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Topic: Hayashi Tadasu


  
  Tadasu, Count Hayashi - LoveToKnow 1911
TADASU HAYASHI, Count (1850-), Japanese statesman, was born in Tokyo (then Yedo), and was one of the first batch of students sent by the Tokugawa government to study in England.
He returned on the eve of the abolition of the Shogunate, and followed Enomoto (q.v.) when the latter, sailing with the Tokugawa fleet to Yezo, attempted to establish a republic there in defiance of the newly organized government of the emperor.
Thereafter he rose rapidly, until, after a long period of service as vice-minister of foreign affairs, he was appointed to represent his country first in Peking, then in St Petersburg and finally in London, where he acted an important part in negotiating the first AngloJapanese Alliance, for which service he received the title of viscount.
www.1911encyclopedia.org /Tadasu,_Count_Hayashi   (0 words)

  
 Hayashi Tadasu - Encyclopedia, History, Geography and Biography
Hayashi was born in Shimosa province (present-day Chiba prefecture, as the son of Sato Taizen, a physician practicing Dutch medicine for the Sakura clan.
He was adopted as a child by Hayashi Dokai, a physician who served the Shogunate, from whom he received the family name of ‘Hayashi’, but he sometimes referred to himself as ‘Sato Tosaburo’.
On 2 December 1905 Hayashi became the first Japanese ambassador to the Court of St. James's, as diplomatic relations were upgraded.
www.arikah.com /encyclopedia/Hayashi_Tadasu   (515 words)

  
 Warhorse Simulations: History Papers: The Renewal of the Anglo-Japanese Alliance, 1905
Hayashi's draft was essentially a restatement of the 1902 treaty, with duration extended to seven years (from the date of signing), and with the reference to the integrity of Korea replaced with a recognition of "the measures which Japan finds it necessary to take in Corea to safeguard her special political interest there."
Hayashi was undaunted by this castle of logic, and merely replied that "he felt sure that the Japanese Government did not contemplate an alliance which would impose upon them obligations beyond the Far East.
On the 26th of May, Hayashi delivered the Japanese draft treaty to Lansdowne, which was circulated to the Cabinet for consideration.
www.warhorsesim.com /papers/Renewal.htm   (9519 words)

  
 TADASU HAYASHI
In 1871 Hayashi was selected to be an interpreter with the rank of Second Secretary with the Iwakura Mission (considered as “One of the most remarkable journeys in world history”) that visited the United States and Europe to study their political systems and material culture.
Hayashi was appointed Minister to China in 1895 and received the rank of Baron.
During 1913 Hayashi fractured his leg in a ricksha accident and amputation was required.
www.masonicworld.com /education/files/mar03/tadasu_hayashi.htm   (1262 words)

  
 Hayashi Tadasu - Biocrawler   (Site not responding. Last check: )
Count Hayashi Tadasu (1850-1913) studied in England with Kikuchi Dairoku at University College School, 1866-68, being one of fourteen young Japanese sent by the Tokugawa shogunate.
He returned on the eve of the abolition of the shogunate, and followed Enomoto Takeaki when the latter, sailing with the Tokugawa fleet to Yezo, attempted to establish a republic there in defiance of the newly organized government of the Emperor Meiji.
On becoming foreign minister in Saionji Kimmochi's cabinet in 1906, Hayashi concluded agreements with France and Russia.
www.biocrawler.com /encyclopedia/Hayashi_Tadasu   (266 words)

  
 Hayashi Tadasu Information
Count Hayashi Tadasu (1850-1913) was born in Chiba prefecture, the son of Sato Taizen, a physician practicing Dutch medicine for the Sakura clan.
Hayashi returned on the eve of the abolition of the shogunate, and followed Enomoto Takeaki when the latter, sailing with the Tokugawa fleet to Yezo, attempted to establish a republic there in defiance of the newly organized government of the Emperor Meiji.
In 1871, Hayashi started to work for the Meiji government, and accompanied the Iwakura mission to Europe and the United States in 1871-73.
www.bookrags.com /wiki/Hayashi_Tadasu   (345 words)

