s beauty of the samurais who were wealthy, the armor they used was tailor-made to their specifications while utilizing a variety of materials that ranged from various forms of metal, silk, leather and lacquer. The iconic part as far as Japanese armor is concerned is the head protection that is comprised of fierce-looking facemasks and stagy helmets that are intended to underscore the superhuman image of power of the person who wears it.
In Japanese culture, the dragonfly is taken to symbolize martial success as a consequence of the similarity of the term “victory” to “dragonfly” in the Japanese language. The dragonfly is a periodic representation that is linked to the late summer through to the early summer season. In general, in Japan, the dragonfly is a representation of strength and happiness as well as courage while regularly appearing in arts and literature, especially haiku (Mitchell and Lasswell 30). Additionally, in ancient mythology, Japan was referred to as Akitsushima that means “Land of the Dragonflies”. In creating the symbolism with the dragonfly, its back wings are comparatively larger than its front ones and this signifies that times will get better in the future. The nymph, which is the larval stage of the dragonfly feeds on mosquitoes, and this is considered as they action of the young people in the society stopping evil even before the evil begins. Additionally, the dragonfly stops utilizing gills and begins breathing normal air as soon as it gets into contact with it, and this represents quick adaptation to harsh conditions.
The Kabuto helmet that is shaped like a dragonfly was made in the seventeenth century in Japan using various material including lacquer, silk, Iron, wood and leather as well as pigments and papier-mâché. Even though the artifact is famous as far as Japanese culture is concerned its artist is not known. High-ranking members of the Japanese society utilized embellishments like this so that they could be located