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  1. Edo Castle - Simple English Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia Jump to content Create account Create account Log in Pages for logged out editors learn more Talk Contributions Getting around Main page Simple start Simple talk New changes Show any page Help Contact us Give to Wikipedia About Wikipedia Tools What links here Related changes Special pages

  2. A city within a city. While Edo Castle's main building sadly burned down in 1863, it is still possible to get a sense of the sheer size of this fortress from the moats, thick walls, bridges and defenses that remain. One of the remaining buildings is the Fujimi-yagura watchtower, which was built in 1659 to protect the southern side of the grounds.

  3. 27 de dic. de 2012 · Edo Castle, also known as Chiyoda Castle was first built in 1457 by Ota Dokan and parts of the castle area are now the grounds of the Imperial Palace. The original Edo Castle covered a larger area than today and included present-day Tokyo Station and the Marunouchi district - area within the maru (bailey).

  4. 19 de ago. de 2018 · Edo Castle (江戸城 Edo-jō) was built by Ōta Dōkan (太田道灌, 1432-1486) in 1457. In the Edo Period (1603-1868), it was the administrative headquarters of the Tokugawa Shogunate, the residence of the shōgun, and the largest castle in Japan at its time. Although it is classified as a flatland castle (平城 hirajiro ), it splendidly ...

  5. 17 de nov. de 2015 · A castle and a city Tokugawa Ieyasu, the first shogun of Edo, ordered the construction of a huge castle in its new capital Edo early 1593. It was completed in 1636. With a perimeter of 16 kilometers, it was the largest castle in the world. Its complex plane is divided into different sections, separated by long staves of several tens of kilometers.

  6. 31 de may. de 2021 · Illustration. by Daderot. published on 31 May 2021. Download Full Size Image. Scale model of the Honmaru and Ninomaru Palaces of Edo Castle, as they would have appeared during the late Tokugawa Shogunate. (Edo-Tokyo Museum, Japan)

  7. The Matsu no Ōrōka (松之大廊下, Great Pine Corridor or Hallway) was part of Edo Castle. The name derives from the painted shōji (sliding doors) that were decorated with motifs of Japanese pine trees ( matsu ). It was the passage which led to the Shiroshoin (白書院) from the Ōhiroma of the Honnmaru Goten (本丸御殿).