  
 TADASU HAYASHI
Hayashi joined the Tokugawa loyalists commanded by Admiral Takeaki Enomoto, was captured at the Battle of Goryokaku at Hakodate, Hokkaido and incarcerated at the infamous Kangoku prison located at Tenma-cho, Nihonbashi, Tokyo where hundreds of prisoners were executed.
In 1871 Hayashi was selected to be an interpreter with the rank of Second Secretary with the Iwakura Mission (considered as “One of the most remarkable journeys in world history”) that visited the United States and Europe to study their political systems and material culture.
Hayashi was appointed Minister to China in 1895 and received the rank of Baron.
masonicworld.com /education/files/mar03/tadasu_hayashi.htm   (1262 words)

  
 Tadasu, Count Hayashi
Tadasu Hayashi: The Japanese Diplomat Who Became An English Freemason By James L. Count Munemitsu Mutsu (later to become Ambassador to the United States and also Foreign...
Count Tadasu Hayashi (1850–1913) is believed to be the first Japanese to be initiated into the Craft in Great Britain.
HAYASHI Tadasu, who rendered services in the creation of the (1st) Anglo-Japanese Alliance From "The secret memoirs of Count Tadasu Hayashi" After the Sino-Japanese War, various alternatives were...
www.logicjungle.com /Tadasu,_Count_Hayashi.html   (303 words)

  
 Most Worshipful Grand Lodge of Free and Accepted Masons-Pages
Count Tadasu Hayashi (1850-1913), a career diplomat and later a statesman, was stationed in England from 1900 to 1906 and became a member of the Craft, while in England.
He was initiated in Empire Lodge No 2108 in February, passed to the Second Degree in March and raised to the Third Degree in May. Bro Hayashi became the Master of the lodge in January 1904.
His rapid progress to that office was due to the lodge members’ wishes to acknowledge his high official position and shi possible departure from England in the near future for appointment to some other post.
japan-freemasons.org /modules/wfchannel/index.php?pagenum=13   (0 words)

  
 Find A Grave - Aoyama Cemetery
Hayashi is best known as the Japanese diplomat who became an English Freemason.
In his youth, Hayashi studied under Dr. James C. Hepburn, an American medical missionary, who was credited with romanizing the Japanese language, translating the Bible into Japanese and compiling the first Japanese-English dictionary.
During his career Hayashi served as Japan's Minister to China and Minister of Foreign Affairs.
www.findagrave.com /php/famous.php?page=cem&FScemeteryid=859545   (754 words)

  
 Science Fair Projects - Hayashi Tadasu
Count Hayashi Tadasu (1850-1913) studied in England with Kikuchi Dairoku at University College School, 1866-68, being one of fourteen young Japanese sent by the Tokugawa shogunate.
He returned on the eve of the abolition of the shogunate, and followed Enomoto Takeaki when the latter, sailing with the Tokugawa fleet to Yezo, attempted to establish a republic there in defiance of the newly organized government of the Emperor Meiji.
On December 2, 1905 Hayashi became the first Japanese ambassador to the Court of St James, as diplomatic relations were upgraded.
www.all-science-fair-projects.com /science_fair_projects_encyclopedia/Hayashi_Tadasu   (413 words)

  
 Imperial Rescript on Education - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
The central focus of his lectures was the Imperial rescript on Education.
The request for the lectures was initially communicated to Hayashi Tadasu, then ambassador in London (from December 1905).
At first Sawayanagi Matsutaro was to give the lectures, but he was recalled when in Rome on the way to London and Kikuchi gave the lectures instead.
en.wikipedia.org /wiki/Imperial_Rescript_on_Education   (318 words)

  
 Tadasu Hayashi
In 1866—thirteen years after Commodore Matthew C. Perry (a member of Holland Lodge No. 8 in New York City) had made his first visit to Japan—Hayashi was among the fourteen youths selected by the Tokugawa Shogunate to study the English language, manners and customs in London.
Due to his Masonic activities during his residence in London (according to A. Pooley, a former Tokyo-based Reuters correspondent), Brother Hayashi was excluded from the Sumitsuin—Privy Council, or Advisors to the Emperor, a position which should have been his reward for eminent services—by the political manipulations of Shuzo Aoki and Prime Minister Taro Katsura.
He would be pleased and honored that in 1984 Pro Grand Master Lord Cornwallis of the United Grand Lodge of England had visited his final resting place in Tokyo's Aoyama Cemetery, and he could visit the modern Tokyo Masonic Center and see his name on the Honor Roll in the lobby.
www2.gol.com /users/lodge1/history-e/papers/johnston01.html   (1235 words)

