JEW ROTHSCHILD ENDED THE CODE OF HONOUR OF THE JAPANESE .
THIS WAS DONE IN A VERY CUNNING WAY.
HOW MANY OF YOU HAVE SEEN THE MOVIE “THE LAST SAMURAI “?
Seppuku, was a symbol of Japanese honour a highly ritualized form of suicide that involved disemboweling yourself with your own samurai sword – a part of the bushido samurai code
Today you don’t see this practice any more
Japanese honor died with WW2. There exists a deep rooted feeling ( almost a DNA program ) that Japanese honor is NO more.
Japanese society is now DECADENT.
THE ONLY WAY OUT IS TO MAKE PEACE WITH THE PAST.
Can any intelligent Jap tell me why the act of seppuku DIED after WW2.
BECAUSE –JAPANESE HONOUR IS DEAD .
Judoka Isao Inokuma's 2001 death by seppuku was a mere anomaly.
For two centuries, Japan existed in relative isolation. It was forbidden for Japanese citizens to leave the country, and trade with the outside world.
But in the mid-19th century, all that changed when Rothschild’s ships invaded Japan, taking trading rights by force. What resulted was a period of major social upheaval for Japan.
Many members of the samurai class resented the government reforms that came with reopening the ports and the appearance of foreigners on their shores.
Samurai killed many white skinned foreigners and those Jap authorities who made anti-national treaties with foreigners
Most of the samurai would commit voluntary seppuku ( HARAKIRI ) following these killings. Others were arrested and, if they were fortunate, permitted to commit obligatory seppuku as a judiciary punishment.
Matters were not helped by the Emperor Komei, who in 1863 issued an order to "expel all foreign barbarians."
While the Jap government( in the payroll of Jew Rothschild ) were passing reforms to modernize Japan, many samurai took this as moral permission to kill foreigners.
Westerners violated time tested Japanese laws, might find themselves on the wrong end of a samurai's blade.
In 1868 Incident at Sakai, a coastal town thirteen sailors from a French Rothschild ship rowed to shore.
They raped some young Japanese girls in a drunken state.
The samurai of the Tosa clan took this small foreign invasion quite seriously, killing eleven of the guilty sailors.
Japan's French consul, Léon Roches ( a Rothschild appointed agent ) , insisted that the culprits be executed. Twenty samurai, were chosen by lots, were sentenced to death by obligatory seppuku.
Roches sent one of his captains, Bergasse du Petit-Thouars, to witness the execution.
The first samurai selected by lots, who was not even involved in the French sailor killings , Minoura Inokichi, leaped forward with his sword and cried -- “French men you will never eat meat after this” -- and disemboweled himself in a most gruesome manner –and this was NOT the usual calm ritual—but a most gory display .
After this the kaishaku, did NOT allow any such hara-kiri which would outrage Jap sentiment –and they hacked the remaining Samurai’s necks the European away –which causes excessive pain -hacing through the samurais' necks rather than slicing them off with a single neat painless cut.
After eleven samurai had cut their stomachs, Du Petit-Thouars grandly declared that the ceremony was over.
Eleven samurai had died for the murders of eleven soldiers, and the captain decided that was sufficient—he was now the merciful foreigner. The Jap hosts vehemently objected—it must be 20 as decided by mutual agreement
Du Petit-Thouars would not change his stance—he was being merciful.
This provoked the Japanese who screamed that the Frenchman a coward.
Other Western diplomats living in Japan learned something very important from this incident: judiciary seppuku was not a deterrent to killing Westerners. A glorious and honorable martyrdom was hardly a punishment to the more xenophobic samurai.
The Rothschild’s agent –the British consul general petitioned the government to outlaw judiciary seppuku, and an imperial decree was wrangled . “Any samurai who killed a foreigner would be stripped of their rank, and will meet with a suitable punishment."
That did, in fact, prove a deterrent to killing foreigners—judicial seppuku was now dead in the Jap courts.
While judiciary seppuku may have ended with the imperial decree, martial seppuku continued as a dying cry of the samurai class.
In 1868, a return to imperial rule under Emperor Meiji was announced. This was the proceeded by the resignation of Tokugawa Yoshinobu as shogun and the end of the Tokugawa Shogunate — which, in turn, initiated the decline of the samurai.
Many samurai who remained loyal to the shogunate were displeased with the new direction that the country was taking, and anti-imperial samurai rebellions raged in the following decade.
This was what the Hollywood movie THE LAST SAMURAI was all about.
