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Sea of Samurais: from Japan to the caribbean for Android

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Key Details of Sea of Samurais: from Japan to the caribbean

  • Sea of Samurais, from tsushima to the caribbean is a free open world pirate themed action game, be a conqueror in japan or explore the caribbean,.
  • Last updated on June 26, 2020
  • There have been 3 updates
  • Virus scan status:

    Clean (it's extremely likely that this software program is clean)

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Developer's Description

Sea of Samurais, from tsushima to the caribbean is a free open world pirate themed action game, be a conqueror in japan or explore the caribbean,.

Sea of Samurais, from tsushima to the caribbean is a free open world pirate themed action game, be a conqueror in japan or explore the caribbean, dive into dark waters, put yout black flag in your ship, and kill skeletons.

A survival pirate game where you will find even a kraken.

Shoot cannons, earn gold coins, fight with skeletons, ninjas, thieves pirates and buccaneers. Share the game on internet.

Third person perspective.

Thieves players explores the sea in an open world through a pirate ship and assumes different roles, such as the direction, the raising of sails, the navigation and the firing of cannons.

The samurais embark on missions and collect booties, getting new treasure maps.

The game has an artistic style of cartoons and an exaggerated physics engine that allows players to perform stunts, such as shots from ship guns.

The player can collect coins by completing missions, taking the spoils of other ships, or attacking a strong skeleton containing large amounts of gold. Gold can be used to buy things.

If you get enough wealth you will be able to buy a great galleon !!!

You can find basic weapons at the beginning of the game, also ammunition, you will find much in your way or you can also buy it with gold.

Get great weapons:

The rusty sword, a spark gun, a sniper rifle and a Big hammer.

You can carry several weapons at once.

Piracy is an act of robbery or criminal violence by ship or boat-borne attackers upon another ship or a coastal area, typically with the goal of stealing cargo and other valuable items or properties.

There are two distinct eras of wokou piracy. The early wokou mostly set up camp on the outlying islands of the Japanese archipelago in the Sea of Japan, as opposed to the 16th century wokou who were mostly non-Japanese. The early wokou raided the Japanese themselves as well as China and Korea.

The first recorded use of the term wokou () is on the Gwanggaeto Stele, a stone monument erected in modern Ji'an, Jilin, China, to celebrate the exploits of Gwanggaeto the Great of Goguryeo (r. 391413). The stele states that "wokou" ("Japanese robbers") crossed the sea and were defeated by him in the year 404. The term wokou is a combination of the Chinese terms W (), referring to either dwarfs or pejoratively to the Japanese, and ku () "bandit".

Early wokou

One of the gates of the Chongwu Fortress on the Fujian coast (originally built c. 1384)

Records report that the main camps of the early wokou were the island of Tsushima, Iki Island, and the Got Islands. Jeong Mong-ju was dispatched to Japan to deal with the problem, and during his visit Kyushu governor Imagawa Sadayo suppressed the early wokou, later returning their captured property and people to Korea. In 1405 Ashikaga Yoshimitsu sent twenty captured pirates to China, where they were boiled in a cauldron in Ningbo.

Later wokou

Main article: Jiajing wokou raids

According to the History of Ming, thirty percent of the 16th century wokou were Japanese and seventy percent were ethnic Chinese.

In attempts to centralize political control, the Ming Dynasty enacted trade bans with the consensus being that "unrestricted trade would lead to chaos". With maritime trade outlawed, China's navy was reduced and, as a result, they were unable to combat increased smuggling which led to wokou control over the southeastern coast. Although wokou means "Japanese pirates", major wokou groups in the 16th century were led by Chinese traders whose livelihoods were halted by the Ming trade bans. Because of the extent of corruption in the Ming court, many Chinese officials actually had relations with the pirates and benefited from the piracy, making it difficult for central authorities to control.

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