  
 News | Gainesville.com | The Gainesville Sun | Gainesville, Fla.   (Site not responding. Last check: )
The central focus of his lectures was the Imperial Rescript on Education.
The request for the lectures was initially communicated to Hayashi Tadasu, then ambassador in London (from December 1905).
At first Sawayanagi Matsutaro was to give the lectures, but he was recalled when in Rome on the way to London and Kikuchi gave the lectures instead.
www.gainesville.com /apps/pbcs.dll/section?category=NEWS&template=wiki&text=Imperial_Rescript_on_Education   (397 words)

  
 Viscountess Hayashi, later Countess Hayashi, née Misao Gamo (1858-1942) by Lafayette 1902   (Site not responding. Last check: )
Occasion: The Court (Diplomatic Circle) 14 March 1902: presented to King Edward VII and Queen Alexandra by the Marchioness of Lansdowne.
Count Hayashi was responsible for concluding the Anglo-Japanese Treaty, signed 30 January 1902.
He later served as Ambassador to Great Britain and in the Japanese government was Minister of Communications 1911 and Minister of Foreign Affairs 1906 and 1913.
lafayette.150m.com /hay2932.html   (393 words)

  
 Amazon.com: Hayashi: Books   (Site not responding. Last check: )
Hayashi Reiki Manual: Traditional Japanese Healing Techniques by Frank Arjava Petter, Tadao Yamaguchi, and Chujiro Hayashi (Paperback - Jun 13, 2003)
Chapter 1 Chujiro Hayashi's Life Hayashi's life followed a quite individual path on the...
Be a Woman: Hayashi Fumiko and Modern Japanese Women's Literature by Joan E. Ericson (Paperback - Nov 1, 1997)
www.amazon.com /s?ie=UTF8&keywords=Hayashi&index=books&page=1   (799 words)

  
 Zatoichi and the Chess Expert (1965)
Ichi assumes the roles of detective, tactician and savior as he becomes involved with three seperate plots that all come crashing together in the fight-filled conclusion.
Early on, Ichi becomes acquainted with a traveling swordsman named Jumonji Tadasu (Mikio Narita) who possesses a passion for the game of chess.
As the two travel together and seemingly get along, it quickly becomes clear that their friendly chess games are actually a metaphor of their attempts to anticipate each other's next move which is destined to result in a deadly exchange of sword strokes.
www.kungfucinema.com /reviews/zatoichi12.htm   (1010 words)

  
 Hayashi, Tadasu | Portraits of Modern Japanese Historical Figures
Born in Chiba, the son of Taizen Sato, a physician practicing Dutch medicine for Sakura clan.
He was adopted as a child by Dokai Hayashi, a physician who served the Shogunate.
In 1866, he studied in Britain as a student sent by the Shogunate.
www.ndl.go.jp /portrait/e/datas/171.html?c=4   (0 words)

  
 FOREIGN OFFICE FILES FOR JAPAN AND THE FAR EAST, Series 1, Part 1-2
Hayashi Tadasu - May 1906 - Aug 1906
Hayashi Tadasu (Acting Minister) - Aug 1911 - Oct 1911
Hayashi Shúzó (Director); Feb 1957 - Jun 1958
www.adam-matthew-publications.co.uk /digital_guides/fo_japan_series1_prt1to2/japanese_minister_officals.aspx   (719 words)

  
 Jiskha Homework Help - Features: Forum: Roosevelt and Hayashi
I have been Googling for hours and I can not seem to find connections between the two.
Roosevelt and Hayashi - drwls, Sunday, February 25, 2007 at 5:17pm
Hayashi was the Japanese foreign minister at the end of the Russo-Japanese War.
www.jiskha.com /display.cgi?id=1172440811   (112 words)

  
 Japan and the Two Hague Peace Conferences
On 13 September Ôkuma sent to Hayashi the reply of the Japanese government, ‘to accept the proposition of the Imperial Government of Russia and to participate...’
On 12 April Hayashi Tadasu is appointed chief delegate for the impending conference.
Japan is one of the nine members of the advisory committee founded for the purpose of preparing for the convention.
www.ne.jp /asahi/peace/unitednationsreform2007/hague_peace_and_japan.htm   (5911 words)