The Satsuma Rebellion, led by Saigo Takamori, taking the final stand against the Meiji government provided the historical basis for The Last Samurai.
Below: Great acting by Ken Watanabe --his face was live --showing a world of pain
Below: Great acting by Ken Watanabe --his face was live --showing a world of pain
HERO Takamori was not allowed the opportunity to commit seppuku himself; he was mercilessly shot during the Battle of Shiroyama in 1877. This was a great moral let down for the fanatic samurai.
In 1876, the Meiji government put a major nail in the coffins of the samurai class and seppuku by banning the carrying of swords.
Jew Rothschild did this with the Kalari warriors of my hometown Kerala too.
Only commissioned army officers and certain security officials, it decreed, could carry swords. Supporters of the samurai were incensed—for the sword was a symbol inherently tied to the honour of a samurai.
Thus ended the amazing MINDSET of Japanese honour
Here was this final catharsis.
A Samurai force 173 warriors decided to attack Kumamoto, where an Imperial Japanese Army was stationed.
It was 173 samurai against some 2100 heavily armed troops with long range guns The Shinpuren fought only with swords, a symbol of their LAST commitment to the samurai way of life.
Less than a dozen wounded ( with bullet holes bleeding ) made it back to their shrine, where they decided to disband and say their farewells to the living world with a ritual hara-kiri .
The Shinpuren Rebellion would now be the death knell of samurai culture.
The message was made clear by Jew Rothschild controlled Jap historians - seppuku was not an act that belonged in modern Japan.
Martial suicide would see a resurgence during World War II, including acts of seppuku. And when World War II found the Allies victorious, many Jap officers decided to kill themselves rather than surrender. But in the wake of World War II, Japan underwent another great upheaval.
The Allied forces occupied Japan and forced the country to abolish the Meiji Constitution in favor of the Constitution of Japan. The Emperor became a figurehead once again as Japan adopted a parliamentary-based government.
And when, in 1970, Yukio Mishima barricaded himself in an office of the Eastern Command of Japan's Self-Defense Forces, delivered a speech demanding that power be returned to the emperor, and then disemboweled himself, the reaction from embarrassed Japanese commentators was-- seppuku was simply not an act that belonged to modern Japan.
The unwritten Samurai code of conduct, known as Bushido, held that the true warrior must hold that loyalty, courage, veracity, compassion, and honor as important, above all else
WHERE WAS THE HONOR IN FORCING 21000 INDIAN INA SOLDIERS TO DIG 640 KILOMETERS OF TUNNELS THROUGH HARD ROCK AT RABAUL ISLAND AND THEN EATING ALL OF THEM FOR DINNER ?
You could never have a mercenary samurai warrior. This code of honor is known as Bushido, and comes from the word bushi, which means "warrior."
Although Bushido is referred to as a code, it was not a formal set of rules that all samurai followed.
Samurai also had a duty of vengeance. Should the honor of his master be tarnished, or his master killed, a samurai was required to seek out and kill those responsible.
WHAT HAS BEEN DELETED FROM HISTORY IS THAT THE SAMURAIs MARTIAL GURU WAS BODHI DHARMA --- A GRANDMASTER IN KALARI SWORD FIGHTING
MY REVELATIONS NOW JUMP TO 32.%
SAMURAIs WENT FOR WAR ONLY AFTER AN ELABORATE TEA CEREMONY
THEY CALLED TEA CHAI -- LIKE IN MALAYALAM/ HINDI
The Samurai had a dedicated tea room called the chachitsu. They samurai had to leave the swords outside the room near the nijiriguchi ( entrance)
'Winter' tea bowls are deeper, to help contain heat, while 'summer' bowls are shallower and broader to release the heat
Tea must be drunk in an atmosphere of tranquility
The samurai would ritually wash their hands .
They enter the teahouse by crawling- an act that is purposefully humbling.
What happens inside is quiet, subtle, unpretentious. It offered a moment of peace and contemplation amid the chaos of battle.
The samurai used tea leaves and they read into the tea leaf ( sencha ) patterns in the empty bowl to work out their fortunes at the end of the impeding fight.
The samurai lost track of time during the tea ceremony and their brains would be in the ALPHA mode.
For the Samurai, the tea ceremony was an important companion to his martial arts training, which placed a value on clarity, honor, and transcendence.
While some meditated on Buddha or Bodhi Dharma others meditated on the ancient Ganesha
TO BE CONTINUED
CAPT AJIT VADAKAYIL