Common Terms

25 posts / 0 new
Last post
Lupus's picture
Lupus
Offline
Joined: 24/06/2011
Common Terms

Not anywhere really to put this so here is as good as any.  These are common terms from the 12-1800 in Japan.

I'll expand as I can as it's mainly historical so I'm missing a lot of mythical references.

A

Agemaki - Ornamental bow common in armour throughout Samurai history.

Ako-gishi-The ‘47 Ronin’of the Edo Period incident.

Akuso - “Rowdy Monks”, an old term for the warrior monks later known as SOHEI.

Akuto - Outlaw bands prevalent in the Kamakura period. Between 1301 and 1333 the Hojo weakened but could not completely destroy the roving Akuto.

Amaterasu - Also,Amaterasu-ō-mi-kami. Shinto deity; the goddess of the sun and progenitor of the Imperial family.The daughter ofIZANAGI and IZANAMI,Amaterasu is also said to have taught her people how to cultivate food and raise silk worms.The most important Shinto divinity.

Ashigaru- ‘Light feet’:infantry.Largely developed in response to the Onin War, the Ashigaru became the backbone of all Daimyo armies in the 16th Century,especially after the widespread adoption of the matchlock. Until the 1590’s, an Ashigaru was normally a peasant who worked in his home village when not on his lord’s campaigns.

B

Bajo- Aterm forcavalry.

Bakufu - ‘Tent/Camp government’: term used to refer to the shogunate or, in the case of the Hojo Regency,the military government. Bakufu could also be more narrowly applied to the headquarters of the shogunate.

Bansho- ‘Captain’; found occasionally in 16thCentury records (especially relating tothe Hôjô clan).

Bishamon- God of War and Defense, one of the Seven Deities of Good Luck.

Bo - Wooden staff primarily used by non-Samurai in the Edo period.

Bôsen - A defensive battle; to fight on the defensive.

Bokuto- Wooden sword often used in a swordsman’s training.

Bu - Ancient term applied to the martial side ofthe Japanese culture.

Bugei- Ancient term used to describe martial combat.The terms Bujutsu and Budo are derived from Bugei.

Buke - Military house; family whose duties include the bearing of arms - most often applied to those warrior clans prior to and during the Gempei War (1180-85) but in use into and beyond the Momoyama Period. Buke is occasionally - and misleadingly - translated as ‘equestrians’.

Bushi- Warrior.

Bushido- ‘Way of the Warrior’.First recorded in the 16th Century (in the Koyo Gunkan and other such works), the term Bushido has come to act as a blanket expression for the philosophy and mindset of the Samurai, in particular the ideals of honour and bravery.

C

Chokkatsuchi - A lord’s personal territory - his personal property.

Chubu- Central Japan; especially Mino, Shinano, Kai, Owari, Ômi and Hida.

Chugen- Term occasionally used to describe Ashigaru.

Chugoku- The western arm of Honshu: Nagato, Suo,Aki,Iwami, Bingo, Izumo, Hoki, Bitchu, Bizen, Mimasaka, Harima andTajima. Chugoku can also be found in reference toChina.

D

Daimyô - ‘Great Name’; term used to describe the autonomous lords of the late 15th and 16th Centuries who exercised personal authority on a multi-province, multi-district, or,in some cases, multi-village level.  A term occasionally,and incorrectly,applied to the earlier shugo,or misleadingly equated to the shugo.At the same time,the term shugo- daimyô is sometimes used todescribe the increasingly autonomous shugo ofthe early to mid-14theCentury,and the term shugo can be found still in use as late as 1560. In the Edo period, the term daimyô generally applied to those lords who governed lands worth more than 10,000 koku.

Dairai - The Imperial Palace.

Daisho- Sword pair formed by the Katana and Wakizashiand worn by the Samurai.

Do - Generic term forbody armour - thatarmour which protects the torso;a cuirass.

Dojo- Martial arts school or training hall.

Donjon- Castle keep, popular in the later 16th Century. The first castle keep was built by Matsunaga Hisahide in 1567 at Tamon. Donjons were ultimately designed as much for appearance as defensive capability.

E

Eboshi- Cap, usually black and often fastened to the head with a silk cord, worn by the Samurai in formal circumstances.

Emma - God ofHell.



F

Fudai- A hereditary vassal - a retainer of long standing. In the Edo Period, this came to mean those lords who had supported Tokugawa Ieyasu in the Sekigahara Campaign (1600). Sometimes translated as ‘Inner Lords’.

