Sakura tattoos for men

Photo by Allef Vinicius on Unsplash

It doesn’t matter what kind of clothes you wear, it can be leather or spikes, what kind of hairstyle you have – medium skin fade or long hair, how you talk or behave in society, in your heart you can be sensitive and gentle nature. Such people most often have a sakura tattoo.

Despite the somewhat romantic interpretation of the meaning of the Japanese cherry, the sakura tattoo in men is found no less often than in women. Representatives of the stronger sex consider their sketches a sign of endurance and hardiness, which really occurs as one of the designations of a tattoo. African americans do such a tattoo less often, but there are also owners of delicate flowers on their skin among them. It is worth noting that guys most often do not stuff a separate tree, flower or branch, but combine the main idea with other Japanese motives, complement the sketch with interesting details and make it more ambitious.

The back is considered a traditional place for a sakura tattoo. On this part of the body, the drawing was also stuffed by the emperors as a sign of their communion with the high world. Nowadays, masters offer their clients other places for tattoos: arm, ribs, if the sketch is large. Men occasionally place a tattoo on their chest. In the case where the idea is in a small drawing, it can be placed on the ankle, forearm or wrist. Sometimes very tiny cherry blossoms are stuffed behind the ear or under the collarbone. The designations of the sakura tattoo do not change from the placement or position of the tattoo.

Blooming sakura in a tattoo can differ in a wide variety of shades of flowers. The Japanese associate white with longing and sadness, so it is best suited for drawing an image with the meaning of grief or heartache. Pink, on the other hand, means the dawn of life, flowering, changes for the better.