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MEIJI CURRENCY HISTORY

Meiji Currency Like Bitcoin, this coin tries to be the perfect choice for companies! This means that developers have created a currency through the Waves Exchange system, which is fast, simple and easy to use so that day-to-day users can more easily adopt it. It has a tertiary market for smart contracts, banking functions and dapps (decentralized applications), which greatly strengthens its purpose and consequently gives more confidence in a possible evaluation. With a very low transaction fee and a security consensus protocol that is proof of the Byzantine Generals' Problem, this currency is slowly conquering the market. Behind it there are also 4 more coins of the same line: Meiji Black Meiji Cash Meiji Gold and Meiji Diamont, the controllership being the currency inflation excellently, maintaining a good part of MEIJI for future distribution It has a higher risk factor than Waves, but it will be extremely profitable this year!

WHAT THE FILM "THE LAST SAMURAI - 2003" HAS TO DO WITH THE PERIOD MEIJI THAT CONSEQUENTLY ORIGINATED THE MEIJI VIRTUAL CURRENCIES!

The Last Samurai is a 2003 American war epic film directed and co-produced by Edward Zwick, who also co-wrote the script with John Logan. The film stars Tom Cruise, who also co-produced, as well as Ken Watanabe, Shin Koyamada, Tony Goldwyn, Hiroyuki Sanada, Timothy Spall and Billy Connolly. Inspired by a project by Vincent Ward, which Zwick became interested in, with Ward later serving as executive producer. Production of the film went ahead with Zwick and was filmed in Ward's native country, New Zealand.
Cruise plays an American officer, whose personal and emotional conflicts lead him to make contact with samurai warriors, in the wake of the Meiji Restoration in 19th century Japan. The plot of the film was inspired by the Satsuma Rebellion led by Saigō Takamori in 1877, and in the westernization of Japan by colonial powers, although this is largely attributed to the United States in the film, to the American public. To a lesser extent, it is also influenced by the stories of Jules Brunet, a French army captain who fought alongside Enomoto Takeaki in the previous Boshin War and Frederick Townsend Ward, an American mercenary who helped westernize the Chinese army, forming the Ever Victorious Army .
The Last Samurai was well received at its launch, with a total worldwide box office of $ 456 million. [1] He was nominated for several awards, including four Oscars, three Golden Globes and two National Board of Review Awards.
The Satsuma Rebellion (西南 戦 争 Seinan Sensō (Southwest War)?) Was a revolt by ex-samurai from the Satsuma Domain against the Meiji government from January 29, 1877 until September 24, 1877, eleven years after the beginning of the It was Meiji. It was the last and most serious of a series of revolts against the new government.

Emperor Meiji (明治天皇, Meiji Tennō), also known as Mutsuhito (仁 仁) (Kyoto, 3 November 1852 - Tokyo, 30 July 1912) was Japan's 122nd emperor on the traditional list of succession, having reigned from 3 February 1867 until the date of his death on 30 July 1912.

Meiji Shrine 
Dedicated to Emperor Meiji

 

Meiji Shrine (明治 神宮, Meiji Jingū) is a shrine dedicated to the deified spirits of Emperor Meiji and his consort, Empress Shoken. Located next to the busy Harajuku Station on the JR Yamanote Line, the Meiji Shrine and the adjacent Yoyogi Park form a large forest area within the densely built city. The sanctuary's large gardens offer hiking trails that are great for a relaxing stroll.

The shrine was completed and dedicated to Emperor Meiji and Empress Shoken in 1920, eight years after the Emperor's death and six years after the Empress passed away. The sanctuary was destroyed during World War II, but was rebuilt soon after. Emperor Meiji was the first emperor of modern Japan. He was born in 1852 and ascended the throne in 1867 at the height of the Meiji Restoration, when Japan's feudal era came to an end and the emperor was restored to power. During the Meiji period, Japan modernized and westernized itself to join the world's greatest powers when Emperor Meiji died in 1912. 
 

The main building complex of the shrine is located a ten-minute walk from the south entrance near Harajuku Station and the north entrance near Yoyogi Station. The entrance to the sanctuary is marked by a huge torii gate, after which the sights and sounds of the bustling city are replaced by a peaceful forest.

The approximately 100,000 trees that make up the Meiji Jingu forest were planted during the construction of the shrine and were donated from regions across the country. In the middle of the forest, Meiji Jingu's buildings also have an air of tranquility distinct from the surrounding city. Sanctuary visitors can participate in typical Shinto activities, such as making offerings in the main hall, buying amulets and amulets, or writing a wish on an emu. Meiji Jingu is one of Japan's most popular shrines. In the early days of the New Year, the shrine regularly receives over three million visitors for the first prayers of the year (hatsumode), more than any other shrine or temple in the country. During the rest of the year, traditional Shinto weddings can be seen taking place there.
 

Not far from the entrance to the Harajuku shrine along the approach to the shrine buildings is the Meiji Jingu Museum, which opened in October 2019. Elegantly designed by the famous architect Kuma Kengo, the museum displays treasures from the shrine's collection, including personal belongings interesting features of the emperor and empress and the chariot with which the emperor traveled for the formal declaration of the Meiji Constitution in 1889.

A large area of ​​the southern section of the sanctuary's land is occupied by the Inner Garden, which requires an entrance fee to enter. The garden becomes particularly popular in mid-June, when the irises are in bloom. A small well located inside the garden, the Kiyomasa Well, takes its name from a military commander who dug it about 400 years ago. The well was visited by the emperor and the empress while they were alive and became a popular spiritual "power point".

 

Getting there and around The approach to Meiji Shrine starts just a few steps from Harajuku Station on the JR Yamanote line or Meiji-jingu-mae Station on the Chiyoda and Fukutoshin subway lines.

 

 

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