  
 Anglo-Japanese treaty of alliance: January 30th, 1902. (Months Past).(Brief Article) - History Today - HighBeam Research
THE 5TH MARQUESS of Lansdowne, a high-minded aristocrat of legendary charm, was foreign secretary in the crucial years after 1900 which saw the British government abandon the policy of `splendid isolation'.
The first product of this dubious change of direction was the treaty with Japan, negotiated in leisurely style during 1901 by Lansdowne and the Japanese ambassador in London, Hayashi Tadasu.
Westernisation and industrialisation in Japan after the restoration of the Meiji emperor in 1868 had made Japan the major native power in the Far East and in Britain the Japanese were...
www.highbeam.com /doc/1G1-81827842.html?refid=ip_hf   (159 words)

  
 Imperial Rescript on Education Summary
The central focus of his lectures was the Imperial rescript on Education.
The request for the lectures was initially communicated to Hayashi Tadasu, then ambassador in London (from December 1905).
At first Sawayanagi Matsutaro was to give the lectures, but he was recalled when in Rome on the way to London and Kikuchi gave the lectures instead.
www.bookrags.com /Imperial_Rescript_on_Education   (904 words)

  
 The Nation Archive 1865-2007   (Site not responding. Last check: )
New finds of old art are not ended, as may be seen from the experience of Adrian Mithouard, who is a man of letters and a Paris municipal councillor.
Writing of Japanese policy in 1895, just after the conclusion of peace between Japan and China, Count Tadasu Hayashi said: "What Japan has now to do is...
Charming, for all its strangeness, when seen at night, or from a distance, Moscow is without charm, in spite of its strangeness, when seen clearly and by...
www.thenation.com /archive/search.mhtml?qblrb=CHAPELS%09%09%09%09%09%09%09%09%09%09%09%09&page=6   (315 words)

  
 The 11th Congress of the Sea of Japan Cetology Research Group ORAL PRESENTATION
A report on the gross pathological investigations of marine mammals stranded between May, 2001 and May, 2002.
Yuko Tajima (Graduate School of Agricultural and Life sciences, Univ. of Tokyo)CKazumi Arai(Graduate School of Tokyo Medical and Dental Univ.)CYoshihiro Hayashi (Graduate School of Agricultural and Life sciences, Univ. of Tokyo), and Tadasu K. Yamada (National Science Museum, Tokyo)
Tadasu K. Yamada (National Science Museum, Tokyo), Nobutaka Kubo (Kagoshima City Aquarium), Masao Amano (The University of Tokyo), and Azusa Hayano (Kyoto University
www.kanazawa-med.ac.jp /~hum-sci/ceto-k13op-e.htm   (311 words)

  
 Order {{MAIN_KEYWORDs} - Generic and Brand. Make The Best Choice. Next Day Delivery!
During the late 1980s, buy cod tramadol with construction of six further vessels was announced.
Once packed the new legislation, buy tramadol online cod passed in 2002, and was implemented on January 30, 1902 by Lord Lansdowne (British foreign secretary) and Hayashi Tadasu (Japanese minister in London).
The alliance was renewed and extended twice, buy cod tramadol in 1905 and 1911 before its demise in 1921.
buy-cod-tramadol.store2007.biz   (1568 words)

  
 The 11th Congress of the Sea of Japan Cetology Research Group ORAL PRESENTATION
Study on stranding of finless porpoise Neophocaena phocaenoides in waters adjacent to Yamaguchi Prefecture, Western Japan.
Genetic variability of Stejneger's beaked whale (Mesoplodon stejnegeri) in the Sea of Japan based on mitochondrial DNA sequences.
Sighting and stranding records of whales and pinnipeds on the coast and offshore of Niigata District, since June 2001.
www.kanazawa-med.ac.jp /~hum-sci/ceto-k13pp-e.htm   (320 words)

  
 Famous Japanese Masons
He was very close to Fukuzawa Yukichi, the founder of Jiji Press and Keio University
Hayashi was made a Mason in Empire Lodge, England, in May 1903.
In 1905 he was honoured as Senior Grand Warden of the United Grand Lodge of England
www.freemasonryinjapan.com /famous.htm   (1078 words)

  
 Encyclopedia of Japanese History
Table 22 Cabinet Positions Held by Hayashi Tadasu 123
Hōgen (added Japanese), Chronological List of Nengō (added Japanese), Yonai Mitsumasa (added cabinet), Hayashi Yūzō(fixed name, added cabinet info), fixed some entries that were out of alphabetical order, fixed some errors in the chart of prefectures.
Added and modified the Ishida Mitsunari, Miyamoto Musashi, and the Kurosawa Akira entries from wikipedia.
www.openhistory.org /jhdp/encyclopedia/index.html   (5963 words)

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