Mitsubishi Asian Children's Enikki Festa

Featuring illustrated diaries submitted by children aged 6 to 12 from Asia Mitsubishi Asian Children's Enikki Festa

Sharing the joy of painting and writing with the world The Enikki Festa invites children living in 24 countries and regions across Asia to submit Enikki entries and holds exhibitions of the award-winning works.

News

  • 2022.09.09

    2021-2022 grand prix Enikki artworks' exhibition is going to be held in September, 2022 in Yokohama. Please see the page "News on Exhibitions" for details.

  • 2021.12.08

    2019-2020 grand prix Enikki artworks' exhibition is going to be held in December, 2021 in Nagoya. Please see the page "News on Exhibitions" for details.

  • 2021.07.08

    2019-2020 grand prix Enikki artworks' exhibition is going to be held in August, 2021 in Fukuoka. Please see the page "News on Exhibitions" for details.

  • 2021.05.12

    We will start accepting Enikki entries on June 1st! Please check the "Entry Information" page for details. [Entry period]

  • 2021.04.28
  • 2021.02.19

    About site revision.

  • 2021.02.19

    Grand Prix Artworks nominated to the 14th International Jury can be seen at the page "Enikki Gallery".

About the Enikki Festa

With their Enikki, Asian children can open the door to a wide world of possibilities.

The Mitsubishi Asian Children's Enikki Festa seeks to promote literacy education and interchanges among children in Asia so that they can understand each other's cultures better and work together to build a better future.

The Mitsubishi Group has supported the Mitsubishi Asian Children's Enikki Festa.

Entry into the Festa is open to 24 countries and regions in Asia.

The entry period for the 2021-2022 Mitsubishi Asian Children's Enikki Festa has been closed.

Thank you for all your entries.
Entry information about the next Festa will be posted as soon as it is finalized.

Grand Prix Artworks Gallery

14th edition (2019-2020)
Mongolia
Uilstuguldur Todbilguun
Age 8
  • Bullfight
    I went to Khangai with my parents on summer vacation. I saw yaks and yak-cow hybrids with my own eyes. The fighting between bulls was scary. The bulls start by mooing to intimidate their opponent. Then they toss their heads up and down to position their horns, rub their necks, and stomp the ground with their hooves. Their eyes turn red, and the battle begins. The cows split up into two groups and look scared. They seem to be cheering for the bull from their group: "How will this turn out? We hope that our bull will win."