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Matsuo Bashō
Matsuo may refer to: Places[edit]Matsuo, Chiba Matsuo, Iwate Mount Matsuo Matsuo Station (other) Siege of Matsuo Matsuo mineOther uses[edit] Matsuo (name)This disambiguation page lists articles associated with the title Matsuo. If an internal link led you here, you may wish to change the link to point directly to the
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Matsuo, Chiba
Matsuo (松尾町, Matsuo-machi) was a town located in Sanbu District, Chiba Prefecture, Japan. Matsuo Village was formed on April 1, 1889 within Musha District. Musha District became part of Sanbu District from April 1, 1897. On August 31, 1898, Matsuo was raised to town status. It expanded through the annexation of the neighboring villages of Ohira and Toyooka on February 1, 1955. On March 27, 2006, Matsuo, along with the towns of Narutō and Sanbu, and the village of Hasunuma (all from Sanbu District), was merged to create the city of Sanmu, and thus no longer exists as an independent municipality. As of November 1, 2005, (the last census data prior to the merger) the town had an estimated population of 11,121 and a population density of 296 persons per km². The total area was 37.59 km². External links[edit]Sanmu official website (in Japanese)Authority controlNDL: 00290751This Chiba Prefecture location article is a stub
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Matsuo, Iwate
Matsuo (松尾村, Matsuo-mura) was a village located in Iwate District, Iwate Prefecture, Japan. The village of Matsuo was created on April 1, 1889 within Kita-Iwate District with the establishment of the municipality system. Kita-Iwate and Minami-Iwate Districts merged to form Iwate District on March 29, 1898. On September 1, 2005, Matsuo, along with the towns of Ashiro and Nishine (all from Iwate District), was merged to create the city of Hachimantai and no longer exists as an independent municipality. Matsuo was formerly known as the home of Japan's largest sulfur mine—the Matsuo Kōzan —and, later, as the home of the Matsugawa geothermal power plant. The iron and copper Matsuo mine was also located there before abandonment in 1971. As of September 2005, the village had an estimated population of 6,786 and a population density of 28.89 persons per km²
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Mount Matsuo
Mount Matsuo (松尾山, Matsuo-yama) is a 687-metre-high (2,254 ft) mountain in Sasayama, Hyōgo Prefecture, Japan. Another name is Mount Kosen-ji, literally, "Mountain of Kosen-ji." Religion and History[edit] Mount Matsuo is one of the major objects of worships for the people in this area. On this mountain, a Buddhist temple named ‘Kosen-ji’ was established in 645 by Hodo Sennin. This temple was re-established by Denkyo Taishi in the 9th century. The temple was burned by Akechi Mitsuhide in the 16th century, but re-established again by Toyotomi Hideyoshi. In the Edo period, it is said that there were 28 monk houses in the mountain
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Matsuo Station (other)
Matsuo Station is the name of two train stations in Japan:Matsuo Station (Chiba) Matsuo Station (Mie)It may also refer to:Matsuo-taisha Station, formerly called Matsuo StationThis disambiguation page lists articles about railway and public transport stations with the same name. If an internal link led you here, you may wish to change the link to point directly to the
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Siege Of Matsuo
The 1554 siege of Matsuo was one of many sieges undertaken by the daimyō Takeda Shingen
Takeda Shingen
in his campaign to conquer Japan's Shinano Province. This took place during Japan's Sengoku period, in which feudal lords (daimyōs) vied for control of fiefdoms across the country. Matsuo castle, in the Ina valley, was controlled by Ogasawara Nobusada; after defeating him, Shingen went on to seize nearby Yoshioka castle as well. References[edit]Turnbull, Stephen (1998). The Samurai Sourcebook. London: Cassell & Co.This article about a historical Japanese battle is a stub
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Matsuo Mine
Matsuo Mine (松尾鉱山), was an iron and sulphur mine located in the village of Matsuo, Iwate Prefecture in the Tohoku region of northern Japan. The area is now part of the city of Hachimantai. The mine opened in 1914 and closed in 1971 leaving a ghost town behind.[1][2][3]Contents1 History 2 Mine town 3 Environmental issues 4 In popular culture 5 Gallery 6 References 7 External linksHistory[edit] The Hachimantai Plateau where the mine is located in Ōu Mountains of central Honshu is a volcanic area and the presence of sulphur deposits was well known from an early age; however, due to the remoteness of the area and difficulty of transport, these deposits were not exploited. Iron pyrites were discovered by local villagers in 1882 in Matsuo village. In 1911, a Yokohama-based trading company, Matsuda-ya, began modern mine development at an altitude of 900 metres (3,000 ft) at the base of the peak of Higashi-Hachimantai
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picture info

Special
Special
Special
or specials may refer to:Contents1 Music 2 Film and television 3 Other uses 4 See alsoMusic[edit] Special
Special
(album), a 1992 album by Vesta Williams "Special" (Garbage song), 1998 "Special
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Matsuo
Matsuo may refer to: Places[edit]Matsuo, Chiba Matsuo, Iwate Mount Matsuo Matsuo Station (other) Siege of Matsuo Matsuo mineOther uses[edit]Matsuo (name)This disambiguation page lists articles associated with the title Matsuo. If an internal link led you here, you may wish to change the link to point directly to the
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