une fois, en discutant avec quelqu'un qui travaillait chez reves d'acier, on a discute' de reconstitution historique et il m'a parle' de quelqu'un qui joue le samurai dans des reconstitutions historiques de la renaissance. Je ne sais pas comment lui faire parvenir cette information, peut etre vous connaissez quelqu'un qui se ballade en samurai dans les fetes medievales...
En effet, c'est possible (meme si c'est un peu de la renaissance tres tres tres tardive...) :
Hasekura Tsunenaga was a retainer of Date Masamune the founder and Daiymo of Sendai Japan. He led a political delegation to Mexico and Europe (1613 - 20) and was the first Japanese political envoy to visit the American continent.
The Voyage of Hasekura Tsunenaga (1613-1620) was remarkable in its scope and vision standing in hard contrast to the policies of the Tokugawa in their attempts to control the political climate, foreign trade and impact of the outside world on Japan in the early 17th Century. This journey wrote a remarkable chapter in Japanese History.This voyage of a delegation of 180 men was begun in 1613 at the time Jamestown the first English Colony in America was just seven years old and struggling to establish a foothold in Virginia. Hasekura's mission traveled from Japan to Europe crossing both the Pacific and Atlanitc and returned again to Japan arriving back in Japan in 1620, the same year that Plymouth Colony was established by a group of 140 Pilgrims coming to America from England by the way of Holland.
ON AUGUST 1584 FOUR JAPANESE emissaries arrived in Lisbon. Strictly speaking, they were not the first Japanese to arrive in Europe, but they were the first official delegates sent by Japanese feudal lords. And they were the first to return to Japan after a European sojourn.(1) Some historians have argued that "no Japanese emissaries, before or since, aroused comparable interest or enthusiasm" among Europeans.(2)
"The Japanese Mission to Europe, 1582-1590: The Journey of Four Samurai Boys Through Portugal, Spain and Italy (Hardcover)"