The Human Tradition in Modern Japan

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Anne Walthall
Rowman & Littlefield, 2002 - 241 ページ
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The Human Tradition in Modern Japan is a collection of short biographies of ordinary Japanese men and women, most of them unknown outside their family and locality, whose lives collectively span the nineteenth and twentieth centuries. Their stories present a counterweight to the prevailing stereotypes, providing students with depictions of real people through the records they have left-records that detail experiences and aspirations.

The Human Tradition in Modern Japan offers a human-scale perspective that focuses on individuals, reconstitutes the meaning of people's experiences as they lived through them, and puts a human face on history. It skillfully bridges the divides between the sexes, between the local and the national, and between rural and urban, as well as spanning crucial moments in the history of modern Japan.

The Human Tradition in Modern Japan is an excellent resource for courses on Japanese history, East Asian history, and peoples and cultures of Japan.
  

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目次

II
1
III
3
IV
25
V
43
VI
45
VII
61
VIII
77
IX
81
XII
135
XIII
137
XIV
155
XV
175
XVI
193
XVII
197
XVIII
213
XIX
231

X
99
XI
115

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著者について (2002)

Anne Walthall teaches Japanese history at the University of California, Irvine.

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