A History of Japan to 1334, 第 1 巻
Stanford University Press, 1958 - 500 ページ
This is a straightforward narrative of the development of Japanese civilization to 1334 by the author of Japan: A Short Cultural History. While complete in itself, it is also the first volume of a three-volume work which will be the first large-scale, comprehensive history of Japan.
Taken as a whole, the projected history represents the culmination of the life work of perhaps the most distinguished historian now writing on Japan. Unlike the renowned Short Cultural History, it is concerned mainly with political and social phenomena and only incidentally touches on religion, literature, and the arts. The treatment is primarily descriptive and factual, but the author offers some pragmatic interpretations and suggests comparisons with the history of other peoples.
A History of Japan to 1334 describes the growth from tribal origins of an organized state on a Chinese model, gives a picture of the life of the Royal Court, and examines the conflict between a polished urban nobility and a warlike rural gentry. It traces the evolution of an efficient system of feudal government which deprived the sovereign of all but his ritual functions and the prestige of his ancestry. The structure of Japanese feudal society is depicted in some detail and explained in terms of its internal stresses and its behavior in peace and war, especially during the period of the Mongol attacks in the last decades of the thirteenth century. The volume ends with the collapse of the feudal government at Kamakura under the attack of ambitious rivals.
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THE YAMATO STATE
THE IMPACT OF CHINESE CULTURE
THE CAPITAL CITY 710774
THE NEW CAPITAL 794894
REACTION AGAINST CHINESE INFLUENCE
THE FUJIWARA REGENTS
THE GEMPEI WAR
THE EASTERN WARRIORS
THE FEUDAL STATE
THE HOJO REGENTS
ADMINISTRATIVE REFORMS AND RELATIONS WITH
THE HOJO REGENTS 124284
RELATIONS WITH THE ASIATIC MAINLAND
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abdicated administrative appointed attack Azuma Kagami Bakufu behaviour Buddha Buddhism capital century ceremonial character chieftains China Chinese chronicles clan cloistered Emperor command Confucian Court Crown death developed doubt early eastern provinces edict Emperor Go-Shirakawa Empress Enryakuji favour feudal fighting force Fujiwara clan Fujiwara family Fujiwara Regents Genji Go-Fukakusa Go-Saga Go-Shirakawa Go-Toba gods governors Heian Hojo Regents Imperial House important influence interest Japan Japanese history Jokyu Kamakura Kameyama Kampaku Kanezane Kiyomori Kofukuji Korea Kyoto Kyushu land later leaders manors ment Michinaga military Minamoto Minister monastery Mongol monks Nara nature nese nobles palace perhaps political position Prince rank reform reigning religious rice Rokuhara rule sects seems sent Sessho Shingon Shinto Shogun shrine society Soga sovereign stewards strong succession Taira Tale of Genji Tendai thought Throne tion titular Tokimasa Tokiyori took vassals warrior class Yamato Yasutoki Yoritomo Yoshinaka Yoshitsune Yukiiye