|Epithet||Ten Bows of China|
Gi Ka has dark hair, a strong build and narrow eyes. He also has a long goatee and wears full armor with a quiver of arrows strapped to the back.
He is an insightful man, which in part could be attributed to Ri Boku, and takes pride in his part to play taking down the Great Qin General, Ou Ki in the war Qin fought against Zhao. Gi Ka states that he got goosebumps from the fact that he would shoot the arrow which would kill the legendary general but does admit that his shot at the back was an underhanded move after firing it.
Gi Ka was appointed as Vice General by Ri Boku and leads his army behind the Qin forces in accordance with his commander's plans.
He is first seen leading the hidden army to pick up Ri Boku and Kaine from a tower close to the location of the battle.
Upon arriving with the Northern Cavalry to trap the Qin forces in a pincer attack, he comments that all their efforts have paid off to trap the "Monstrous Bird of Qin" and his head is worth more that the conquest of 50 cities. Gika goes on to state just how much of a legend Ou Ki is and says that Riboku will surpass him. After this, he moves closer to Ou Ki's location with a group of soldiers so he can set up the shot. His arrow strikes the Qin general in the back and ultimately leads to his death.
He has little time to celebrate his accomplishment as he is killed by an enraged and heartbroken Shin seconds after firing the crucial arrow.
Gi Ka, being one of the Ten Bows of China, is a master of the bow and is seen using his skill to strike the crucial blow against Ou Ki from a fair distance, allowing Hou Ken to defeat him while wounded.
- [To Kaine]
"Today, that Ou Ki shall fall. That Ou Ki who was said to be the most powerful of the Six Generals. Do you know why, Kaine? That is because Riboku-sama here is a monster who surpasses even Ou Ki." (Chapter 168, page 12–13)
- [To Kaine]
"On this giant stage, observed by the entire land... I wish to leave my mark, no matter how small it turns out to be. Even it it means taking on the role of disgrace." (Chapter 168, page 16)