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Submitted on
January 20, 2013
Image Size
794 KB
Resolution
2112×3176
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Views
801 (1 today)
Favourites
68 (who?)
Comments
14

Camera Data

Make
Panasonic
Model
DMC-FX3
Shutter Speed
10/100 second
Aperture
F/2.8
Focal Length
6 mm
ISO Speed
200
Date Taken
Dec 17, 2012, 12:31:20 AM
Software
Adobe Photoshop CS Macintosh
×
Budo by KisaragiChiyo Budo by KisaragiChiyo
Budou
[link]


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:iconashigaru:
ashigaru Featured By Owner Jan 21, 2013  Professional General Artist
Thank you, Chiyo-san. :)
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:iconkisaragichiyo:
KisaragiChiyo Featured By Owner Jan 22, 2013
Thank YOU, Ashigaru-san!:iconsabyworld:
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:iconhanyoureal:
HanYouReal Featured By Owner Jan 21, 2013
i mean 7+8
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:iconkisaragichiyo:
KisaragiChiyo Featured By Owner Jan 22, 2013
:nod:
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:iconhanyoureal:
HanYouReal Featured By Owner Jan 21, 2013
your michi is amazing and so is that takeshi. i'd love to see how you draw the 7th stroke in takeshi
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:iconkisaragichiyo:
KisaragiChiyo Featured By Owner Jan 22, 2013
:iconthankyoujump::iconthankyoujump1::iconthankyoujump2: so much!:iconaawplz:
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:iconoutlawninja:
OutlawNinja Featured By Owner Jan 20, 2013
Beautiful work Chiyo!!!
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:iconkisaragichiyo:
KisaragiChiyo Featured By Owner Jan 22, 2013
Than YOU!:iconaawplz::iconstars-plz:
Reply
:iconalansteenhouwer:
AlanSteenhouwer Featured By Owner Jan 20, 2013
What's Budo?
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:iconoutlawninja:
OutlawNinja Featured By Owner Jan 20, 2013
Bud? is a compound of the root bu (?:?), meaning war or martial; and d? (?:??), meaning path or way. Specifically, d? is derived from the Buddhist Sanskrit m?rga (meaning "path").[1] The term refers to the idea of formulating propositions, subjecting them to philosophical critique and then following a 'path' to realize them.[2] D? signifies a "way of life". D? in the Japanese context, is an experiential term, experiential in the sense that practice (the way of life) is the norm to verify the validity of the discipline cultivated through a given art form. The modern bud? has no external enemy, only the internal enemy, one's ego that must be fought[3] (state of Muga-mushin). Similarly to bud?, bujutsu is a compound of the roots bu (?), and jutsu (?:???), meaning technique[4] Thus, bud? is most often translated as "the way of war", or "martial way", while bujutsu is translated as "science of war" or "martial craft." However, both bud? and bujutsu are used interchangeably in English with the term "martial arts".[citation needed] Budo and bujutsu have quite a delicate difference; whereas bujutsu only gives attention to the physical part of fighting (how to best defeat an enemy), budo also gives attention to the mind and how one should develop oneself. Modern budo uses aspects of the lifestyle of the samurai of feudal Japan and translates them to self-development in modern life.
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