(Some of them are confirmed, others are speculations, others are from their wiki pages 🙂 )
– Ahri is ispired by a #Kumiho ( literally "nine-tailed fox"). According to legend, a fox that lives a thousand years (or a hundred) turns into a kumiho. She can freely transform, among other things, into a beautiful woman who is often determined to seduce guys and eat their liver or heart. Originating from ancient Chinese myths, Korean kumiho shares many characteristics with Chinese huli jing and Japanese kitsune. However, while the huli jing and kitsune are represented as good or bad as the case may be, the kumiho are almost always treated as negative figures eating human flesh. Literature portrays the kumiho as bloodthirsty creatures, half human and half fox, who roam cemeteries at night, desecrating graves to extract hearts from corpses.
– Yasuo is inspired by Miyamoto Musashi, a Japanese swordsman, philosopher, strategist, writer and rōnin. He lived between 1584 and 1645. His first fatal duel was at the age of 13. At 16 he participated in the Battle of Sekigahara, fighting for the defeated faction and surviving a massacre of thousands of warriors. Since then, he has been touring Japan, looking for adventure and personal affirmation. It's okay until the age of 29, battling 60 times and winning every duel.
At the age of 50 he retired to devote himself to study, literature, calligraphy and so on. He died several years later probably of stomach cancer. According to the legend (which is often confused with his true story), at his funeral a very strong thunder shook everyone present at the ceremony and someone commented with "it is the spirit of Musashi that leaves his body"
– Fiora is inspired by the famous fencing master Fiore dei Liberi, whose fencing was mostly influenced by martial arts. His illuminated manuscripts on fencing have survived for 600 years.
– Spirit River Nami refers to a Brazilian mythological figure, Iara (or Uiara or Yara). According to the oral tradition of Brazilian folklore, Iara was a beautiful young indigenous woman in a tribe of patriarchal customs, who developed a talent for war and earned the admiration of her entire tribe and the respect of her father, the chief of the tribe. , but aroused the envy of her brothers, who decided to sabotage her by killing her during the night. Legend has it that Iara accidentally killed his brothers to defend herself from them. Discovered by her father, she took refuge in the woods but was captured and punished for the murders of her brothers. They killed her by throwing her into the river and drowning her. Transformed into a mermaid, she decided to take revenge on all men by seducing and drowning them in the river. According to some folklore tales, those who survive either end up going mad or survive with the marks of his teeth on his neck.
– Jhin is partly inspired by Simo Häyhä. Simo Häyhä was a Finnish soldier, active as a sniper during the winter war against the Red Army. It was nicknamed "White Death" for the very high number of enemy soldiers killed: 542 if we consider the confirmed ones and about 800 if we consider the unconfirmed ones. Turning out to be a real scourge for the Russian army, the Red Army used the best snipers to hunt him down, even involving artillery to try to track him down, without ever really succeeding. When asked how he had become such a skilled marksman he replied, "Practice." When asked if he regretted the many deaths he had done, he replied: "I did what they asked me, as best I could"
By virtue of these numbers and the effectiveness of his combat strategies, Häyhä is recognized as the deadliest sniper in history.
If you want I can do more 🙂
Source: Original link
© Post "Who inspired those Champs? A list of mythologic creatures and historic people who inspired LoL champs" for game League of Legends.
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