Fudo Myoo- Budd. Deity of Fire; attendant to Dainichi, depicted with a sword in one hand and a rope in the other.Also known as Achala.

Funsen- A brave battle; to fight bravely.

G

Gakushu- Scholarly monks.

Gennin- Attendants to Samurai, whose responsibilities included horse care, equipment maintenance, and so on.

Genpuku- Coming of age ceremony generally celebrated on a boy’s 14th or 15th birthday.Also known as genbuku.

Genzoku- The act of a monk returning to lay life. Most sengoku daimyô had rules regulating the return ofmonks tosecular life, presumably because many defeated Samurai were spared execution if they took up a monk’s habit.

Gunkimono- ‘War tale’; type ofwritten work that dealt primarily with warriors and their deeds.

Gunsen - Folding war fan often made out ofmetal.

Gun’yaku- Amilitary service levy or tax.

Gun’yuukakkyo- Arivalry of powerful warlords.

Gyorin- Battle formation; ‘fish scale’. Supposedly utilised by some daimyô in the 16th Century,the gyorin was intended tomake an army appear as if it were preparing to retreat thereby tricking an enemy into attacking.

H

Hachimaki - Traditional white head cloth worn with armour and acting as a helmet pad or cushion.

Haiboku- Defeat.

Haidate - Thigh guard additions tosuits ofarmour thatbecame popular in the 16thCentury.

Hakama - Large, skirt-like pants worn over a kimono, typically worn by Samurai, especially in the Edo Period.Ashorter version, a han- bakama,could be found among lower-class Samurai and outside classes.

Hanran - Rebellion.

Hara-ate - Traditional armour type normally reserved for the lower classes that protected only the front of the torso.

Hara-kiri - ‘Belly-slitting’; a term for seppuku,considered somewhat vulgar and rarely used by Samurai.                                                                                

Haramaki-do - Style of armour developed during the 14thCentury that was more form-fitting than previous armour types and was opened in the back.

Hatamoto - ‘Bannerman”; retainers close tothe daimyô/shogunand accorded certain privileges and special status.

Honjin- The headquarters ofa daimyô or general on a campaign.

Honjin-Hatamoto- A Samurai responsible for the guard of a field headquarters; commander of a headquarters’staff.

Horagai - Conch-shell used as a signaling device on the battlefield and forceremonial purposes.

Horo - Large, cape-like armour accessory worn mainly in the Heian Period whose exact purpose is unknown.

Hoshi- 1)Arrowhead. 2) Battle formation; ‘arrowhead’.A 16th Century formation, the ‘hoshi’ was intended for a charge-probably a standard formation.

I

Ikki- A league or alliance.Also, a generic term for a rebellious or riotous peasant group, from the 15thCentury into the Edo Period.

Ikko-ikki- Militant league consisting primarily of commoners, ‘village samurai’, and religious adherents - especially one associated with the Honganji sect of Jodo Shinshu Buddhism. Prominent in the 15th- 16th Centuries.

J

Jinbaori- Surcoat, or sleeveless jacket, worn over armour,often by important Samurai, especially in the 16thCentury.

Jingasa - Simple iron helmet used by foot soldiers in the 16thCentury that doubled as a shallow pot for cooking rations in the field.

Jitte - Iron bar with a prong on one side used to disarm an attacker, developed foruse by the yoriki in the Edo Period.

Jizamurai - ‘Samurai of the land’, ‘Samurai of the soil’- rural Samurai who often lived close to the land and were not entirely removed from the peasantry.

K

Kaburaya - “Turniphead’- bulbous arrow head that produced a distinctive noise in flight.

Kabuki- Popular form of theatre developed in the early Edo Period. The bakufu attempted on six occasions toban kabuki (which was considered vulgar) without success. Kabuki did evolve over time, however - the earlier forms featured female players, who were later banned.

Kabuto- The traditional helmet ofthe Samurai, often decorated with a sometimes elaborate crest.The most common sort of kabuto by the 16thCentury was the so-called hachi-mai-bari,or ‘eight applied plates’.

Kagemusha - “Shadow warrior’; an individual who acted as the double for a daimyô when his appearance on the battlefield or elsewhere needed to be feigned.

Kakuyoku - Battle formation; ‘crane’s wing’. Used by certain daimyô in the 16th Century (notably Takeda Shingen at Kawanakajima in 1561), the kakuyoku was supposedly intended to envelop a retreating or surprised enemy.

