The Hillman Stereoview Archive
Views of Old China
3-D Stereoview Cards: Gallery Twenty-Two
Russo-Japanese War (1904-1905): Part II
The Russo-Japanese War (8 Feb 1904 5 Sep 1905) was "the first great war of the 20th century." 

It grew out of rival imperial ambitions of the Russian Empire and the Empire of Japan over Manchuria and Korea. 
The major theatres of operations were Southern Manchuria, specifically the area around the Liaodong Peninsula and Mukden; 
and the seas around Korea, Japan, and the Yellow Sea. ~ Wikipedia
Ancient China in 3D: Gallery Gallery Twenty-Two


Japanese Troops leaving Tokyo to co-operate with the capture of the German Port of Tsingtau, China

Japanese Pontoon Corps at Tokyo, leaving for Manchuria

Japanese Troops leaving Yokohama for the Seat of War in Manchuria

Sturdy soldiers of Japan - Regiment Tokyo Imperial Guards starting for the war in Manchuria from Tokyo

The Czar's brave soldiers defending the City of Mukden, Manchuria

Japanese war balloon reconnoitering the Russian positions at Port Arthur (looking north)

Japan's soldiers trainng for the daring dashes which bring them victory.  1904

Ready for defense or advance - Japanese fighters at Port Arthur

Manchurian Police Under the Russians

Russian Troops Marching Along The Chinese Imperial Railway c1904

Japanese Troops in a "Siege Parallel"
within a few hundred feet of the Russian Trenches before Port Arthur

Liao Yang, The Day Following Its Evacuation By Kuropatkin, Sept 4, 1904,
Scene of First Great Engagement of Modern Equipped Armies, With Kuroki in Manchuria

Enormous Japanese shell beginning its flight into Port Arthur - 1904.

Japanese Field Marshall Oyama

At foot of Taikotan Fort, on slope up which Japanese charged to its capture (N.W.) Port Arthur, Manchuria

A doorway for a Great Power - entrance to one of Asia's best harbors, Port Arthur, Manchuria

A Company of Japanese in Action near Tielang, Manchuria

Transporting a Mountain Field Gun, Japanese Army, Manchuria


Ancient China In Three Dimension



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All Original Work : Image Restoration ©2011/2014
William Hillman
Faculty of Education Professor (Retired)
Brandon University