Japanese Agent in Tibet: My Ten Years of Travel in Disguise
In October 1943 a small group of Mongolian pilgrims set off westward from Inner Mongolia. Before them lay a confused battleground where the Japanese and rival armies of Chinese and Mongolians fought over the fate of Central Asia. Among the pilgrims was a young monk named Dawa Sangpo beginning what was probably the greatest travel adventure undertaken by anyone of his nationality in this century; for he was not Mongolian at all, but an enterprising Japanese named Hisao Kimura.
What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
Face to Face with Mongolia
Across the Sea of Burning Sands
Life and Death
On to Lhasa
Spy without a Country
Other editions - View all
able army arrived Asia asked Babu Noyen Banner Barkhor began border Buddhist butter called camels camp caravan Chamdo chanting China Chinese Chinghai Chumbi climb Communists crossing Dalai Lama Danzan Dawa Sangpo desert Dharma Dilowa Dorji Drepung eyes farm felt Geshe Gombo Zaisun grasslands heard holy horses India Inner Mongolia Japan Japanese Jimba Kalgan Kalimpong Kangyur Kazakhs Khampas Kimura knew Kumbum Kuomintang land language later learned Lhasa lived looked mission monastery monks morning mountains Muslim Nepal never night Ninghsia Nishikawa nomads officials Outer Mongolian Panchen Lama pass Phuntsok Wangyel pilgrimage pilgrims refugees Rimpoche robe seemed Shigatse Sining Sinkiang sleep snow soldiers soon stay sutra Tangut Tarchin Tengri tent thing Thirteenth Dalai Thirteenth Dalai Lama thought Tibet Tibetan government told took town trade travelling trip Tsaidam tsampa Tseren-tso wanted wife worry Yatung young