Well said! The heartfelt messages of all fans: What I collected is the not the paper with my idol on it, but my idol that was printed on the paper.
回憶殺 [huí yì shā] n. Memory+kill. In the Japanese comic book series Naruto, killing scenes tend to begin with flashbacks of incidents from the past. As an Internet slang term, it refers to the emotional reminiscing about the past.
摸頭殺 [mō tóu shā] n. Gently caress and stroke the head+kill. Originating from the Japanese manga trope of a guy caressing a gloomy girl’s head to comfort her, this Internet slang term is now regarded as a favorable flirting or titillating technique (effective only when used by one’s love interest or idol).
手撕鬼子 [shǒu sī guǐ zi] n. To lacerate the devils [a term of abuse for foreign invaders, particularly Japanese invadors] by hand. This Internet slang term pokes fun at the 2011 Chinese TV drama The Curious Maestros agaisnt Japanese Invasion in which a Kungfu master tears up the Japanese invadors in the War of Resistance against Japan (1937-1945). The plot was berated online and by state-run newspapers like People’s Daily for distorting history.
抗日神劇 [kàng rì shén jù] n. Epic dramas of the War of Resistance against Japan. This Internet slang term mocks TV dramas that blend history with fantasy to overglorify the Chinese army in the War of Resistance against Japan. Such dramas are widely cricitized by both the media and Internet users for distorting history.
Wang Junkai and the 18-year-old Ryōko Hirosue are as like as two peas!
黑科技 [hēi kē jì] n. Black technology. This term first appeared in フルメタル・パニックor Full Metal Panic!, a series of light novels written by Shoji Gatoh and illustrated by Shiki Douji, and referred to technology that is far more advanced than those of the real world. As a Chinese Internet slang term, it describes awe-inspiring technology that is beyond the understanding of the average people.
推坑 [tuī kēng] v. To push [someone] into a pit. To persuade someone to become a fan of novels or manga delivered in serial form.