Bushido

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    The Bushido Code

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    but I focused on the part about the Bushido Code. The Bushido code is the set of rules and beliefs that samurai follow. It was also known as the way of the warrior and it included respect, self-belief, courage, loyalty, and education. Samurai had to be confident. It was thought that doubt meant weakness. They also had to have courage and prove that they were prepared to

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    The Bushido Code

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    The wives of a samurai who disgraced the bushido code or committed seppuku might preform the jigaki, which was a female ritual suicide. The jigaki consisted of the female slicing open the arteries in the neck using a knife. The women were taught this practice as children. This practice was done to restore ones honor or to prevent from being raped by an invading army. This practice was later outlawed as a capital punishment in 1873. The bushido code also instructed followers in matters of grooming

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    Bushido Bushido affected the lives of Samurai all across Japan, in many different ways. The word Bushido is Japanese for “Way of the Warrior”, which is the honor code for the Samurai class of Japan. The name Bushido was not used until the 16th century, although the idea of the code was developed during the Kamakura period (1192-1333). Its exact content changed over time as the samurai class came under influence of Zen Buddhist and Confucian thought, but it is one unchanging idea was martial spirit

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    the samurai warriors are reflective of this translation. One thing that seems to strongly demonstrate their servitude is the Bushido code. Another proof of samurai’s servitude is their religion. Buddhism is a religion that highly values servitude. The first of the eight Bushido Codes is the values of rectitude or justice. It is known as the strongest virtue of the Bushido Codes. Rectitude is having good morals and doing the right thing. This essentially means that a samurai is always supposed to

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    Hawaii Bushido Code

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    AD. The Samurai were known for their effectiveness and courage in battle. There were two main religions that Samurai believed in and adhered to: Zen Buddhism and Confucianism. Certain beliefs of each religion were combined to produce the Bushido Code. The Bushido Code is one that the Samurai practiced in battle and throughout their lives. Zen Buddhism was one of the main religions Samurai would abide to. Zen Buddhism gave them spirit and peace when fighting, instead of bloodlust. Taught to follow

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    Bushido: Real Samurai

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    Bushido Samurai followed a code called Bushido the way of the warrior which taught followers to embrace the possibilities of death at any moment. Bushido as you know is the way of the warrior influenced the Samurai's behaviour and role in society by allowing the Samurai to be tempered by wisdom and serenity. Bushido developed by the 16th and 20th centuries. In 1899 Bushido was the code of moral principles which then Samurai were required observe, it's a code unwritten, it was a growth of centuries

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    Bushido Shoshinshu (Code of the Samurai) Seppuku (Harakiri): The Samurai Bushido, was the code of honor which these warriors lived and died by. Under the code of Bushido, Seppuku (Harakiri) was the manner by which a Samurai voluntarily committed a ritualistic suicide. If you have read or viewed “The Last Samurai” then you know that the context goes into explicit details of this ceremony. Essentially, when a Samurai is in danger of being taken by an enemy, has lost in battle and is shamed by defeat

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    Part B Bushido is the way of a warrior. From the 12th century to the end of the edo period in 1868 the shoguns, lords and their warrior retainers took charge of the country of tokogawa and lived with a strict code of ethics. The bushido held some big restrictions on the samurais way of living. The code prohibits them from doing many things and to live a very honest life. This is code is not only good for the samurais, but for everyone else. The word "gi - integrity" in the code of bushido is:

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    Bushido is the Samurai way of life; it is a loosely analogous to the central concept of the Chivalry in Europe. It all originates for the samurai moral values that mostly address the combination of frugality, martial arts, loyalty and the honor of the death. The Bushido is the code of moral principles which the samurai are requested or instructed to observe. The Bushido has got a significant influence over the Japanese culture as well as other practices in the community. People respect its teachings

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    the text of Bushido: Samurai Ethics and the Soul of Japan by Imazo Nitobe, various precepts of samurai conduct are outlined. Many stories of the samurai exploits and battles are highlighted in the texts of: Hogen Monogatari: Tale of the Disorder in Hogen by, William R. Wilson, and the Tales of the Heike by, Burton Watson. These warrior tales passed down by many generations throughout all of Japan contain insight into the actions and character of the samurai warriors. According to Bushido, when compared

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