Kami - A spirit, essence or natual force described withion the Shinto faith.

Kanjo- A letter of commendation, often issued by a daimyô to a valued retainer,especially one who had preformed some meritorious deed or service.

Kanrei - Deputy or Vice Shogun; established in the late 14th Century. Two Kanrei positions were ultimately established: the Kyoto Kanrei and Kanto Kanrei,the latter acting as the shogun’s executive office in the Kanto region.The last individual to hold the post ofKanto Kanrei was Uesugi Kenshin.

Kanshi- The act of committing suicide in remonstration to a lord or in protest; commiting suicide to get a point across.

Kashin- Retainer.

Kashindan- A daimyô’s retainer band.

Katana - Traditionallong sword ofthe Samurai constructed through the folding and refolding ofa bar ofhot metal thousands of times. Renowned for its toughness and cutting ability,the katana or tachi- replaced the bow as the primary weapon ofthe Samurai during the later Kamakura period.

Kebiki-odoshi- Type of close lacing used to construct armour.

Kenjutsu- The study and practice of swordsmanship.

Kerai - Retainer.

Kesa - A monk’s ritual shawl or cloak, sometimes worn over armour by Samurai who were also Buddhist monks.

Kimono- Standard everyday wear throughout Japanese history, designed in part tokeep its wearer cool during the summertime. Kimonos were made from cotton,hemp, or silk, depending on the station ofthe wearer,and changed styles frequently over the centuries. Formal kimono - as a court noble or important Samurai might wear - was made of fine silk and was voluminous, with especially long sleeves and reaching to the floor. Peasants and foot soldiers often wore half kimonos which allowed easy movement and perhaps more importantly were cheap.

Kinai- The provinces around Kyoto,especiallyYamashiro,Yamato, Kwatchi, Izumi, Settsu, Iga,Tamba, and Ômi.

Kôgeki- Attack,offensive strike.

Konidatai- The baggage/supply train for an army in the field.

Kubibukuro- ‘Head bag’; a netted bag used tocarry the heads of defeated enemies.

M

Mahoot Sukais - Sorcerer.

Maku - Camp curtains enclosing a leader’s headquarters while on campaign or on an outdoor excursion. Maku were essentially silk walls and were not ‘roofed’. Also known as jinmaku and tobari.

Mempo - Face mask or plate worn with armour,popular from the mid-16thCentury and progressively more elaborate as time went on.

Mikoshi- Portable Buddhist shrines that were often carried to Kyoto when warrior monks rioted or made demands on the Court.

Mon- Family crest, often displayed on flags, formal clothing, and armour - especially after the 15th Century.

Monogashira- Captain, leader.

Motodori- Topknot.

N

Naginata - Amid-sized pole-arm topped with a curving blade popular in the Heian Period. Originally the weapon of a footsoldier ,the naginata came to be known as the favoured weapon of the warrior monks (sohei) and women.The naginata was not otherwise in general use by the 16thCentury.

Nezumi - Rat or Mouse (Often sued to describe the spirits).

Ninja- Popular term often loosely applied to irregular forces,spies, and assassins in the time of the Samurai.  According to legend, the services of ninja clans, especially those of Iga and Ise provinces, were highly sought after by sengoku daimyô.

No-bori- Long, vertical flag popular in Japan after the 15thCentury; carried by the retainers of a daimyo in battle (and the daimyô himself) and displaying individual family crests, patterns, or written characters.

No-dachi- ‘Field Sword’; an extremely large two-handed sword fairly popular in the 15th and 16th Centuries, essentially an over-sized tachi. Surviving examples from the Muromachi Period include no-dachis almost six feet long. Samurai are said to have brought them to Korea (1593) in some number to use as a psychological weapon against Korean soldiers.

O

Okegawa-do- A relatively simple suit of armour extremely common in the 16thCentury,constructed by riveting together strips of metal. Probably introduced sometime around 1555, the okegawa-do could be produced cheaply, easily maintained, and was well suited to Sengoku warfare. Like most armour of the period, okegawa-do was tapered to allow the wearer’s waist to support the armour’s weight.

O-Yoroi- Elaborate suit ofarmour in general use during the Heian Period and among important figures into the Sengoku Period. Often constructed with many thousands of strips of laminated bamboo, the o-yoroi was expensive and box-like, intended for use by samurai on horseback. It was impractical for fighting on foot and therefore fell out of favour as the Samurai went from bowman to spear- and swordsman. daimyô continued towear variants ofthe traditional o-yoroi,however, up until the 19th Century.

