The Last Kamikaze: The Story of Admiral Matome Ugaki Hardcover Book, eBook Download in EPUB, MOBI and PDF

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This is the story of a man and a navy, and their shared death wish-Vice Admiral Matome Ugaki and the Imperial Japanese Navy. In 1945, both achieved their wish, with enormous cost to the people of...

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Bibliographic data

This edition of book was issued in Hardcover. The volume of the book is 235 pages (approximate value, can be different depending on the edition). First book "The Last Kamikaze: The Story of Admiral Matome Ugaki" was published in 1993.

Original Title
The Last Kamikaze: The Story of Admiral Matome Ugaki
ISBN13
9780275940676
First Published
1993 year
Edition Format
Hardcover
Book Language
English
Number of Pages
235 pages
Ebook Format
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The Last Kamikaze: The Story of Admiral Matome Ugaki

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Description of "The Last Kamikaze: The Story of Admiral Matome Ugaki"

This is the story of a man and a navy, and their shared death wish-Vice Admiral Matome Ugaki and the Imperial japanese Navy. In 1945, both achieved their wish, with enormous cost to the people of Japan. The Imperial Navy was physically destroyed and its remnants dismantled at the demand of the victorious Allies.

After the Emperor announced Japan's surrender on August 15, This is the story of a man and a navy, and their shared death wish-Vice Admiral Matome Ugaki and the Imperial Japanese Navy. In 1945, both achieved their wish, with enormous cost to the people of Japan. The Imperial Navy was physically destroyed and its remnants dismantled at the demand of the victorious Allies.

After the Emperor announced Japan's surrender on August 15, Ugaki stripped off his insignia of rank, climbed into a torpedo bomber, and flew to Okinawa, where his intention was to crash into an American ship. In fact, his aircraft and several others filled with ardent young men who had accompanied Ugaki on his last mission, were all shot down by American nightfighters.

This description is taken from the website: https://gtkrm.info/VVbYZB.

About Author

Edwin P. Hoyt was a prolific American writer who specialized in military history. He was born in Portland, Oregon to the publisher Edwin Palmer Hoyt (1897–1979) and his wife, the former Cecile DeVore (1901–1970).

A younger brother, Charles Richard, was born in 1928. Hoyt attended the University of Oregon from 1940 to 1943. In 1943, Hoyt's father, then the editor and publisher of The Oregonian, was Edwin P.

Hoyt was a prolific American writer who specialized in military history. He was born in Portland, Oregon to the publisher Edwin Palmer Hoyt (1897–1979) and his wife, the former Cecile DeVore (1901–1970). A younger brother, Charles Richard, was born in 1928.

Hoyt attended the University of Oregon from 1940 to 1943. In 1943, Hoyt's father, then the editor and publisher of The Oregonian, was appointed by President Franklin Roosevelt as the director of the Domestic Branch, Office of War Information. The younger Hoyt served with the Office of War Information during World War II, from 1943 to 1945.

In 1945 and 1946, he served as a foreign correspondent for The Denver Post (of which his father became editor and publisher in 1946) and the United Press, reporting from locations in China, Thailand, Burma, India, the Middle East, Europe, North Africa, and Korea. Edwin Hoyt subsequently worked as an ABC broadcaster, covering the 1948 revolution in Czechoslovakia and the Arab-Israeli conflict. From 1949 to 1951, he was the editor of the editorial page at The Denver Post.

He was the editor and publisher of the Colorado Springs Free Press from 1951 to 1955, and an associate editor of Collier's Weekly in New York from 1955 to 1956. In 1957 he was a television producer and writer-director at CBS, and in 1958 he was an assistant publisher of American Heritage magazine in New York. Starting in 1958, Hoyt became a writer full-time, and for a few years (1976 to 1980) served as a part-time lecturer at the University of Hawaii.

In the 40 years since his first publication in 1960, he produced nearly 200 published works. While Hoyt wrote about 20 novels (many published under pseudonyms Christopher Martin and Cabot L. Forbes) the vast majority of his works are biographies and other forms of non-fiction, with a heavy emphasis on World War II military history.

Hoyt died in Tokyo, Japan on July 29, 2005, after a prolonged illness. He was survived by his wife Hiroko, of Tokyo, and three children, Diana, Helga, and Christopher, all residing in the U.S.

Information about the author on the site: https://gtkrm.info/VVbYZB.


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