The nineteenth print appearing in Volume 4 of Gishi taikan, edited by Fukumoto Nichinan.
The artist pictures the elderly nun Myokai-ni 妙海尼 (1686-1778) peering into the garden at her hermitage in Sengakuji, the temple where the Righteous Samurai graves are located. Presenting herself in 1774, seventy years after the seppuku of the Righteous Samurai, as the wife (or, in some tellings, the daughter) of Horibe Yasubei 堀堀安兵衛 (1670-1703), she tended the graves of Yasubei and the other gishi and told enthralling stories about the Akō rōnin, making her a popular figure. She remained at the temple until her death and was buried beside the graves of the rōnin. As Yasubei's wife died in 1720 at the age of 45 her story was known to be fiction.
Among the stories that grew up around her was that the wife of Lord Asano, Aguri (Buddhist name Yōzen-in), gave Myokai a potted plum tree which she then transplanted in Sengakuji.
While Nichinan included the story of Moyokai-ni in section 304 of Genroku kaikyoroku 元禄快挙録 (Record of the Valiant Vendetta of Genroku), he notes that there are "many extremely strange stories about the nun Myokai" and while personally attached to the story he doesn't "believe much of what is said." He left the story of Myokai out of his subsequent account of the vendetta.