2 edition of Suishinshi Masahide and His School found in the catalog.
Suishinshi Masahide and His School
by Hawley Pubns
Written in English
|The Physical Object|
Chapter 67 is the detailed chapter of 31｜Shin Shin-to of Bakumatsu Period. Please read chapter 31 before start reading this chapter. The circled area is the subject of this chapter. Swords made after Tenmei Era (天明 ) till the end of Keio Era (慶應) is called shin-shin-To (). This is the time the society was moving toward the Meiji Restoration, called Bakumatsu time. Yasu Kizu: Swordsmith Suishinshi Masahide and His School W. M. HAWLEY, ISBN Kokan Nagayama: The connoisseur's Book of Japanese Swords. Kodansha USA, , ISBN Markus Sesko: Shinto- & Shinshinto-kantei, , , ISBN .
My attempt at learning more about NihontoL A Visual History: A Suishinshi Masatsugu Tachi in Katana Koshirae (mountings) Close. Posted by [IPostSwords] HEMA, Polish Sabre. WOOTZ. 3 years ago. Archived. My attempt at learning more about NihontoL A Visual History: A Suishinshi Masatsugu Tachi in Katana Koshirae (mountings). The Yume Collection. 5, likes 6 talking about this. For the better part of 16 years I have been an avid collector of Japanese swords. This page is a.
He was a student of Suishinshi Masahide, and later served Lord Akimoto, the same as his teacher. He received the title of Chikuzen no Daijo in about , about the time this sword was made. He later changed his title to Mino no Suke in Naotane was very skilled in producing swords in the style of all five of the Koto traditions. Hikoshiro Sadamune - Students. who was a student of Suishinshi Masahide takes a great influence from Sadamune in his work, Japanese sword smiths and blades list Motoshige as a student of Sadamune however Dr. Honma Junji disagrees with this in his book Nihon Koto Shi (History of Koto) By Dr. Honma Junji.
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Suishinshi Masahide and His School by Kizu (Author) ISBN ISBN Why is ISBN important. ISBN. This bar-code number lets you verify that you're getting exactly the right version or edition of a book. The digit and digit formats both work. Author: Kizu. Suishinshi Masahide is known as the founding father of the Shinshinto era.
Early in his career, he aimed to recreate Sukehiro's beautiful toranba style hamon. Masahide devoted all his effort to mastering it. However, around the middle of his career, he changed his approach totally. The reason for the change is known from Masahide's published. B Suishinshi Masahide To Sono Ichimon by Jiro Kuroe.
Clothbound with plastic jacket and slipcase, 7 1/2 x 10 1/2", pages in Japanese, inscribed by the author, # of a limited edition.
Everything Masahide and his school: photographs and well done oshigata. This is. Special feature: Suishinshi Masahide the First forged this wakizashi. It is an accepted theory that he was the founder of Shinshin-to.
Masahide was born in Dewa province, present Yamagata pref. in It is said that he learned in his youth under Kunikane the Forth at Sendai or a smith forging farming tools.
According to Yasu Kizu's little book "Suishinshi Masahide and his School", a Masaoki from Echigo province operated around (close to the date on your sword). No other information is available - other than he was part of the Suishinshi Masahide school.
Hawley rates him as 10 points. The interesting thing about this is that Amahide 天秀 is the name that Suishinshi Masahide took in after bestowing his art name Masahide 正秀 to his heir Sadahide 貞秀. So in other words, this sword is a collaboration between the father (Masahide I, aka Amahide) and son (Masahide II, aka Sadahide), just two years after the first.
Suishinshi Masahide Katana S An ubu shinshinto katana, signed, Suishinshi Masahide [kakihan]. Shinogizukure, iroi mune, chukissaki.
Horimono of Dragon chasing a tomoe, and Hawatare: 2 shaku 2 sun 5 bu 3 rin ( cm /"). Motohaba: cm. Sakihaba: cm. Kasane: mm. Pronounced gunome notare ko-midare, nioi deki, nado.
Special feature: The signature is mentioned as Suishinshi Masahide. but I think the signature is not the hamon is very similar with Suishinshi Masahide good work.
I think Family which was used the family crest (chigai kaki family cress) presented the. In my Nihon-shinshinto-shi published least year I also addressed Suishinshi Masahide´s (水心子正秀) acquisition of the Sôshû tradition from the 10th generation Tsunahiro (綱広).
