Honorific. Used in the modern day for male students, or those who grew up together, but another usage -- the one you're more likel to find in Rurouni Kenshin -- is the "superior-to-inferior" form, intended as a way to emphasize a difference in status or rank, as well as to indicate familiarity or affection
suffix usually added to a boy's name, used by friends or someone older than the boy. Kind of like adding a "y" to English names, such as making Bob into Bobby. See also -chan and -san Li - the notation this website uses to denote the character in CC - the loud, wise-cracking little beast that bears no resemblance to Li-kun of CCS.
appended to a boy's name; politely familiar term. When the girls thought that Seiya was a boy, they called her Seiya-kun; Luna refers to Mamoru as Mamoru-kun. High-school boys are often referred to with -kun. Also used by a socially superior male when talking to a socially inferior male.
One of the eight trigrams. Symbolizes strong earth. SW, head female, abdomen (and other influences), late summer, afternoon, and square or flat on the flying-star bagua. In BTB, this section of the bagua symbolizes partnerships and love.
Béla (1886-1939) Drafted into the Habsburg army at the outbreak of the First World War, he was captured and sent to a Russian POW camp in Siberia 1915. Released after the Bolshevik revolution, he became the leader of the Hungarian Communist Party and seized control of the new Hungarian republic in March 1919. Faced by invasion from Czechoslovakia and Romania, Kun resigned in August 1919 and fled to Austria and then to the Soviet Union, where he reportedly died in a Stalinist purge in November 1939.