Recording Discharged Of Emperor's Wartime Surrender Alongside Photographs Of Castle Shelter



Recording discharged of Emperor's wartime surrender alongside photographs of castle shelter The Imperial Household Agency on Aug. 1 discharged the first recording of Emperor Hirohito declaring Japan's surrender in 1945, and also photographs of the underground air assault protect in the Imperial Palace where he settled on the pivotal choice.




The first recording of Hirohito, after death known as Emperor Showa, was telecast over the radio on Aug. 15, 1945. For most Japanese, it was the first run through to hear his voice.

The circles were put away in the organization's vaults.

The sound quality on the first recording is poor. In any case, with the innovative help of authorities, the pitch and sound of the head's reedy voice were imitated.

Photographs of the underground safe house, known as Obunko Fuzokushitsu (Annex to the royal couple's private quarter), were taken by the office a month ago.

The safe house is seriously feeble. It is the first run through since 1965 that the inside of the safe house has been revealed to people in general.

The organization arrangements to save the structure as it seems to be.