R

Rappa - Term used, especially among the Go-Hojo, for irregular troops otherwise described as Ninja.

Ransen - a confused, wild battle (literally,chaos battle).

Ronin- ‘Wave Man’; a masterless Samurai. Many Samurai were made Ronin by the vicissitudes of the Sengoku Period, and so formed the basis for many bandit groups and outlaw bands that plagued the countryside into the Edo Period.Though not employed by a daimyô,a Ronin was still entitled to wear his swords.

S

Saihai- Baton carried by leaders to aid in the direction of troops; worn at the waist when not in use.

Sakayaki - Describes the portion of the head shaved by many Samurai.

Samurai - “One who serves”; the traditional warrior class of Japan until 1876. While of obscure origins, the Samurai emerged as a powerful force by the 10th Century and after 1192 acted as the de facto rulers of Japan. Until the 1590’s, the status of Samurai was somewhat fluid, and within the grasp of those born in the lesser classes, especially in times of war.In the 16th century, many Samurai worked alongside the peasantry until they were called to service.

Sashimono- Small banner affixed to the back of a suit of armour, for battlefield recognition purposes. Common in and after the 16thCentury.

Seppuku- Ritual suicide: the act of killing oneself by slitting open his belly.

Shikoro- Neck guard that hands from the bowl of a Samurai’s kabuto.

Shôgun- Military ruler of Japan; a shortening of Sei toshogun,or ‘Barbarian-quelling general/marshal’.The rank of shogun was originally given on a temporary basis to those leading campaigns against the Ainu, the first such commission being given to Otomo Yakemochi in 784. Following the Minamoto’s triumph in the Gempei War (1180-1185), Minamoto Yoritomo received the title shogun in 1192 and made it a hereditary position.

Shogunate- Term used to describe the government of a shogun, Bakufu.

Shosen- The first attack in a battle or war.

-Shu- An affix meaning ‘unit’, or ‘formation’as in teppo-shu (rifle unit) or Kuni-shu (Provincial unit).

Sohei- Warrior monks; relatively modern term describing the armed warriors that acted as military muscle for major religious establishments from the 9th Century until the 1580’s.

Sokotsu-shi- The act of committing suicide to make up for an offense or failure to one’s lord.

T

Tachi- Term for sword, specifically the long sword carried by the Samurai; katana.

Tabi- Short socks,designed with a split toe so as tobe worn with sandals.

Taisho- General, captain, commander.

Tanto- Short-bladed knife.

Tatamidô- A type of armour common in the 16thCentury that could be folded up foreasy of storage.

Tengais - Whicker hat.

Tensen- To fight in various battles.

Tsuba- Sword guard.

U

Uijin- One’s first military campaign.

Ujikami - Chief deity or spirit ofa clan; Ujgami.

Uma - Horse.

Uma Jirushi- ‘Horse standard’; large rectangular banner often used to mark a daimyô or important general’s presence on the battlefield.

Utsu - To attack.

Utsubo- Arrow quiver.

W

Wakizashi- Short sword carried with the katana by the Samurai.

Wako- Japanese pirates who ravaged the coasts ofChina and Korea between the 13th and 16th Centuries, in some cases attacking hundreds of miles inland.The activity of the Wako(which often included pirates from any number of nations in addition to Japan) was one of the factors that contributed to the Mongol Invasions.The Wakowere largely suppressed by 1587.

Y

Yabusame- A form of archery practice conducted from horseback.

Yakuza- Criminals, gangsters ofthe Edo Period. Kozuke was especially known for its Yakuza activity.

Yari- Lance, spear.

Yojimbo- Bodyguard, especially in the Edo Period.

Yoroihitatare - Set of silk shirt and pants worn under armour, primarily in the Heian period.

Yumi- Bow.The bow acted as the ‘official’weapon of the Samurai during the Heian Period but by the 15th Century had been more or less relegated to the common soldiery. Made from laminated strips of bamboo composited over a core ofwood, the Japanese bow was generally effective out to 80 metres.Inthe later 16th Century,bowmen acted as skirmishers in most daimyô battle formations.

Z

Zazen- Passive Zen meditation.

Zen- Considered both a philosophy and a sect of Buddhism, Zen became popular in Japan among the Samurai after it’s embrace by the Kamakura Bakufu in the 13th Century.By the 16th Century, Zen was almost universally studied by Samurai and daimyô alike.

