See also:admiral, was
See also:born in Tokyo . He was the first officer sent by the
See also:government to study
See also:naval science in
See also:Europe, andafter going through a course of instruction in
See also:Holland he returned in command of the
See also:frigate " Kaiyo Maru," built at Amsterdam to
See also:order of the Yedo administration . The salient
See also:episode of his career was an attempt to establish a republic at
See also:Hakodate . Finding himself in command of a
See also:squadron which represented practically the whole of
See also:Japan's naval forces, he refused to acquiesce in the deposition of the Shogun, his liege
See also:lord, and, steaming off to
See also:Yezo (1867), proclaimed a republic and fortified Hakodate . But he was soon compelled to surrender . The newly organized government of the
See also:empire, however, instead of inflicting the
See also:penalty on him and his
See also:principal followers, as would have been the inevitable sequel of such a drama in previous times, punished them with imprisonment only, and four years after the Hakodate episode,
See also:Enomoto received an important
See also:post in
See also:Hokkaido, the very scene of his
See also:wild attempt . Subsequently (1874), as his
See also:country's representative in St
See also:Petersburg, he concluded the treaty by which Japan exchanged the
See also:half of Saghalien for the Kuriles . He received the title of
See also:viscount in 1885, and afterwards held the portfolios of communications,
See also:education and
See also:foreign affairs . He died at Tokyo in 1909 .
BOOK OF ENOCH
ENOS (anc. Aenos)
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