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Japanese sumo

Japanese sumo (Picture 1)

Japanese sumo (Japanese - style wrestling), the ancient so-called dance, by two strong men bare upper body, wrestling with each other. The more accurate written records of sumo wrestling in Japan are the "Japanese book chronicles" compiled in the early eighth century. The book describes the thirty-fifth generation emperor (641 - 654) in order to receive the ancient Korean Baekje national ambassador., summoned the court guards to hold a sumo competition. Now it is Japan's national skills, Japan's international fighting techniques and sports. As a professional sports event, it is called a big sumo in Japan. In Japan, the sumo movement is an elegant career. Athletes must have innocent, enthusiastic, broad-minded qualities and honest, courageous and modest cultivation.

The so-called sumo refers to a fighting technique in which the two men wrestle in the soil surface. One side will defeat the opponent or push him out of the soil surface to be the winner. The average person only mentions sumo will naturally think that it is Japanese national technology. In fact, although sumo was traced back to the Japanese literature about 1,300 years ago, it was not until the Meiji forty-two years (1909). Japan has positioned Sumo as a "national technology". The sumo wrestling for Japan’s “national skill” is a traditional sport that the Japanese particularly like; the two big fat people who are almost naked during the competition are twisted together on a circular soil table with a diameter of 4.55 meters. The two giants collided and were very dramatic. During the game, who can make the other person's body touch the ground, who is the winner. It is also a victory for any part of the body (including the hands and feet) to touch the ground outside the boundary. There is no time limit for the game. If the two sides have been exhausted for a long time and they are exhausted and the winners and losers are not divided, the referee can announce the suspension of the game and resume the game after the break until the outcome is decided.

Japan holds six sumo contests every year, each time for 15 days, divided into two camps of the East and West, each with 15 people. The contest was held three times in Tokyo, in January, May and September, respectively, at the "National Technology Museum" which can accommodate 10,000 spectators. At 10 o'clock in the morning, the game started under the curtain, and at 3 o'clock in the afternoon, the high-level sumo Lux played the game. The National Museum of Art has a special summon for the Emperor, and the Emperor and the royal family have a strong interest in sumo and appreciation habits. The other three are in Osaka in March, Nagoya in July, and Fukuoka in November. Although the admission ticket is very expensive, the highest fare is up to 200,000 yen (about 1,500 US dollars), and the sumo fans will flock to watch. The entire venue is full of seats, especially in high-level competitions. More and millions of viewers watch live TV broadcasts. On the last day of the competition, the best Lux was contested and the award ceremony was held. The highest prize was “The Emperor's Cup”, which was awarded to the best sumo wrestlers. This award began in 1925.

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