  

KDLynch's picture
KDLynch
Offline
Joined: 26/05/2011

Useful info, Wiki-no-Sakan Lupus! :D  Thanks for posting that!

 

PS: There's a few spaces missing here and there, probably as a result of cutting/pasting from whatever you used to create the initial post. :)

"what color did you use, red with a black wash?"

Lupus's picture
Lupus
Offline
Joined: 24/06/2011
Ret-KDLynch wrote:

Useful info, Wiki-no-Sakan Lupus! :D  Thanks for posting that!

 

PS: There's a few spaces missing here and there, probably as a result of cutting/pasting from whatever you used to create the initial post. :)

More than welcome.  I thought I got most of the spaces when I brought it over from word.  Just added a few dozen more :)

But as I update and Add I'll check to see if I missed any.

 

Generally Speaking, The Way of the warrior is resolute acceptance of Death.

Miyamato Musahi 1584-1645

GCT Master T's picture
GCT Master T
Offline
Joined: 12/04/2011

Very interesting but remember Bushido is a fantasy game based on feudal Japan.  

"To a real warrior, power perceived may be power achieved."

Ret-dgraz's picture
Ret-dgraz
Offline
Joined: 22/05/2011

Neat.

The idea that the sword metal was folded thousands of times is a popular semi-misconception. The actual construction involves lengthening, then folding - then lengthening, then folding - then lengthening, then folding......so everytime it is folded by the smith, it actually doubles the number of folds in the metal.

So if the smith actually lengthens and folds the metal ten times, it results in a piece of metal that has 1024 folds. Fifteen times results in a piece of metal with over 30,000 folds.

Still an arduos process and a marvel of smithing, but lots of people think that the smith actually went through that lengthen-fold process thousands of times.

Some days it's just not worth chewing through the restraints.

the man's picture
the man
Offline
Joined: 12/06/2011
Ret-Lupus wrote:

Emma - God ofHell.

 

In light of an ex-girlfriend - this make sense.

Slipping on messes you made when I hit you makes me more excitable.

GCT Master T's picture
GCT Master T
Offline
Joined: 12/04/2011
dgraz wrote:

Neat.

The idea that the sword metal was folded thousands of times is a popular semi-misconception. The actual construction involves lengthening, then folding - then lengthening, then folding - then lengthening, then folding......so everytime it is folded by the smith, it actually doubles the number of folds in the metal.

So if the smith actually lengthens and folds the metal ten times, it results in a piece of metal that has 1024 folds. Fifteen times results in a piece of metal with over 30,000 folds.

Still an arduos process and a marvel of smithing, but lots of people think that the smith actually went through that lengthen-fold process thousands of times.

A read somewhere its unlikely that the sword was ever folded more than 20 times, as its no benefit after the seventh anyway.  

"To a real warrior, power perceived may be power achieved."

Lupus's picture
Lupus
Offline
Joined: 24/06/2011
GCT Master T wrote:

Very interesting but remember Bushido is a fantasy game based on feudal Japan.  

 

Oh indeed and In time I will add elements that are specific to the game.  So we'll see a Formal Info and a Bushido Info :)

 

Generally Speaking, The Way of the warrior is resolute acceptance of Death.

Miyamato Musahi 1584-1645

GCT xoddsx's picture
GCT xoddsx
Offline
Joined: 06/05/2011

If anyone wanted to write a brief blurb about Bushido on the actual wikipaedia site that would be awesome... Any takers on that one?

Lupus's picture
Lupus
Offline
Joined: 24/06/2011
GCT xoddsx wrote:

If anyone wanted to write a brief blurb about Bushido on the actual wikipaedia site that would be awesome... Any takers on that one?

I'll decline for now, bit busy writing a review about some Fantasy Samurai style game, can't think of it's name for the life of me...

 

 

Generally Speaking, The Way of the warrior is resolute acceptance of Death.

Miyamato Musahi 1584-1645

GCT xoddsx's picture
GCT xoddsx
Offline
Joined: 06/05/2011

Lol, don't you worry mate, you just enjoy writing the review. Hopefully someone else will pick up the gauntlet!

Ret-Deathjester's picture
Ret-Deathjester
Offline
Joined: 19/06/2011

I must be totally mad, but I will set up the Bushido (The Miniatures Games) wikipedia page.  I write as I paint though (slowly) but would like to make sure it is totally suitable.

One question.  Do I have permission to use the likes of the Game Overview blurb on this site to illustrate and inform?