And I also mentioned an extant blade from the eighth month of Kansei three (寛政, ) which is signed with the supplement “Kamakura-jûnin Masamune-masson Minamoto Tsunahiro Sôden no kitae. SHIN-SHINTO ushered from the decline of SHINTO with the advent of SUISHINSHI MASAHIDE in Following the Restoration, inImperial Edict outlawed the carrying of swords.
The last battles of the SAMURAI were fought in the SATSUMA Rebellion which ended on Mount SHIRO-YAMA with the death of O-SAIGO, Septem Hikoshirō Sadamune (相模國住人貞宗 - Sagami kuni junin Sadamune) (born Einin 6, ; died Shōhei 4, ) also called Sōshū Sadamune was a swordsmith of the Sōshū school, originally from Gōshū (also known as Ōmi province) whose works are considered some of the finest blades ever works are often compared with those of the other great Koto era () swordsmiths.
The moon, as I have pointed out before, is often used in Zen poetry to represent clarity or insight or, at its fullest, Buddha-mind, awakened awareness. The burnt barn can suggest worldly calamity and loss which can suddenly open us to the radical, serene truth that surrounds us everywhere.
J apanese study dictates school order Note: As its use is seen through all aspects of Japanese art and literature (and all sword books), one needs to become accustomed to the chronologies and phonetic order used in Japan.
THE SCHOOL OF TADAYOSHI: SAGA, HIZEN, JAPAN - shaw () The definitive book on Tadayoshi school and Hizen-to. On this prestigious school of swordsmiths whose work spanned the shintothrough shin-shintoperiods, Robertshaw has assembled a landmark work that is both concise while broad in scope.
This ambitious text delivers. Nobukuni Mataza started his career by signing with the name Shigekane (重包), maybe in admiration of his famous local predecessor of the same name.
Then some time between and he studied with Suishinshi Masahide from whom he received the Masa character, changing his name so to Masayoshi (正義). Then, for reasons unknown and at some.
By Suishinshi Masahide, dated Sugata (configuration): hon-zukuri, iori-mune, torii-zori, chu-gissaki Kitae (forging pattern): very fine ko-itame in ji-nie Hamon (tempering pattern): choji-midare with nie and yaki-dashi Boshi (tip): ko-maru Horimono (carving): omote: tama ni ryu; ura: bonji Nakago (tang): ubu, iri-yamagata, with one hole and kessho file marks, signed Suishinshi Masahide.
The master swordsmith Suishinshi Masahide (c. –) published opinions that the arts and techniques of the shintō swords were inferior to the kotō blades, and that research should be made by all swordsmiths to rediscover the lost techniques.
Masahide traveled the land teaching what he knew to all who would listen, and swordsmiths. Masayoshi was a star student of the great master Suishinshi Masahide. This project will always be a very memorable one for both my first client in the Netherlands and I.
The journey began back in when the client decided upon a splendid tachi crafted in by Hisayuki when he was a young man of Special feature: Suishinshi Masatsugu is a student of Naotane and also a student of Suishinshi Masahide.
He married with dauter of Masahide the second genaration and himself became the third genaration of Masahide and worked as a sword smith in Edo through out his life. His signature is very similar to Suishinshi Masatsugu. While he descended from the Gassan school, at this point in time the school had lost all prominence and had nearly extinguished itself.
Sadayoshi went on to study under the great Shinshinto master Suishinshi Masahide in the early s, and when Masahide died in the s he moved to Osaka to re-found the Gassan tradition. The circle indicates the subject we are discussing in this chapter.
The end of the Edo period is also called Bakumatsu (Later part of Bakufu). Look at the circled area of the timeline above. The swords made during this time is called Shin Shin-To.
They are also called Fukko-To style (復古, means revival). The shape of the sword, Hamon, Boshi, etc, is a copy of the Ko-to and Shin-to. [Note: Suishinshi Masahide (a.k.a.
Kawabe Masahide, –) almost single-handedly began the New New Sword movement through his exhaustive investigation of and revival of Old Sword manufacturing techniques. He trained over a hundred disciples, many of .Name Kanji Generation Start Era Teacher Ref ; Akihide [AKI37] 昭秀: Bunka () Masahide: Amahide [AMA7].