The battle of Sekigahara

Fuwa-district, Gifu A.D.1600
After the death of Toyotomi Hideyoshi, Tokugawa Ieyasu who started to take the reins of the country clashed with Ishida Mitsunari. Even though the eastern army led by Ieyasu had a smaller force size than the western army led by Mitsunari, they worked on the general in the western army in the vortex to the major battlefield to solidify their stance. On the other hand, the western army was in a divided state. The moment Kobayakawa Hideaki (purple), who was debating which side to support was scared by the eastern army’s warning shots and attacked the western army, the battle was determined. Ieyasu pushed his way into the unification of the whole country.
Highlights of the map
The eastern army with 74,000 troops and the western army with 82,000 troops. It was a huge lineup that could go across Sekigahara Station. There was the calm before the storm while they glared at each other. Very bright green was faced against the purple of Kobayakawa.
Behind the scenes drama
In the beginning, the eastern army with a smaller force size was positioned across from Ishida Mitsunari and Ukita Hideie, diagonal from Kobayakawa Hideaki who was in a neutral position, and Mōri Hidemoto behind him. The eastern army led by Tokugawa Ieyasu was surrounded near the western army. The reason why the eastern army was able to line up in such a "Fatal position" was because of a betrayer. Above all, by being connected to Kikkawa Hiroie who was in charge of Mōri army, they were able to stand against the western army. As they repeated the seesaw battle, Mitsunari of the western army urged Hideaki who remained in a neutral position. However, Hidemoto who got scared by the warning shot of the eastern army joined them. Mitsunari was quickly cornered and ended up fleeing.