mkin byk info tambahan ni..tq2..
First Sino-Japanese War Art Gallery (Woodblock)
Great Sino-Japanese Battle at Fenghuangcheng'' by Toyohara Kuniteru 111, October 1894
Attacking Pyongyang, Our Troops Conquer the Enemy Fortress by Mizuno Toshikata, September 1894
Fall of Pyongyang's by Kobayashi Toshimitsu, September 1894
Illustration of Chinese Generals from pyongyang Captured Alive by Migita Toshihide, October 1894
The Fierce Battle on the Floating Bridge at Jiulian cheng's by Kobayashi Toshimitsu, October 1894
The Japanese Second Army Battles at Jinzhou's by Shuko, November 1894
In the midst of battle a crowd has gathered to watch two cavalrymen in one-on-one combat. The Battle of Mukden by Shunsai Toshimasa 1894
Great Victory at Port Arthur by Adachi Ginko, November 1894
Sergeant Kawasaki Crossing the Taidong River, artist unknown, October 1894
Major Sakakibara Fights Fiercely to the South of Ximucheng'' by Adachi Ginko January 1895
Great Rear Attack by Our Second Army at Weihaiwei, artist unknown, February 1895
''Illustration of Major General Odera'sDesperate Fight - Commander of the 11th Brigade's by Utagawa Kokunimasa, February 1895
Picture of a Fierce Battle at Gaiping by Nakagawa, February 1895
Sergeant Miyake's Courage at the Yalu River's by Watanabe Nobukazu, 1895
A powerful Chinese with a halberd fighting Captain Awata by Mizuno Toshikata 1895
''Japanese Warships Fire on the Enemy near Haiyang Island''
''llustration of the Decapitation of Violent Chinese Soldiers''
''Picture of the Fearless Major General Tatsumi'' by Mizuno Toshikata, about 1895
''After the Fall of Weihaiwei, the Commander of the Chinese Beiyang Fleet, Admiral Ding Juchang, Surrenders'' by Mizuno Toshikata, November 1895
Sources : http://ocw.mit.edu/ans7870/21f/2 ... ia/toa_core_04.html
Pedang Jepun Berasal Dari Pedang China (Jian)
Tang (618 - 907)
1) Swordmaking continues to progress in the Tang, maintaining the steady progress ever since the Han Dynasty
2) Use of ring pommels discontinued in the Middle Tang
3) Earliest use of disc-shaped guards to better protect the hand introduced in the Middle Tang
4) Mass importation of quality Chinese blades to Japan in the Middle Tang
5) Migration of Chinese and Korean swordsmiths to Japan where they transmitted their skills. Japanese smiths learn from these smiths the processes of:
a) forge-welding / laminated construction
b) ridged cross-sections (consisting of 2 variants known to the Japanese as kiriha-zukuri and shinogi-zukuri)
c) differential heat-treatment using clay
d) repeated forging and folding of sword blanks to enhance the quality of the steel ("refinings" process)
Sui Dynasty (581 AD – 618 AD)
Tang Dynasty (618 AD – 907 AD)
Ming And Qing Sword
Ming (1368 - 1644)
1) In early Ming, the process of making twist-core Damascus steel is transmitted to the Chinese sword-making world, most likely from Malaysia & Indonesia and the Southern Philippines (Mindanao).
2) Use of clay in differential heat-treatment is not as common as in the Tang, smiths seem to prefer the non-clay method
3) Mass importation of Japanese sabers to China in the early Ming.
4) Revival in the use of the ridged cross-section (a specific type known as shinogi-zukuri to the Japanese) in Chinese sabers, spurred by exposure to Japanese sabers used by the pirates.
5) By the middle-to-late Ming, technical quality of Chinese sabers made for northern border soldiers has been compromised by inferior workmanship, resulting in these sabers being of poor quality. General Qi Jiguang specifies higher standards to bring quality up.
Ming Dynasty General Qi Jiguang Sword (Dao)
Chang Dao (Long Dao)
Swordfighting Stances From The 1588 Edition Of Chinese General Qi Jiguang Books
Ji Xiao Xin Shu Chinese Originally Consisted Of 18 chapters. However a revised 14 chapter version actually more popular in China than the 18 chapter version for the past few centuries. In fact, it is known to exist in 6 different editions, more numerous than the original. The first 14 chapter edition was published in 1584. The remaining editions were published in 1592, 1604, 1644; there are also other Ming-era handwritten copies.
Republic Of China (Kuomintang) Sword
Miao Dao @ Chang Dao (Long Sword)
Miao Dao, often referred to as Chang Dao prior to Republican Era. It was developed in the campaign against pirates (or ?? - WoKou) aka Japanese Pirate @ Japanese Bandits along the Chinese coastline border in Ming Dynasty (1368 - 1644 AD).
