The Politics of Nanjing: An Impartial Investigation

前表紙
University Press of America, 2007 - 173 ページ
The events of December, 1937 in Nanjing are long-standing causes of contention rooted in political differences of opinion between China and Japan. The Chinese view is unified, expressed in the "300,000 victims" engraved on the memorial walls in Nanjing, which bluntly refers to the Chinese opinion and entity of the "Great Massacre School." Views in Japan range from complete denial to agreement with the Chinese. The Japanese government's position of denial fuels the diplomatic clash. The Politics of Nanjing takes a centrist position in order to reconstruct historiographically the days leading up to and following the Japanese invasion of the capital and the political aftermath in China-Japan relations.
 

目次

XII
17
XVI
18
XVII
20
XVIII
24
XIX
25
XXI
29
XXII
32
XXIII
37
XLI
101
XLII
102
XLIII
103
XLIV
104
XLV
105
XLVI
107
XLVII
110
XLVIII
111

XXIV
38
XXV
42
XXVI
47
XXVII
49
XXVIII
53
XXX
56
XXXI
59
XXXII
63
XXXIII
73
XXXIV
83
XXXV
84
XXXVI
87
XXXVII
89
XXXVIII
93
XXXIX
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XL
99
XLIX
115
L
117
LI
118
LII
121
LIV
124
LV
133
LVI
135
LVII
139
LVIII
141
LIX
145
LX
148
LXI
151
LXII
156
LXIII
163
LXIV
167
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著者について (2007)

Kitamura Minoru (Ph.D., Kyoto University) is Professor of modern Chinese history at Ritsumeikan University. He is a member of the Japan Association for Modern China Studies.

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