Fully Translated US Marine Bring Back Japanese Soldiers Personal Battle Flag with Writing

Fully Translated US Marine Bring Back Japanese Soldiers Personal Battle Flag with Writing




Good luck longevity


Nagaku Showacho 


Chocho Takahashi Kasumimon


Chocho Takahashi Kasumimon Shogo 53 Hata Pastoral Takumi Shiina Tomoharu Qing Qiu Sugi Amaji, Abe Fukuji Mokuguchi

祝壯逾。止宮费pa。肥茂参郎駐藤敬左邔 - 一育貞

Congratulations. Shinomiya 费 pa. 茂 郎 敬-一 貞


AL help.  Kawa-Koichiro


Shishiha Ha Manto

Sa litt走.ry:斤祈武運長久T、昭和町町長高橋嘉右待門ra昭汨53波田收銀诏椎名友治水1阿部福治三浦新一か錠太太擂り夫邛門間福邱丹沒太郎-地止宮费-te、主肥炭、太郎1,1首貞大

Sa litt runs .ry: 斤 昭和 高 高 待 汨 ra 汨 汨 53 收 诏 阿 阿 福 1 Abe Fukuji Miura Shinichi or tablets 擂 間 間 間 地-  Shinomiya-Te, Mainly Charcoal, Taro 1, 1st University


The Good Luck Flag, known as yosegaki hinomaru (寄せ書き日の丸) in the Japanese language, was a traditional gift for Japanese servicemen deployed during the military campaigns of the Empire of Japan, though most notably during World War II. The flag given to a soldier was a national flag signed by friends and family, often with short messages wishing the soldier victory, safety, and good luck. Today, it is used for events such as charities and sports.

The Japanese call their country's flag hinomaru, which translates literally to "sun's circle", referencing the red circle on a white field. When the hinomaru was signed, the Japanese characters were usually written vertically, and radiated outward from the edge of the red circle. This practice is referenced in the second term, yosegaki, meaning "collection of writing". The phrase hinomaru-yosegaki can be interpreted as "Collection of writing around the red sun", describing the appearance of the signed flag.

The hinomaru yosegaki was traditionally presented to a man prior to his induction into the Japanese armed forces or before deployment. Generally, relatives, neighbors, friends, and co-workers of the person receiving the flag would write their names, good luck messages, exhortations, or other personal messages on the field of the flag. The writing usually flowed out sideways in a rayed pattern away from the red sun. However, if the messages became crowded, well-wishers improvised and wrote wherever they could squeeze in a message.

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