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Thread: Who does this monument comemorate?

  1. #16
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    Quote Originally Posted by Egorka View Post
    So the Danes can rightfully say "THANK YOU DANISH COMMUNISTS!"
    Currently, they can say "Thank you, Australia, for assuring our royal line."

    'Cos the the Crown Princess is an Aussie. Not a communist. And rather nice.

    Slideshow and links here http://www.hkhkronprinsen.dk/english.php

  2. #17
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    Quote Originally Posted by Rising Sun* View Post
    Currently, they can say "Thank you, Australia, for assuring our royal line."

    'Cos the the Crown Princess is an Aussie. Not a communist. And rather nice.

    Slideshow and links here http://www.hkhkronprinsen.dk/english.php
    Right. But there is no monument dedicated to the Princess Mary yet.
    Coz sadly, usualy, one should die first for his country to get monument erected.
    So lets hope we won't get the Mary's monument in long time.

    Well getting back to our sheeps... erhhh... horses. Do you want answer?

  3. #18
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    Quote Originally Posted by Egorka View Post
    Well getting back to our sheeps... erhhh... horses. Do you want answer?

    Not yet.

    Initially I was thinking it's a statue of a particular horse with a WWII link.

    Now I'd say it's a statue commemmorating all military horses that died in war, in the Yasukuni Shrine. Along with dog and (homing) pigeon statues for the same purpose.

  4. #19
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    Quote Originally Posted by Rising Sun* View Post
    Not yet.

    Initially I was thinking it's a statue of a particular horse with a WWII link.

    Now I'd say it's a statue commemmorating all military horses that died in war, in the Yasukuni Shrine. Along with dog and (homing) pigeon statues for the same purpose.
    Glorifying answer!

    Statue of an army horse - to pacify the souls of army horses killed in the battlefield. It is the monument to the million fallen horses. In Yasukan museum next to Yasukuni shrine.

    More pictures here: http://dkphoto.livejournal.com/22277.html
    Last edited by Egorka; 06-15-2007 at 06:09 PM.

  5. #20
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    Google has failed me, but I think the reason that the horse, dog and pigeon statues exist is that Shinto treats all animals, including humans, as more or less equal.

    I have a vague recollection that one of the essential principles of Shinto which was displaced or suppressed or expunged by the pre-war militarists was 'Peace'.

  6. #21
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    Quote Originally Posted by Rising Sun* View Post
    Google has failed me, but I think the reason that the horse, dog and pigeon statues exist is that Shinto treats all animals, including humans, as more or less equal.

    I have a vague recollection that one of the essential principles of Shinto which was displaced or suppressed or expunged by the pre-war militarists was 'Peace'.
    The quote from the Khabarovsk trial of 1949 on the members of unit 731:
    "Question: Are you a Shinto believer?

    Answer: Yes.

    Question: Your belief is gentle and kind; how can you use people in experiments, instead of rabbits?

    Answer: The interests of our mission required this."
    Source: http://search.japantimes.co.jp/membe...20010605a1.htm

  7. #22
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    Quote Originally Posted by Egorka View Post
    The quote from the Khabarovsk trial of 1949 on the members of unit 731:
    "Question: Are you a Shinto believer?

    Answer: Yes.

    Question: Your belief is gentle and kind; how can you use people in experiments, instead of rabbits?

    Answer: The interests of our mission required this."
    Source: http://search.japantimes.co.jp/membe...20010605a1.htm
    Do you mean that the Soviets actually tried these people?

    What an odd approach.

    The Americans did a deal with them for their knowledge.

    What on earth possessed the brutal Russkis, the enemies of democracy and freedom and justice, to bring these bastards to account while the democratic, free and just Americans overlooked things like live dissections on American POW's to let the Harbin mongrels off the hook to get the knowledge gained in experiments that America, even in an era where its criminal prisoners were subjected to involuntary medical experimentation of a much lower order, could not have gained.

    I suppose this just shows how morally superior the Americans were to the Soviets at war's end, what with Werner von Braun and Gehlen and all.
    Last edited by Rising Sun*; 06-17-2007 at 08:08 AM.

  8. #23
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    Quote Originally Posted by Rising Sun* View Post
    Do you mean that the Soviets actually tried these people?

    What an odd approach.

    The Americans did a deal with them for their knowledge.

    What on earth possessed the brutal Russkis, the enemies of democracy and freedom and justice, to bring these bastards to account while the democratic, free and just Americans overlooked things like live dissections on American POW's to let the Harbin mongrels off the hook to get the knowledge gained in experiments that America, even in an era where its criminal prisoners were subjected to involuntary medical experimentation of a much lower order, could not have gained.

    I suppose this just shows how morally superior the Americans were to the Soviets at war's end, what with Werner von Braun and Gehlen and all.
    I guess Werner von Braun was one of the most innocent ones of those ex nazies.

    Regarding the Khabarovsk trial of 1949 and the cover up of the activities of unit 731 by McArthur here are some links:

    Last edited by Egorka; 06-17-2007 at 03:48 PM.

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