Bungo to Alchemist Wiki
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Bungo to Alchemist Wiki

CHARACTER STATS (BASIC/MAX)
精神
State of Mind
Somewhat Stable
攻撃
Attack
175 / 1225
防御
Defense
115 / 815
回避
Evasion
70 / 470
技術
Technique
48 / 328
天才
Talent
42 / 322

Aesthetics
50 / 330
主題
Theme
42 / 322
真実
Realism
46 / 326
PROFILE

好奇心旺盛なたくましく明るい大人で、あれこれ頭で考えるよりもまずは行動するのがモットー。親友で長年の付き合いである夏目漱石に対しては無遠慮な面もあるが、それは信頼の証。転生後は体の調子も良くなったようでやたら野球をしたがる。しかし周囲は運動嫌いばかりの為、試合が出来る人数を集めるには至っていない。

A cheerful adult who has a strong sense of curiosity, whose motto is to act first without worrying over this or that. He has a unreserved side, which is a sign of trust towards his close friend and long time acquaintance, Natsume Souseki. Since he managed to regain a healthy body after being reincarnated, he has the constant urge to play baseball. However due to the fact that everyone around him hates sports, he has yet to manage to gain enough players to have an actual game.


Trivia


  • His real name is Masaoka Noboru. He was born into a lower-class samurai family with a comfortable lifestyle, up until his father died when he was six years old. From his own accounts, Shiki did not have a good relationship with him, and he seemed to have thought his father to be a drunken failure.
  • Physically he was described to be weak and delicate, more attracted to beauty than to toys, and his disposition gave off a feminine impression. His sister, in contrast, was a tomboy, and when her brother was being bullied by classmates, she threw stones at them.
  • Shiki's immediate family knew surprisingly little about him. His mother described him as small and overweight as a child; in other words, a weakling. He also had difficulty learning and pronouncing words compared to other children. According to her, he only acquired average looks around eighteen years old. His sister's recollection was along the same vine, giving the impression that they did not know anything about Shiki, not even his passion for baseball. In contrast, Shiki's disciples describe him as beautiful like a prince.
  • He had once wanted to be a novelist and greatly admired Kouda Rohan's The Buddha of Art. In his aspirations to be a novelist, he wrote The Palace on the Moon, a work modeled on The Buddha of Art, and sent it to Rohan for critique, in the hopes that Rohan's praise and recommendation would launch his career as a novelist. Though they came from similar samurai backgrounds, Shiki swallowed his pride and deferred to him as a senior who had published major successful novels. Rohan did not criticize it, but did not praise it; and this was a crushing blow to Shiki, who later on decided he would be a poet rather than a novelist.
  • His haiku treated the experiences of daily life; he would write about what he himself had seen or felt, regardless of whether or not it was conventionally beautiful. This differentiated him greatly from the typical Japanese poetry, which consisted of trite imagery like falling cherry blossoms and autumn leaves.
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