Hokkaido: A History of Ethnic Transition and Development on Japan’s Northern Island
McFarland, 2009/09/17 - 378 ページ
Japanese people have lived on the country's other three main islands—Honshu, Kyushu, and Shikoku—for many centuries, but ethnic Japanese, or Wajin, began coming to Hokkaido in large numbers only in the latter half of the nineteenth century. This book tells the story of Japan’s aboriginal people, the Ainu, followed by that of foreign explorers and ethnic Japanese pioneers. The book pays close attention to the Japanese-Russian conflicts over the island, including Cold War confrontations and more recent clashes over fishing rights and the Hokkaido-administered islands seized by the U.S.S.R. in 1945.
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Ainu culture Ainu language American Asahikawa became began boats building built Chitose city’s Clark coal coast communities consul continued crops Docho Dosanko early established farm farmers fisheries fishermen fishing foreign grew Hakodate Hakodate’s harbor heartland Hokkaido development Hokkaido University Honshu Horace Capron hundred important industry Ishikari Japa Japan Japanese officials kaido Kaitakushi Korean Kuril Islands Kuroda Kuroda Kiyotaka Kushiro land later living Matsumae Meanwhile Meiji miles military miners mines mountain Muroran nation Nemuro nese nineteenth century northern island Northern Territories Okhotsk opened Oshima Peninsula Otaru Perry pioneer planned population port Prefecture prison rice River Russian Sakhalin Sapporo Agricultural College settlement settlers ships shogunate snow Soviet thousand tion today’s Tokyo Tomakomai tondenhei took tourists town trade troops Tsugaru Strait twentieth century Uchiura village Wajin Wakkanai waters winter World wrote Yubari