Published February 26, 2003
by University of California Press .
Written in English
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||254|
Imagining Japan book. Read reviews from world’s largest community for readers. One of the most influential sociologists living today, Robert N. Bellah be 4/5(1). Reimagining Japan is a must read for those interested in learning about the opportunity facing Japan as it finds its own unique place in our ever changing world. The book was already on its way to the publisher at the time of the tragic events of in Northern Japan, but the presses were halted and editors and contributors reviewed the 4/5(19). Re-imagining Japan after Fukushima attempts to answer that question by analysing how Japan was portrayed in post fiction. Texts are selected from the Japanese, English and French languages, and the portrayals are also compared with those from non-fiction discourse. Up to the s, Japan’s role in the Sino-Japanese War received relatively little attention in Chinese history textbooks. This itself was a reﬂection of the dominant, or as Coble () points out, the only narrative during the Mao period that, rather than drawing attention to the Chinese people’s suffering at the hands of the Japanese, focused instead on the steadfast Cited by: 1.
Imagining Japan in Postwar East Asia analyses the portrayal of Japan in the societies of East and Southeast Asia, and asks how and why this has changed in recent decades, and what these changing images of Japan reveal about the ways in which these societies construct their own identities. It examines the role played by an imagined ‘Japan. Today's "clash of civilizations" between the Islamic world and the West are in many ways rooted in 19th-century resistance to Western hegemony. This compellingly argued and carefully researched transnational study details the ways in which Japan served as a . The most cogent and useful section of this book deals with textbooks. In particular there is an excellent contribution from Caroline Rose on changing views of the Sino-Japanese war in Chinese high-school history textbooks, which have been revised to reflect a more “patriotic” and anti-Japan narrative, downplaying the previous emphasis on. Exploring the emergence and evolution of theories of nationhood that continue to be evoked in present-day Japan, Susan L. Burns provides a close examination of the late-eighteenth-century intellectual movement kokugaku, which means "the study of our country.” Departing from earlier studies of kokugaku that focused on intellectuals whose work has been .
In Reimagining Japan, McKinsey & Company, the world’s top management consulting firm, asked more than 80 global leaders and experts to consider these questions. In essays brimming with insight, affection and occasional humor, the authors offer their assessments of Japan’s past, present and --most important -- ed on: J Imagining Japan in Postwar East Asia analyses the portrayal of Japan in the societies of East and Southeast Asia, and asks how and why this has changed in recent decades, and what these changing images of Japan reveal about the ways in which these societies construct their own identities. It examines the role played by an imagined ‘Japan. As noted, this book builds an empirically informed theory of translocalism by considering how the process of imagining the global takes place through the negotiation of globally distributed hybrid cultural forms on three sites: France, Japan, and the United by: 4. TY - CHAP. T1 - Re-imagining 'Japan': Beyond the inter-national governance of cultural diversity. AU - Iwabuchi, Koichi. PY - Y1 - N2 - As evidenced by the popularity of nihonjinron (discourses on Japanese and Japanese culture) literature, there has been a strong tendency, both domestically and internationally, to explicate Japanese uniqueness by explaining the Author: Koichi Iwabuchi.