Miao Dao, along with its martial art was less well known after as it is practice only within few martial art families.
During the war against Japanese invasion in Republican era (1912 - 1949 AD), Miao Dao is again utilised by the army. The name of "Miao Dao" was obtained during this period and the art has since opened to every martial art practitioner.
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nice info... >:) >:) >:)
Katana Jepun Di Zaman Ayuthaya (Siam)
Pedang = Daab
Pedang Siam (Daab) dipengaruhi Oleh Reka Bentuk Katana Jepun
Pedang Thai (Thai Daab) Dipengaruhi Oleh Pedang Jepun (Nihonto) Pada Abad Ke 17 dan Ke 18 Masehi.
18 Century Thai Daab
Thai Daab & Japanese Katana Hybrids
Perbezaan Pedang Jepun Dan Pedang Korea
The Koreans did adopted the Japanese katana as one of their own weapon. However, ifI may to give certain insight. The Korean Jingum although may look similar at glance, there are certain differences such as
1. Curvature, Korean Jingum is less curved than the Japanese Katana
2. Its blade is slightly wider than the Katana
3. The blade tip of the Jingum is most often shobu-zukuri while the Japanese Katana tend to use Shinogi Zukuri
The Koreans might have adopted the katana perhaps during the Imjim Waeran, when Korea was invaded by Japan in 1598.
WIth the expansion of Korean Sword art, More jingums are in production to meet the demand of the Korean Sword practitioners. The Koreans adopted a lot from the Chinese from the sword making method and even design.There are Korean Jian too. It is interesting to see if other culture adopted other culture which produces interesting combination.
JINGUM Shobu Zukuri Style
KATANA Shinogi Zukuri Style
Pengaruh Tentera Imperialis Jepun (IJA) Di Malaysia
Pedang Istiadat Johor Military Force (Askar Timbalan Setia Negeri Johor)
Imported Japanese Blades To China
More on the copper coins for swords "tribute trade" between Ming China and Muromachi Japan:
At the end of the 9th century, Japan was prohibited from sending any more envoys (trade representatives) to Tang China. The trade ban was not lifted until many centuries later in Japan's Muromachi period (1392-1573), when the Japanese Shogun (military ruler) Ashikaga Yoshimitsu sent a ship to Ming China in 1401 (Oei 8, by the Japanese calendar). This marked the re-opening of trade relations between Japan and Ming China.
Today if you want to go to China from Japan, you can take a boat from Osaka Port and arrive in Shanghai three days later. Or you can hop on an airplane and arrive in less than two hours. In either case, it takes relatively little time and effort to cross the seas between the two countries.
In the old days, however, sailors had to rely on the wind to drive their ships. No matter how much of a hurry they were in, it always took at least one month for the crossing. They also had to wait for the right winds to blow before leaving on or returning from their journeys. When the waiting time, the crossing time, and the time needed to travel over land after arrival were added together, many round trips to China ended up taking several years to complete! Despite such difficulties, trade between the two countries continued until the middle of the 16th century, almost 150 years later. During that time, nineteen trading ships were dispatched to Ming China.
The Chinese sent such goods as copper coins and silk thread to Japan, while Japan exported sulfur, swords, fans, and other objects, to China. It might seem strange to us today that Japan would want to import copper coins from a foreign country, but at that time there was no standard currency minted in Japan. All Japanese coins had to be imported from China.
One thing about the trade between Japan and China back then differs greatly from trade today: that the two countries had an unequal relationship. The Ming-dynasty rulers thought that China was the center of the universe--the Middle Kingdom--and that all other countries were inferior.
In order to trade with someone, you have to recognize that the other person has something you want and that you have goods that you are willing to give up in exchange. This means that each side has some degree of power over the other. Even if other countries actually did have things that they wanted, the Chinese rulers of the time refused to recognize that they were worthy trade partners in fear that it would make China look less powerful. Therefore, they viewed traders from other countries as bearers of "tribute," gifts in recognition of China's superiority. In exchange for this "tribute," the Chinese would supply the foreign traders with "gifts."
In order to legitimize this trade system, the Chinese created official licenses (called kango in Japanese) for approved "tribute ships." Naturally, Japanese trading ships were also given these licenses. Back in 15th century China, almost everything was handwritten with a brush and ink. That means that anyone might hand-write a false license. How do you think the Chinese verified genuine licenses?
Actually, the answer to this is a special system--still used in Asia today--of writing in a registration book with the edge of the license covering half of the writing surface. When the license was removed, only half of each written character remained in the book.
The Chinese officials could check the authenticity of any license by placing it next to its corresponding half in the registration book. Only a real license would match exactly. Using this verification method, the Chinese were able to determine which of the trade ships were officially approved tribute ships.
