Japanese Soldiers Famous Quotes & Sayings

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13 Japanese Soldiers Famous Sayings, Quotes and Quotation.

Japanese Soldiers Sayings By Katherine Paterson: soldiers on the banks of the canal, they looked carefully to see whether they were soldiers on the banks of the canal, they looked carefully to see whether they were Japanese or Chinese so they'd know which pass to pull out. — Katherine Paterson
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Japanese Soldiers Sayings By Sook Nyul Choi: Our farmers make enough rice to feed all of us, yet we must eat millet Our farmers make enough rice to feed all of us, yet we must eat millet and barley. All that rice goes to feed the Imperial soldiers sent the Japanese residents...some even gets sent back to Japan...and the prices they charge us for the little rice that remains! Did you see the look of satisfaction on Captain Narita's face as he looked at these coarse little cookies? — Sook Nyul Choi
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Japanese Soldiers Sayings By Oriana Fallaci: I've always disliked kamikazes, that is, people who commit suicide in order to kill others. I've always disliked kamikazes, that is, people who commit suicide in order to kill others. Starting with the Japanese ones from World War II. I never considered them Pietro Miccas who torch the powder and go up with the citadel in order to block the arrival of the enemy troops at Torino. I never considered them soldiers. — Oriana Fallaci
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Japanese Soldiers Sayings By M. Scott Peck: This matter of the "love" of pets is of immense import because many, many people This matter of the "love" of pets is of immense import because many, many people are capable of "loving" only pets and incapable of genuinely loving other human beings. Large numbers of American soldiers had idyllic marriages to German, Italian or Japanese "war brides" with whom they could not verbally communicate. But when their brides learned English, the marriages began to fall apart. The servicemen could then no longer project upon their wives their own thoughts, feelings, desires and goals and feel the same sense of closeness one feels with a pet. Instead, as their wives learned English, the men began to realize that these women had ideas, opinions and aims different from their own. As this happened, love began to grow for some; for most, perhaps, it ceased. The liberated woman is right to beware of the man who affectionately calls her his "pet. — M. Scott Peck
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Japanese Soldiers Sayings By Laura Hillenbrand: Few societies treasured dignity, and feared humiliation, as did the Japanese, for whom a loss Few societies treasured dignity, and feared humiliation, as did the Japanese, for whom a loss of honor could merit suicide. This is likely one of the reasons why Japanese soldiers in World War II debased their prisoners with such zeal, seeking to take from them that which was most painful and destructive to lose. — Laura Hillenbrand
Japanese Soldiers Sayings By Yuval Noah Harari: The first non-European power that tried to send a military expedition to America was Japan. The first non-European power that tried to send a military expedition to America was Japan. That happened in June 1942, when a Japanese expedition conquered Kiska and Attu, two small islands off the Alaskan coast, capturing in the process ten US soldiers and a dog. The Japanese never got any closer to the mainland. — Yuval Noah Harari
Japanese Soldiers Sayings By Harald Welzer: In World War II, some Japanese soldiers preferred to take their own lives rather become In World War II, some Japanese soldiers preferred to take their own lives rather become prisoners of war. In Saipan hundreds of civilians jumped to their deaths over cliffs in order to avoid falling into American hands. Even in life-or-death situations cultural ties and duties often outweigh the instinct for survival. This is why people die in the attempt to rescue a dog from drowning, or decide to become suicide bombers. — Harald Welzer
Japanese Soldiers Sayings By Tom Brokaw: The D-Day fortieth-anniversary project awakened my earliest memories. Between the ages of three and five The D-Day fortieth-anniversary project awakened my earliest memories. Between the ages of three and five I lived on an Army base in western South Dakota and spent a good deal of my time outdoors in a tiny helmet, shooting stick guns at imaginary German and Japanese soldiers. My father, Red Brokaw, then in his early thirties, was an all-purpose Mr. Fix-It and operator of snow-plows and — Tom Brokaw
Japanese Soldiers Sayings By Fulton J. Sheen: God's side is determined not by geography, but by those who do His will. If God's side is determined not by geography, but by those who do His will. If Germans, English, Japanese, and Americans prayed right, they would all be praying for the same intention: Thy Will be done on earth as it is in Heaven. And what is that Will? The reign of Justice and Charity in the hearts of men. Through a prayerful contemplation of war we will see not soldiers of different nations in combat, but one great family, quarreling, fighting, wounding, and all in need of the peace and charity of Christ which we hope to obtain by our supplications. — Fulton J. Sheen
Japanese Soldiers Sayings By Laurence Rees: Japanese soldiers split open the stomachs of pregnant women and bayoneted the fetuses; they tied Japanese soldiers split open the stomachs of pregnant women and bayoneted the fetuses; they tied up local farmers and used them for target practice; they tortured thousands of innocent people in ways that rival the Gestapo at its worst; and they were pursuing deadly medical experiments long before Dr. Mengele and Auschwitz. — Laurence Rees
Japanese Soldiers Sayings By Robert M. Hutchins: We call Japanese soldiers fanatics when they die rather than surrender, whereas American soldiers who We call Japanese soldiers fanatics when they die rather than surrender, whereas American soldiers who do the same thing are called heroes. — Robert M. Hutchins
Japanese Soldiers Sayings By Julie Delpy: Maybe I would get the chance to be financed for a small romantic comedy, but Maybe I would get the chance to be financed for a small romantic comedy, but a war movie by a 28-year-old woman about Japanese soldiers? No one was going to go for that. It's easy to just steal an idea because it's very safe. — Julie Delpy
Japanese Soldiers Sayings By Christopher McDougall: It's a natural law (or supernatural, if you're so inclined) that weird things appear where It's a natural law (or supernatural, if you're so inclined) that weird things appear where people tend to disappear. African jungles, Pacific islands, Himalayan wastelands - wherever expeditionary parties go missing, that's where lost species, Stonehengey stone idols, the flitting shadows of yetis, and ancient, unsurrendering Japanese soldiers are sure to pop up. The — Christopher McDougall