Questions about example sentences with, and the definition and usage of "Shogun"

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    2. Life is [a miserable and worthless thing / miserable and worthless]. No matter how [much] we work we remain poor all our [lives, unless we get lucky]. If we should make money, there is no endless luxury. Even [shogun / generals] [don't live in that big of places and can't afford to spend that much on things like food]. We do the same work in the same way [over and over again], spend time at a loss [wondering] what to do, then get old and finally die. ___________________________________________ I get what you're trying to say in your fourth sentence, it's just, and please don't take this the wrong way, I don't think it really translates that well into English. I was trying to think of ways to keep most of the original sentence and still convey the same feeling, but I couldn't really think of how to do that. So that's why, out of all the sentences, The fourth sentence is the most different. Also, I'm unfamiliar with some of the grammar and words used in the sentence, so I mainly went off of your English sentence when I corrected it - just to let you know. Also, I wanted to respond to your reply on your other question, but since the question was closed it wouldn't let me respond. So, I'll take the opportunity now to respond to your question. > Owing to you, I added pretty many words in my quite poor vocabulary, which was fairly lucky to me. (Is this correct?) No, but I think I understand what you're trying to say. Please let me know if my correction isn't exactly what you were trying to say, I want to help you as much as possible, so if I'm mistaken anywhere let me know so I can be of better help. Anyways here's my correction. Owing to you, I added a pretty large amount of words to my quite poor vocabulary, which I'm fairly lucky for. Let me know if you think that's good.

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    2. ​‎I personally attribute Japan's secularism to the three main heroes of its Age of Civil War; Nobunaga Oda, Hideyoshi Toyotomi and Ieyasu Tokugawa. Nobunaga Oda, who came close to unifying Japan with innovative militarism and advanced policies, burned Enryakuji Temple, which not only had large religious influence, but also strong armed forces, and he forced Ishiyama Honganji Temple, which was also a powerful religious center, to terms. Hideyoshi Toyotomi, who became Oda's successor after his sudden death and finally unified Japan, ordered the deportation of missionaries and carried out a Sword Hunt, confiscating not only weapons of peasants but also of temples and shrines. Ieyasu Tokugawa, who became the first Shogun of Tokugawa Shogunate and destroyed Toyotomi's family, banned Christianity completely and exploited the internal trouble of Honganji Temple, which once had the strongest religious army, and forced it into splitting into two temples for dissolution of power. Thus, for four hundred years in Japan, religious institutions have had very little power or influence on politics or militarism. (Excellently written. Just needed minor touch ups)

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