|“||After all, Haku Ki really was a genuine monster....||”|
— Kyou En on the leader of the Six Great Generals of Qin.
|Epithet||Six Great Generals|
He had a clean shaven face and bloodshot eyes. Haku Ki had the appearance of a hybrid general as he was both a clever strategist and a powerful warrior.
Haku Ki was a relaxed man who did not take risks and could see through his opponent's tactics to bait him in battle.
He also had a very cruel side to him as he ordered the 400,000 Zhao prisoners of Chouhei to be buried alive since his army didn't have enough supplies to feed them (despite the advice of some of his men).
19 years before the story, his forces defeated Zhao troops at Chouhei and he ordered the 400,000 captives to be buried alive in a barren wasteland.
Ren Pa mentions that Haku Ki claimed his own life, for reasons not yet revealed.
According to Ren Pa, Haku Ki was a man that avoided taking risks and fought in a counter offense manner against skilled generals. In order to make this possible, he seemed to have the intuition to avoid traps and schemes set up on the battlefield by his enemies. Always letting himself be chased, he caused enemy generals to become worked up, allowing him to relaxingly evade them and pull back to a mountain fortess which was constructed prior to battle.
- As commander of the Qin army for more than 30 years, Haku Ki was responsible for the deaths of a total over 890,000 enemy soldiers. He seized more than 73 cities from the other six Warring States in the Warring States Period and to date no record has been found to show that he suffered a single defeat throughout his military career. After repeatedly refusing to lead a final campaign against Zhao, Haku Ki was forced by the Qin king to commit suicide in Duyou.
- Wikipedia lists him ("Haku Ki") as one of the four generals "commonly known" as the greatest generals of the Warring states period. That's alongside Ousen, Ren Pa and Ri Boku.