Gokimaru's house is a location in the Kishin Douji Zenki series.

It is a classic wooden house based on the real life equivalents, which are seen on Mount Oomine in Japan and the home of Goki, Akira and the Shugenja.

According to Volume 5 of the manga, the house is located in a village called the "Village of the five Demons", which is stationed at the manga's equivalent of Mount Oomine. Although both the the mountain and Goki's tomb are present in the anime, Gokimaru's house is not and unlike Gokimaru from the manga, his anime counterpart lives in Gotou Mansion instead, which is located in the city. This makes Gokimaru's house a manga exclusive location.

The inside of the house has classic Japanese interiors, with one larger room, serving as a room for eating and making food, as well as some floors, which lead to various dormitory rooms. Every Shugenja, including Akira and Shinsenbou, have their own, separate rooms.

Similar to his anime counterpart, Akira in the manga has sculptures in his room and loves art. The other Shugenja's rooms are never seen.


Gokimaru's house

  • In the original, Japanese manga, this place is referred to by the Furigana and Kanji writings of ごきまるのいえ and 後鬼丸の家, which both transliterate as "Gokimaru no ie", which in turn translates as Gokimaru's house
    • Gokimaru is how Goki refers to himself in the manga. It is found via the Furigana and Kanji writings of ごきまる and 後鬼丸 and translates as "Perfect Goki" or "Complete Goki".
      • It is likely that he refers to himself like this, due to Akira being none other than the reincarned and reawakened Goki himself, once he has transformed for the first time.

Village of the five Demons

  • In the manga, the village is referred to by the Furigana and Kanji writings of ごきのさと and 五鬼の里, which both transliterate as "Go Ki no Sato", which in turn translates as Village of the five Demons
Goki and the five Demons
    • Note how Goki's name and "Go Ki" (five Demons) use different Kanji for the "Go"-syllable. 後 (Go) means "rear" and is used in Goki's name, while 五 (Go) means "five" and is used in the village's name.
      • Notably, this distinction only exists in the Kanji writing, as the Furigana writing uses the Hirgana ごき (Goki) for both.