 

I was fantastic! And it was a bloody good laugh!
Cult 1 - Savage Wave 0

http://www.hittingonadouble1.blogspot.co.uk/

Valthrax
Offline
Joined: 04/06/2011

I would be glad to set up qiki or blog

This act of aggression must be met with swift and cruel ferocity, it is time to cry "havoc" and let slip the dogs of war

GCT xoddsx's picture
GCT xoddsx
Offline
Joined: 06/05/2011

@Deathjester, good stuff, thanks. Use what you want mate.

@Valthrax, whats a qiki?

Also once the wiki page is up people can contribute, change and edit it.

Corpsesmith's picture
Corpsesmith
Offline
Joined: 12/06/2011

@Lupus- Brilliant, brilliant work mate!  A real mine of info here. I can see me visiting this entry quite a bit!

@GCT xoddsx- I notice someone has started a Boardgamegeek page for Bushido too, however it has no real info on it apart from a littel bit of an overview.  I'm happy to flesh things out a bit but would like permission to use some of the images on this site.

Warning: May become grumpy when drunk

Lupus's picture
Lupus
Offline
Joined: 24/06/2011
Corpsesmith wrote:

@Lupus- Brilliant, brilliant work mate!  A real mine of info here. I can see me visiting this entry quite a bit!

Glad it's of use chap and I'll start adding more to it soon enough :)

 

Generally Speaking, The Way of the warrior is resolute acceptance of Death.

Miyamato Musahi 1584-1645

Valthrax
Offline
Joined: 04/06/2011

Wiki not qiki sorry dam iphone

This act of aggression must be met with swift and cruel ferocity, it is time to cry "havoc" and let slip the dogs of war

Lupus's picture
Lupus
Offline
Joined: 24/06/2011

Found this site

http://www.monstropedia.org/

So good info on varous mythological beasties.

http://www.monstropedia.org/monster/Y%C5%8Dkai

And this one is more specific.

http://www.obakemono.com/

 

Generally Speaking, The Way of the warrior is resolute acceptance of Death.

Miyamato Musahi 1584-1645

Ret-Deathjester's picture
Ret-Deathjester
Offline
Joined: 19/06/2011

Just put up a basic page on Wikipedia for Bushido.  If you put Bushido (the Miniatures Game) in the search box you should be able to read the page.

If anyone has better Wiki-Fu have they a good idea how to change the Title and have it so it comes up automatically in the search box.

Also having trouble adding categories at the bottom of the page.

Anyway, hope you like and apppreciate the start.  I still have a lot more work to do!!!

I was fantastic! And it was a bloody good laugh!
Cult 1 - Savage Wave 0

http://www.hittingonadouble1.blogspot.co.uk/

GCT xoddsx's picture
GCT xoddsx
Offline
Joined: 06/05/2011

Quite excited about checking both the wiki and the boardgamegeek site too, thanks guys.
@corpse use what you want, on the basis that GCT Studios retains rights to all of it's IP and images and so on.
@Valthrax feel free to add to the wiki, I'm sure deathjester would appreciate the help.

Ret-Deathjester's picture
Ret-Deathjester
Offline
Joined: 19/06/2011

Talking of which.  Wikipedia wont allow me to use the Front page Bushido pic on the article page due to its copyright.

Categories sorted and game linked from wargames/miniature games pages.

I was fantastic! And it was a bloody good laugh!
Cult 1 - Savage Wave 0

http://www.hittingonadouble1.blogspot.co.uk/

GCT Master T's picture
GCT Master T
Offline
Joined: 12/04/2011

You got a link. Also if you want images PM me. 

"To a real warrior, power perceived may be power achieved."

KDLynch's picture
KDLynch
Offline
Joined: 26/05/2011

Is there any chance you could add the info to the WaMP wiki? http://wamp-forum.com/wiki/index.php/Category:Games  Bushido isn't on the list yet, and should be added. :)  Or you could give me permission to copy n paste and I can do it. :)  

 

Edit: link to bushido page stub: http://wamp-forum.com/wiki/index.php?title=Bushido&action=edit&redlink=1

 

"what color did you use, red with a black wash?"

GCT Master T's picture
GCT Master T
Offline
Joined: 12/04/2011

Permission given. 

"To a real warrior, power perceived may be power achieved."

KDLynch's picture
KDLynch
Offline
Joined: 26/05/2011

Thanks, and now copied over to the WaMP Wiki. :D

"what color did you use, red with a black wash?"

announcement