Juliana returns home, only to discover new clues that lead her closer to unraveling the mystery behind the films. Meanwhile, Joe faces a tough debriefing upon his return home. Kido begins his investigation into the events surrounding the Crown Prince's speech, while Tagomi and Wegener make a last-ditch attempt to complete their mission.
Did You Know?
In the world of "The Man in the High Castle," the Japanese Authority Building houses all government ministries in the Japanese Pacific States. It is casually referred to by the occupied population as the Nippon Building. See more
When the Japanese officer commits seppuku and is decapitated, his head is completely removed. The ritual kaishaku (decapitation) was to be performed in the manner of dakikubi ("embraced head") with the head falling forward so the face could not be seen after death, but remaining attached to the body by a small flap of flesh. This required a skilled swordsman to be chosen as kaishakunin (second). Voluntary seppuku was an honorable death but complete decapitation was demeaning and would bring dishonor to the kaishakunin for poor swordsmanship. See more
The phrase "The characters and incidents portrayed are entirely fictional" in the closing credits of every episode is also shown in German and Japanese translations. See more
Die Fahne hoch
(aka "Horst Wessel Lied")
Written by Horst Wessel See more