even durring the mid-day sun. The forest is filled with caverns and thick patches of dense, tall trees. The ground is full of volcanic, magnetised rock which forbids the use of compasses. Many who decide to enter the forest will decide to get lost within, and those who don't make sure to bring a gps or mark the trail with rope and bright colored tags. 2b1af7f3a8