As a child, Nanji was always very introspective, in fact her parents were concerned about all the time their daughter spent contemplating written words when the other children were out playing games. Although they were simple egg farmers, the worked their long lives to be able to afford to send Kanji to a University.
It was here, at the University, where Kanji learned to share her deep focus and knowledge she had stored, and sometimes a great teacher herself, and other times at the feet of her mentors, Kanji had learned how best to use her cognitive and social skills.
Among her great works in a life of service and knowledge, Kanji built immense libraries around the world, all as open places for anyone, from small child to old man, to use for their own design.
Long after she had passed this world, Kanji is still revered for her simple devotion to inner thought and outer expression.
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