Séries / Télévision (Le Cercle Taberna)

Bon documentaire sur le Japon (periode Nobunaga et/ou Meiji)

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Est ce que vous connaissez de bons documentaires sur le Japon 1500-1900, disponibles sur les plateformes principales de streaming (Netflix/Prime/Disney)>
L'autre jour Netflix proposait un "Age of Samurai", mais après avoir vérifié sur le net, ce serait une bouse type History Channel, avec des cartes fausses, des légendes non-factuelles et plein d'autres conneries.

Connaissant assez mal la période de Nobunaga (son ascension, sa personnalité, ses techniques, ses batailles et sa fin) ou l’ère Meiji (le changement profond apporté par les bateaux noirs, les révoltes Samurai, la modernisation a marche forcée), je cherche un documentaire a regarder a tête reposée, mais qui soit aussi moderne dans sa conception (donc pas un truc hyper sec pour universitaires, ou un truc en mode cours magistrale, mais avec des effets, reconstituions, illustrations). Limite si vous connaissez un truc correct historiquement qui se focalise sur ses périodes de transition en anime, je prend aussi.
En animé, ça va être un peu dur. Ca a probablement été fait.
C'est souvent une période très mythifiée, parce qu'elle est propice aux aventures fantastiques avec des uchronies et des dystopies impossible. 99% des productions qui ont ce sujet sont des fictions.

L'ère Meiji c'est plus facile de trouver des documentaires.
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Publié par Alzeir
J'ai trouvé le docu-fiction Netflix très bon et sans grandes incohérences ou exagérations
Je ne connais pas qui sont les critiques, mais un extrait typique:

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I am not going to go through a minute-by-minute, point-by-point correction of the documentary. The documentary really depends on the section and which expert is responsible for the narrative. Nagashino was the best segment as they basically let Nate Ledbetter take the segment, and he was a regular contributor to samurai podcast and samurai forum who focuses on the latest research for Nagashino. Most of the documentary, like Okehazama, ninja training, and Sekigahara uses traditional narratives that have been overturned, but perhaps are slower to transfer to popular knowledge. Some things, like Mochizuki Chiyome the female ninja and Date Masamune plugging his eyes out, exist basically only in fiction. Then there are some really BS claims like Hideyoshi going mad from syphilis or the death tolls from Mount Hiei given by Turnbull. A lot of the timeline is jumbled up. The map is particular bad. I'm not sure if there's a single map in the entire six episodes that is accurate.
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The documentary also makes some very questionable decisions. For instance it plays up the katana, with little to no mention of any polearms, when I would say most people interested in Japanese history would know the main close-quarter weapon would've been some type of polearm. It also had the actor for Toyotomi Hideyoshi kill Imagawa Yoshimoto, which make it seem like Hideyoshi killed Yoshimoto in person (he didn't of course). A lot of interesting and important episodes or groups and people, like the Jesuits or the actual war against Ikkō Ikki were completely left out. It for some reason showed the burning of Mount Hiei for fighting the Ikkō Ikki, when Enryakuji would've no doubt been very annoyed if someone associated them with the Ikkō. Half of Date Masamune's episode also seem meaningless as they exaggerated him to make him seem like a credible rival to Hideyoshi only to have him surrender without a fight anticlimatically. The time definately could've been used for other things.
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