Edit Shusui is a black blade  that has as distinct white reddish-purple in the anime reverse wave hamon hardening line that is of a Kanemoto style and its tsuba hand-guard has flower-like edges. It also has no accessories on the hilt, being wrapped with black silk. Kashira, tsuba and kojiri end cap are golden, and the sheath is black, decorated with dark red circles split into even thirds. Shusui has a solid hilt with a samegawa wrapped around it. The kashira is identical to the kojiri found at the end of the sheath. The crossguard is in the shape of a flower, with the sides being dark gold but the edge is normal gold.
|Published (Last):||6 December 2009|
|PDF File Size:||14.93 Mb|
|ePub File Size:||14.12 Mb|
|Price:||Free* [*Free Regsitration Required]|
One thousand copies of his translation were published in Japan in March of that year and distributed to students and workers. This was an anarcho-syndicalist view, and one which, because anarcho-syndicalism was growing in the United States at the time, with the founding of the Industrial Workers of the World, showed the American influence clearly. Trial and execution Although there were anarchists who preferred peaceful means, such as the dissemination of propaganda, many anarchists in this period turned to terrorism as means of overthrowing the state and achieving Anarchist Communism, or at least hitting out against the state and authority.
In the episode which became known as the High Treason Incident Taigyaku Jiken , police arrested five anarchists for possessing bomb-making equipment, which was allegedly intended for a plot to assassinate Emperor Meiji.
Though there was conclusive evidence against five, on January 18, , twenty-six anarchists were convicted — mostly on circumstantial evidence. While he may have known of the plot to kill the Emperor in its initial stages, he had certainly distanced himself from it. In the Japanese Supreme Court refused a plea to reopen his case and that of the others executed with him. In this book, he claimed that Jesus was a mythical and unreal figure.
Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. ISBN LCCN OCLC
Shusui, Kotoko, 1871-1911
Monster Of The Twentieth Century: Kotoku Shusui And Japan's First Anti-Imperialist Movement