To install click the Add extension button. That's it.

The source code for the WIKI 2 extension is being checked by specialists of the Mozilla Foundation, Google, and Apple. You could also do it yourself at any point in time.

4,5
Kelly Slayton
Congratulations on this excellent venture… what a great idea!
Alexander Grigorievskiy
I use WIKI 2 every day and almost forgot how the original Wikipedia looks like.
Live Statistics
English Articles
Improved in 24 Hours
Added in 24 Hours
Languages
Recent
Show all languages
What we do. Every page goes through several hundred of perfecting techniques; in live mode. Quite the same Wikipedia. Just better.
.
Leo
Newton
Brights
Milds

Takashi Hishikari

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Takashi Hishikari
Hishikari Takashi.jpg
General Takashi Hishikari
BornDecember 27, 1871
Kagoshima, Japan
DiedJuly 31, 1952(1952-07-31) (aged 80)
AllegianceEmpire of Japan
Service/branch
War flag of the Imperial Japanese Army.svg
Imperial Japanese Army
Years of service1894–1941
RankGeneral
帝國陸軍の階級―襟章―大将.svg
Commands heldTaiwan Army
Kwantung Army
Battles/warsFirst Sino-Japanese War
Russo-Japanese War
Siberian Intervention
Second Sino-Japanese War

Takashi Hishikari (菱刈 隆, Hishikari Takashi, 27 December 1871 – 31 July 1952) was a general in the Imperial Japanese Army.

Biography

A native of Kagoshima, Hishikari graduated from the 5th class of the Imperial Japanese Army Academy in 1894.

During the First Sino-Japanese War, Hishikari was an officer in the IJA 3rd Infantry Regiment. After the end of the war, he returned to the Army Staff College, graduating from the 16th class in 1902. After graduation, he was appointed commander of the IJA 26th Infantry Regiment.

After serving briefly as Chief of Staff to the Japanese Governor-General of Taiwan, Hishikari became Chief of Staff to the Japanese First Army in the Russo-Japanese War. He later also served during the Siberian Intervention against Bolshevik partisans against the White Russian forces in the Russian Maritime Province.

In the interwar period, Hishikari held a number of positions, including Commandant of the Army Academy, commander of the IJA 4th Infantry Regiment, chief of staff of the IJA 2nd Division, and commander of the IJA 23rd Division. He was promoted to major general in July 1918, and lieutenant general in August 1928. He subsequently commanded the IJA 8th Division, IJA 4th Division and the Taiwan Army. He was promoted to full general in August 1929.[1]

In 1930, Hishikari he was assigned to be Commander in Chief of Kwantung Army in Manchuria. He was replaced on 1 August 1931, less than a month before the Mukden Incident.

Following Operation Nekka (the invasion of Northern China), Hishikari was promoted in 1933 to be Commander in Chief of the Kwantung Army for the second time. During his period of command, he administered the agreement reached between Japan and China on 7 August 1933 whereby Japan withdrew China to the north of the Great Wall.[2] He also commanded the continuing operations against the remaining Chinese guerilla forces in the newly established state of Manchukuo, to which Hishikari also held the position of Japanese ambassador.[3]

On 25 September 1933, the Soviet Union protested an alleged plot for Manchukuoan seizure of Chinese Eastern Railway accusing that it was a carefully worked out plan adopted in Harbin at a series of meetings of the Japanese military mission and the responsible Japanese administrators of Manchukuo. The Japanese had been offered the railway for sale by the Russians a few months earlier. On 10 December 1934 Hishikari was replaced by General Jirō Minami.

Hishikari served as a member of the Supreme War Council for 1934–1935, and went into the reserves. He retired completely from military service in April 1941. From 1943 until his death he was the chairman of the All Japan Kendo Association.

References

Books

  • Matsusaka, Yoshihisa Tak (2003). The Making of Japanese Manchuria, 1904-1932. Harvard University Asia Center. ISBN 0-674-01206-2.
  • Mitter, Rana (2000). The Manchurian Myth: Nationalism, Resistance, and Collaboration in Modern China. University of California Press. ISBN 0-520-22111-7.

External links

Notes

  1. ^ Ammenthorp, The Generals of World War II
  2. ^ Mitter, The Manuchurian Myth
  3. ^ Matsuzaka, The Making of Japanese Manchuria
Government offices
Preceded by
Eitaro Hata
Governor-General of Kwantung Leased Territory
1930–1931
Succeeded by
Shigeru Honjō
Preceded by
Nobuyoshi Mutō
Governor-General of Kwantung Leased Territory
1933–1934
Succeeded by
Jirō Minami
This page was last edited on 28 August 2019, at 13:57
Basis of this page is in Wikipedia. Text is available under the CC BY-SA 3.0 Unported License. Non-text media are available under their specified licenses. Wikipedia® is a registered trademark of the Wikimedia Foundation, Inc. WIKI 2 is an independent company and has no affiliation with Wikimedia Foundation.