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“I dance for the honor of evil!”
—The tagline for Hebijo Academy.

Hebijo Academy's Emblem

Hebijo Clandestine Girls' Academy (秘立蛇女子学園 Hiritsu Hebijoshi Gakuen?, Secretive Snake Girls Academy), is a ninja school affiliated with evil ninja. It is considered the rival school of the Hanzō Academy. The school debuted in Portrait of Girls, while its associated characters debuted in Portrait of Girls (Homura, Yomi, Hikage, Haruka, Mirai), Shinovi Versus (Miyabi, Murasaki, Imu, Ryōbi, Ryōna), and New Wave (Sōji, Ibuki, Ashiya, Chitose, Bashō).

Overview

A vocational school for evil shinobi whose creed is, "Where good accepts few, evil accepts all." It was originally founded as an ordinary private school, but after the incident three years ago involving the yōma attack and Miyabi's rampage (during which many lives were lost), it was re-established as hidden school.

The school's management is made up of leaders from large corporations, so many of the evil shinobi who graduate from the academy end up working to increase those corporations' profits. The training is harsh, and it's not unusual for students to die, but Hebijo's reputation for excellence draws a never-ending stream of applicants.

All Hebijo students wear an infinity symbol on their bodies as proof of their shinobi status, but the student body is divided into ordinary and Elite shinobi. The latter are highly skilled.

Notable Characters

Principal

  • Miyabi's Father
  • Dōgen (In the Anime only)

Teacher

Students

First Year Students

Second Year Students

Third Year Students

Former Students

Trivia

  • In Burst and it's remake it is revealed that the school has it's own online forums.
  • The faction emblem has the kanji for "Hebi" or "Snake" in front of an upside-down cross wrapped with two snakes.The faction emblem bears an upside down cross, possibly to show a symbolism of "evil", paired with the snakes'.
    • It has to be noted though that the upside-down cross, or Latin Cross, is a christian sign representing actually the crucifixion of the Apostle Pierre, and is thus rather a symbol of humility than of evil. This might lead to another interpretation of the emblem without the snakes.

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