Ishikawa Sanshir.’s Geographical Imagination
Titel
Ishikawa Sanshir.’s Geographical Imagination
Subtitel
Transnational Anarchism and the Reconfiguration of Everyday Life in Early Twentieth-Century Japan
Prijs
€ 112,99
ISBN
9789400603745
Uitvoering
eBook PDF (Adobe DRM)
Aantal pagina's
292
Taal
Engels
Publicatiedatum
Afmetingen
15.6 x 23.4 cm
Discipline
Aziëstudies
Ook beschikbaar als
Paperback - € 49,50
Inhoudsopgave
Toon inhoudsopgaveVerberg inhoudsopgave
CONTENTS
Acknowledgements and Note on Transliteration
Introduction
Chapter 1: Humanising Science in Modern Japan
Chapter 2: Late Meiji Radicals and the Formation of a Geographical Imagination
Chapter 3: Breaking Boundaries
Chapter 4: Domin Seikatsu: Solidarity as a Political Strategy
Chapter 5: Standing on the Earth
Chapter 6: The Ecology of Everyday Life
Epilogue
Notes
Bibliography
Index

N. Willems

Ishikawa Sanshir.’s Geographical Imagination

Transnational Anarchism and the Reconfiguration of Everyday Life in Early Twentieth-Century Japan

De onderstaande tekst is niet beschikbaar in het Nederlands en wordt in het Engels weergegeven.
In modern Japan, anti-establishment ideas have related in many ways to Japan’s capitalist development and industrialisation. Activist and intellectual Ishikawa Sanshir. exemplifies this imagination, connecting European and Japanese thought during the first decades of the twentieth century. This book investigates the emergence of a strand of non-violent anarchism, reassessing in particular the role of geographical thought in modern Japan as both a vehicle of political dissent and a basis for dialogue between Eastern and Western radical thinkers. By tracing Ishikawa’s travels, intellectual interests and real-life encounters, Nadine Willems identifies a transnational ‘geographical imagination’ that valued ethics of cooperation in the social sphere and a renewed awareness of the man-nature interaction. The book also examines experiments in anarchist activism informed by this common imagination and the role played by the practices of everyday life as a force of socio-political change.
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Auteur

N. Willems

Nadine Willems holds a DPhil in History from the University of Oxford and teaches at the University of East Anglia. She specialises in the intellectual and cultural history of modern Japan, with a focus on East-West transnational exchanges and political dissension. She has also translated Japanese proletarian poetry.