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Life of Nakayama Hakudo

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  • #46
    On the is article about old style bogu.

    There is picture with Nakayama Hakudo’s bogu.


    • #47
      As far as I know, Nakayama Hakudo began study Eishin ryu or Shinto Muso ryu in Taisho´ Era (1912-1926).
      Fisrt Nakayama travelled to Kochi to the Chidokan for study the seito line of Eishin ryu (Tamimura) under 17th soke Oe Masaji, but he rejected to teach him.
      Some sources said that Oe sensei allowed Nakayama to stay 2 weeks, others sources said only one week.
      Some sources said that Oe sensei allowed only mitori keiko, other sources said that he never teched him, but he allowed that Nakayama trained side to side the other deshi, and also take part in the gekkiken practice after the iai practice.
      Some sources said that O”e sensei only allowed Nakayama to see the Omori series (in that age Oe changed name for Seiza no bu).
      After Nakayama was not accepted in the hombu dojo of Eishin in Kochi, he decides to search people of Shimomura.
      Last edited by Marcos; 21st December 2015, 05:18 PM.


      • #48
        Nice article in

        Mei-shobu: Oshima Jikita vs Nakayama Hakudo
        Last edited by birch; 4th January 2016, 07:26 PM.


        • #49
          Next nice article from It about tegata - hand prints. One of them signed with Arinobu was Nakayama Hakudo.
          The mystery of the black-hand 黒手の謎

          There was still one nagging problem however: the mystery name. Sitting in my quiet living room by myself, it took me less than 3 minutes to work it out. In 1940 who were the top sensei? Who could possibly be above Mochida yet below Takano? Whose name stood out because of it’s absence?
          I decided that it could only be Nakayama Hakudo. But what was written there was not anything close to “Nakayama” but something like “Arinobu.” Then it clicked. Nakayama Hakudo inherited the dojo Yushinkan from Negishi Shingoro. The kanji for YU-SHIN is 有信 which, as a name, is read ARI-NOBU. The first kanji of the signature was obvious the HAKU or Hakudo, and the last kanji, when I checked online (it was written in an unfamiliar style), was of-course michi, or DO in Hakudo. In other words, it is unmistakably Nakayama. There are a few reasons why he may have signed his name like this, but I suspect it was just artistic flourish!


          • #50



            • #51
              Od page 67 in very nice german work about judo from Mr. Wolfgang Dax-Romswinkel is interesting photo from any japanese Marine Academy (??? may be Toyama ???).


              On the Jigoro Kano's (Kódókan judó creator, japanese education reformator, father of sport and olympism in Japan) left side sit Nakayama Hakudó

              Grundwissen der Geschichte des Kōdōkan-Jūdō in Japan von Wolfgang Dax-Romswinkel


              • #52
                Kyuzo Mifune as judo teacher, Nakayama Hakudo as kendo teacher in Meiji University - in photo

                明大の名*たる指導者が勢ぞろいし た夢のような時代

                二列目右より北島*治ラクビー部監 、双葉山相撲部師範、三船久蔵柔道 師