Article Geek : Votre propre épée a l'effigie de Neon Genesis Evangelion

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Article Geek : Votre propre épée a l'effigie de Neon Genesis Evangelion

Message par Neosilver le Lun 4 Mar 2013 - 18:32

Un petit article que j'ai lu qui montre une vrai épée forger a l’effigie d'Asuka.

On parle pas d'un accessoire otaku faite pour le cosplay... on parle d'une vrai lame en metal tranchante (bien sur le pommeau n'est pas inclue).

Reste, pour les fans d'arme japonaise et otaku de N.G.E. Ceci reste de quoi de neat pour vous.

Je vous met aussi en association un petit article qui vous fais découvrir l'art historique et culturel de la forge d'arme japonaise, l'une des plus belle chose que ce pays a a offrir en héritage.


This Japanese Sword Will Amaze You



Last summer, a Japanese sword exhibit that featured Neon Genesis Evangelion-inspired blades was held in Okayama Prefecture.

It was the spear Longinius


This
weekend on Twitter, a friend of one of the traditional craftsmen who
participated in the event apparently said he created a short sword to
leave something behind, whether it's this Asuka carving or whatever, so
that it will continue to exist in the future. It will. On the internet.
The
other blades that went on display last summer were quite impressive.
This Asuka sword, however, might be the most impressive. Below are more
photos of the blade.

Watch this video below to see how traditional Japanese blades are made.



Making Japanese Swords Is Beautiful



The West might have been won with the Winchester. But Japan was ruled
with the katana. It's not simply what the gun is to Americans, the
sword is to the Japanese. It's much more, and then some. As master swordmaker Korehira Watanabe said in the above Esty
documentary, the katana can express the soul and the beauty of the
Japanese people. Watanabe is one of only thirty master sword masters
left in the country.
The tradition fell by the wayside over through the ages.
There are many reasons for this: the Meiji government's decision to
outlaw the samurai from carrying katana in the 19th century, only
permitting the military and the police to carry them. Or simply that,
over time, the formulas for making certain types of swords were lost to
the sands of time.
Japan is a country rich in tradition. Yet,
many of those traditions seem fuddy-duddy and only passively interesting
to modern Japanese. Many young Japanese women can't even tie kimonos
themselves, and must go to a kimono fitter and pay someone to help them
put it on.
Swords are very much a part of popular culture in
Japan, appearing in movies, manga, and video games. Yet, the act of
making them and the swords themselves simply do not exist in daily life.
There's an unrelenting determination needed to craft the perfect katana.
Watanabe has spent the past forty years making swords, and it's only
within the past five that he's been able to recreate something that
resembles an ancient blade.
Most things can be mass produced,
designed on a computer, and sold in identical shops everywhere. Some
things, some very special things, need to be pounded out with a hammer
in a shed in Hokkaido.
Today, hand-made swords are not considered weapons, but art, and the necessary paperwork is required to own and display them.
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Neosilver

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Age : 36
Ville : Rouyn-Noranda
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Mon Top 3 Anime/manga : il y en a trop et ca change tout le temps
Date d'inscription : 31/08/2012

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