The Art of Ninzuwu is an ethno-spiritual tradition of Nyarzirian origin that emphasizes the cultivation of a state of consciousness known as Ninzuwu (pronounced nen-zoo-woo). Although it is closely associated with Shinto spirituality, due to certain rites involving the invocation of the kami, Ninzuwu is a Vasuh word with no English equivalent.

In the Vasuh language, the term Ninzuwu is usually translated, according to The Yi Jing Apocrypha of Genghis Khan, as “The Magicians of the Yi Jing,” or one who appears as an embodiment of change, using such “gifts” for self-transformation and the betterment of all humanity.

Ninzuwu is also defined as an ethnic identity and spiritual nationality of those who are said to be descendants of legendary beings who are described by the same term.


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  1. […] is more allegorical than literal. While much of this information is covered in the article, What is the Origin of the Term Ninzuwu?, I thought it would be good to illustrate its definition in the Vasuh language and show some […]

  2. […] shared by it’s Japanese counterpart the Tengu.  And from Tiangou we derive Tengu. A Ninzuwu, or ‘One Appearing as the Embodiment of Life and Death […]

  3. Be careful who you pray to. She might show up.


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Art of Ninzuwu, Black Dragon Society, Cult of Nyarzir, healing, I Ching, Japanese Mythology, Jomon period, Love and Light, Ninzuwu, Nyarzir, Ryujin Shinko, Sect Shinto Groups, shaman, Spiritual, Sumerian