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Ryhei Uchida

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After his return to Japan, in 1901, he founded the Black
Dragon Society, an ultranationalist society which advocated a strong foreign policy towards Russia and Japanese
expansionism towards Korea and Manchuria. In 1903,
he joined the Tairo Doshikai, a political group advocating war against Russia. After the successful conclusion
of the Russo-Japanese War, he turned his attention towards advocating the annexation of Korea. He was one of
the sponsors of the pro-Japanese Iljinhoe political party
in Korea in 1907. During the 1920s and 1930s, he was
active in attacking liberalism in Japanese society and politics. He was arrested in 1925 on suspection of planning
the assassination of Japanese Prime Minister Takaaki
Kato & the Emperor of Japan, Emperor Yoshihito, but
was found innocent.

2 References
[1] Matsui, Kenji (1993) The History of Shindo Muso Ryu Jojutsu, translated by Hunter Armstrong (Kamuela, HI: International Hoplological Society) #1
Ryhei Uchida

Beasley, W.G. (1991). Japanese Imperialism 18941945. Oxford University Press. ISBN 0-19822168-1.

In this Japanese name, the family name is Uchida.

Ryhei Uchida ( Uchida Ryhei, 11 February
1873 26 July 1937) was a Japanese ultranationalist political theorist. Pan-Asianist, and martial artist, active in
the pre-war Empire of Japan.

Beasley, W.G. (2000). The Rise of Modern Japan,

3rd Edition: Political, Economic, and Social Change
since 1850. Palgrave Macmillan. ISBN 0-31223373-6.

Duus, Peter (1998). The Abacus and the Sword: The

Japanese Penetration of Korea, 1895-1926. University of California Press. ISBN 0-520-21361-0.


Uchida was born in Fukuoka prefecture. He was the

son of Shinto Muso-ryu practitioner Uchida Rygor,* [1]
and from an early age was interested in many forms of
Japanese traditional martial arts, including kyudo, kendo,
judo and sumo. In 1895, he attended the Toyogo University, where he studied the Russian language and in 1897,
made a trip to Siberia.
As a youth, Uchida joined the Genyosha nationalist
group, and soon became the leading disciple of its
founder, Toyama Mitsuru. The Genyosha was active in
raising funds and agitating for a more aggressive foreign
policy towards the Asian mainland. When the Donghak
Rebellion began in Korea in 1894, he went to Korea to


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