Unfortunately, none of these trade licenses exist today. Luckily, however, we do have a journal written by a Zen priest who was sent to Ming China in 1468 (Onin 2) by the Japanese Shogun Ashikaga Yoshimasa. This priest's name was Tenuyo Seikei. In his journal, called the 1468 Record of Entrance into Ming China, he sketched a diagram showing what the trade licenses of the day looked like. His sketch is pictured in the photo below.
The sketches are turned sideways, but you can see that the real licenses would have been written from top-to-bottom on rectangular paper. You can see only half of four characters, (meaning "Such-and-such, No. 1") written down the middle. The other half would have been written in the registration book. These sketches are small, but the actual licenses were probably written on large (82 cm x 36 cm), luxurious paper. After all, trade with foreign countries was very important to China!
There are a few other things we know about these licenses. Most of the writing on licenses was not done by hand but was printed with special stamps. Only a few letters would be handwritten with a brush. Another thing we know is that either some of the letters or some of the numbers were written in red. The genuine, Ming trading licenses were undoubtedly quite a sight to see.
Sources : http://www.kyohaku.go.jp/eng/dictio/...i/nichimin.htm
Pdg yg tajam ada byk bley tempah...:)
sy punya nie pun tjm gak tp buatan China agknyer dkenali sbg gunto kot cz dhasilkan scr pukal..:">
pepun ari isnin o slasa sy akn snaraikan bberapa tmpat klu ada sesiapa yg bminat nk tempah samurai buatan Mlaysia...:D
neway tt,tq 4 da info...:)cgrock
srikandi tgh pegang samurai..wahh...
byk nye pedang :p
leh contact aku.. aku nk abis kan stock.. harga menarik menanti..
buat aku teringat manga jepun "Samurai X"-kenshin himura...
Pedang Jepun banyak ditiru di China dan Taiwan buatan kilang bukan ditempa (buatan tangan)
kalau Buatan Malaysia namanya Pedang Jenawi
Pistol senapang cam ni x leh bawak masuk malaysia.
kalau nak beli jugak..[email protected] part2 dia..member kawan ak pernah buat...
ada sesiapa nak wooden sword tak? Rm 35.00 jer
Urusan COD area gombak. anyone?
aku punya replika kot..
tp lg cantik berbanding yg kat kedai2 jual.. :D
Aku ade jual katana Anime Bleach,Naruto,Storm Rider,Lord of The Ring,Zorro dan lain2...sume material stainless steel...jual murah2...kalau nak beli contact aku la eh...email/sms
ni salah satu nya:
bile tgk pedang samurai ni teringat techno gelap jepun :))
aisey....leceh woo kalau nak bawak dari jepun kalau kantoi..huhuhuh...nak kene ade permit polis la menyatakan pedang ni untuk perhiasan n blablablablabla...
last2 aku jumpe kat jalan pasar jer....hehe
ambe penah jumpa PedANG nih @ uptown danaukota .. tapi besi besa2 jer ..
nampak kureng menarik . dan ambe tgh carik yg original punya ..sampai skang x jumpe2.
Airsoft = mahal + risiko tinggi oooo
M4- AEG [email protected].depa jual RM1400 ooo .. pastu nak main perang2 .. kena buat kat tempat private (dlm estet/gudang) ...
jumpe kat rantau panjang, pistol yang pakai gas tu pun die
jual sampai rm400 #:-S
betol-betol ke mainan? :D
I like this...
dulu aku ada sebiji pedang samurai ni
bila berpindah randah
tanpa aku sedari ntah bila aku kehilangan pedang samurai ni...
bila aku tanya hubby aku
hubby aku jwp pedang samurai aku balik jepun....
sakit tul ati aku dengar jawapan dia...
kalau nak beli samurai boleh contact saya...
ada 1 yg panjang da siap pic dalam facebook.. [5 pic]
boleh check out add jer facebook (altamis denn) n ble da diapprove tgk lar pic samurai tu..
kalau minat nak beli ley contact saya 0173136820
@ KL depa jual Colt (pakai gas) RM1000-RM1400 dah sama dgn rega Rifle
kalo brani jual RM800 pun laku bangat tu .. risiko = sendiri mau igt:D:D:D
mau samurai dari kota belud sabah? meh tengok sini..
Other Gunto (Command saber / Marshal Sword / Presentation Sword / Army Artillery Sidearms / Bayonet Type 30, 44, 2 & Murata
Army Gunto Of A Imperial Gift
Shin Gunto Army Type 98 (Army General) - Tomoyuki Yamashita
Blade Manufacture (Mino Gendaito) : Fujiwara Kanenaga
Kai Gunto Navy Type Tachi
NCO Officer Army Type 95 (Low Quality)
Sources : http://www.h4.dion.ne.jp/~t-ohmura/gunto_002.htm
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