COOMODEL SE091 1/6 HONDA TADAKATSU figure Deluxe Edition

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Honda Tadakatsu (本多 忠勝, March 17, 1548 – December 3, 1610), also called Honda Heihachirō (本多 平八郎) was a Japanese samurai, general and daimyo of the late Sengoku through early Edo periods, who served Tokugawa Ieyasu. Honda Tadakatsu was one of the Tokugawa Four Heavenly Kings along with Ii Naomasa, Sakakibara Yasumasa and Sakai Tadatsugu.

The suit of armor is built of manually-attched sheets, 100% metal-made, incuding copper parts

* The edges of swords are made by stainless steel
* Pictures shown are of protoypes, from which adjustments may be taken in final products

The 1/6th scale Honda Tadakatsu Collectible Figure specially features:
- One (2) realistic head sculpture of Honda Tadakatsu
- One (1) super action body
- Six (6) Pieces of Interchangeable Palms

- One (1) white shirt
- One (1) red coat
- One (1) white band
- One (1) pair of black trousers with white pattern
- One (1) pair of black leg bindings

- One (1) black helmet with antler heraldry
- One (1) black neck armor
- One (1) pair of black shoulder armors
- One (1) pair of black vambraces
- One (1) suit of black upper-body armor
- One (1) pair of black cuishes
- One (1) pair of black jambeaus
- One (1) pair of black sandals
- One (1) red armor tie
- One (1) red war vest

- One (1) katana (long sword)
- One (1) black katana scabbard
- One (1) wakizashi (short sword)
- One (1) black wakizashi scabbard
- One (1) spear

- One (1) string of gold beads
- One (1) black figure stand

Display Parts:
- One (1) red tatami display base
- One (1) kirin painting screen
- One (1) armor box
- One (1) armor stand
- One (1) horizonal weapon stand
- Two (2) vertical weapon stands
- One (1) black and white flag
- One (1) flag stand
native of Mikawa Province in Japan, he lived during the Azuchi–Momoyama and Edo periods. Ieyasu promoted him from daimyō/lord of the Ōtaki han/domain (100000 koku) to the Kuwana han (150000 koku) as a reward for his service.[1] In addition, his son Honda Tadatomo became daimyo of Ōtaki.[2] In 1609, he retired, and his other son Tadamasa took over Kuwana. Tadakatsu's daughter, Komatsuhime was Sanada Nobuyuki's lawful wife and mother of Sanada Nobumasa, daimyō of Matsushiro Domain. His grandson, Tadatoki, married the granddaughter of Tokugawa Ieyasu, Senhime. Despite his years of loyal service, Tadakatsu became increasingly estranged from the Tokugawa shogunate (bakufu) as it evolved from a military to a civilian political institution. This was a fate shared by many other warriors of the time, who were not able to make the conversion from the chaotic lifetime of warfare of the Sengoku period to the more stable peace of the Tokugawa shogunate.[citation needed]

Such was Honda's reputation that he attracted notice from the most influential figures in Japan at the time. Oda Nobunaga, who was notoriously disinclined to praise his followers called him a "samurai among samurai". Moreover, Toyotomi Hideyoshi noted that the best samurai were "Honda Tadakatsu in the east and Tachibana Muneshige in the west". Even Takeda Shingen praised Honda, saying that "[h]e is a luxury of Tokugawa Ieyasu". It was widely acknowledged that he was a reputed samurai and a loyal retainer of Tokugawa Ieyasu.[3]

Tadakatsu is often referred to as "The Warrior who surpassed Death itself" because he never once suffered a significant wound, despite being the veteran of over 100 battles by the end of his life,[citation needed] and because he was never defeated by another samurai. In theater and other contemporary works, Tadakatsu is often characterized as polar opposite of Ieyasu's other great general, Ii Naomasa. While both were fierce warriors of the Tokugawa, Tadakatsu's ability to elude injury is often contrasted with the common depiction of Naomasa enduring many battle wounds, but fighting through them.