Hehichiro Matsumori was a captain in the Japanese Imperial Army.


Sometime after 1920 Captain Hehichiro Matsumori was chosen to go to Bangkok, Thailand as a diplomatic attache. Officially in the country to try and bring Thailand into the Asian Co-Prosperity Sphere, Matsumori was one of a group of agents in Bangkok on the search for a first folio of Sun Tzu's The Art of War that once belonging to 18th century Thai general Taksin and later stolen by Chinese ultra-nationalists known as The Jade Hare.

Personality and traitsEdit

Hehichiro Matsumori possessed an athletic build and a small, thin mustache. Considered an honorable man, loyal to his country and the Emperor, it was that trait which earned him the assignment in Bangkok. Matsumori believed in the superiority of Japanese culture, with China then the rest of Asia second and third. While he admired some aspects of Western culture, Matsumori thought it would be quick to collapse and inferior to the Asian cultures.

Matsumori had some martial arts skill, trained in jujitsu and wielded a katana and Taisho pistol.

Behind the scenesEdit

As the Greater East Asia Co-Prosperity Sphere didn't exist until 1940 and Thailand joined in 1941, it seems Hehichiro Matsumori's time in Bangkok would be between those dates.


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