Japanese Feudalism - PowerPoint PPT Presentation

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Japanese Feudalism

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  1. Japanese Feudalism

  2. Parts of samurai armor

  3. Examples of samurai swords

  4. Examples of samurai swords

  5. Examples of Japanese Feudal Architecture

  6. Himeji Castle

  7. Matsumoto Castle

  8. Hiroshima Castle • Also known as turrets, these are watch towers and storage rooms along the castle walls. • Guard Tower (Yagura)

  9. Kumamoto Castle • Also known as donjon or castle keep, this is the innermost, best defended and most prominent structure of a castle. Most castle towers have between two to five stories, and there are usually more floors inside than there are stories on the outside.

  10. Osaka Castle • Several rings of walls and moats served as a defense measure. Osaka Castle and the former Edo Castle (now Tokyo’s Imperial Palace)

  11. How are Japanese and Chinese architecture similar?

  12. http://www.japan-guide.com/e/e2296.html

  13. Haiku Haiku is a poetic form and a type of poetry from the Japanese culture. Haiku combines form, content, and language in a meaningful, yet compact form.

  14. A RainbowDonna Brock Curving up, then down. Meeting blue sky and green earth Melding sun and rain.

  15. Haiku poets, which you will soon be, write about everyday things. Many themes include nature, feelings, or experiences. Usually they use simple words and grammar.

  16. The RoseDonna Brock The red blossom bends and drips its dew to the ground. Like a tear it falls

  17. The most common form for Haiku is three short lines. • The first line usually contains five (5) syllables, the second line seven (7) syllables, and the third line contains five (5) syllables. • Haiku doesn't rhyme. • A Haiku must "paint" a mental image in the reader's mind. • This is the challenge of Haiku - to put the poem's meaning and imagery in the reader's mind in ONLY 17 syllables over just three (3) lines of poetry!

  18. http://volweb.utk.edu/Schools/bedford/harrisms/haiku.htm