Yukio Mishima


December 6, 2021

Mishima Yukio (Japanese: ira 由 夫 夫, Mishima Yukio) Literary name for Hiraoka Kimitake (Japanese: ira 岡 威 威, Hiraoka Kimitake) (January 14, 1925 - November 25, 1970) was a writer, poet, actor, playwright, playwright He was nominated for the Nobel Prize in Literature three times because the documents published last year, of course, showed that they first wanted to give the Nobel to Yukio Mishima, but when they saw that he still had a chance to win (Mishima was 41 at the time), they said Kawabatai ( At that time) 69 years is a priority. And he is considered one of the greatest writers of the twentieth century in Japan. His progressive work is a mixture of modern and traditional aesthetics that emphasize gender, death, and political change by breaking down cultural boundaries. He is also known for his Harakiri suicide. In addition to writing and composing poetry, he also starred in several films, including Fear of Death (1960). Among his most important works are the four "Fertile Sea"; Which deals with the issue of reincarnation in several generations. The novel "Golden Temple" is also one of his other significant works. Mishima's short novel The Sound of Waves is also a love story that won the Shinchusha Prize. Bahram Beizai's play Lady Aoi Mishima has been screened in Tehran.


He enlisted in the Japan Self-Defense Forces (GSDF) in 1967 and received basic military training. The following year, he founded the Tatenokai (Shield Association), a paramilitary group of young students who learned martial arts and hard physical training and took the oath of allegiance to the Emperor of Japan. On November 25, 1970, he and four members of the Tatonokai family visited the Japanese Self-Defense Forces Command in Tokyo's Ichigaya district with a hanging case. They barricaded themselves in the commander's office and tied him to a chair, raising their announcements as well as their demands, which they had already prepared on a flag. Mishima then went to the balcony of the office and called the soldiers together. He tried to encourage the soldiers to stage a coup, but his words only offended and booed him at the hands of the soldiers. After a few minutes, he stopped talking and went back into the office and committed Harakiri (samurai suicide by tearing his abdomen). The task of beheading him (Japanese: Kaishakonin) was also assigned to one of the four members of Tatnoka, Masakatsu Morita, who

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