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  1. Meiji Shisokai No Choryu.Yoshishige Abe - 1932 - Iwanami Shoten.
  2. Localized Religious Specialists in Early Modern Japan: The Development of the Ōyama Oshi.Barbara Ambros - 2001 - Japanese Journal of Religious Studies 28 (3-4):3-4.
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  3. In Search of the Way: Thought and Religion in Early-Modern Japan, 1582-1860. [REVIEW]Richard Bowring - 2016 - Oxford University Press UK.
    In Search of the Way deals with intellectual and religious developments in early-modern Japan. It touches on the fate of Christianity but mainly covers Buddhism, Shinto, and Neo-Confucianism, particularly the latter. Of central concern is the constant debate over how society should be organized and how the individual can achieve self-fulfilment as just one element of a larger whole. It touches on such matters as ritual, pilgrimage, and religion in practice, but the emphasis is on ideological debate, disagreement, and consensus.
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  4. The Japanese Connexion: Engineering in Tokyo, London, and Glasgow at the End of the Nineteenth Century.W. H. Brock - 1981 - British Journal for the History of Science 14 (3):227-244.
    That the export of Scottish engineers and engineering teachers to Japan in the 1870s aided that country's astonishingly rapid process of modernization from a feudal to a capitalist, industrialized society will not occasion surprise or dissent. As the Japan weekly mail editorialized in 1878: In no direction has Japan symbolised her advance towards assimilation of the civilisation of the Western world more emphatically than in that of applied science.
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  5. The Urakami Incidents and the Struggle for Religious Toleration in Early Meiji Japan.Thomas W. Burkman - 1974 - Japanese Journal of Religious Studies 1 (2-3):143-216.
  6. Practical Pursuits: Religion, Politics, and Personal Cultivation in Nineteenth-Century Japan (Review).Stephen Grover Covell - 2006 - Philosophy East and West 56 (3):512-514.
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  7. Prestige and Comfort: The Development of Social Darwinism in Early Meiji Japan, and the Role of Edward Sylvester Morse.Sherrie Cross - 1996 - Annals of Science 53 (4):323-344.
    The importation of Spencerism and Social Darwinism into Japan in the early Meiji era occurred against a background of rapid economic and industrial change which provoked widespread political unrest. This accelerated modernization was forced by Western demands for trade liberalization and the threat of Western imperialism. In this context, selected elements of Western scientific naturalism and liberalism could provide a prestigious ratification of élite agendas for the management of change, provided they could be made culturally recognizable. It is suggested that (...)
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  8. Kinsei Sentetsu No Kyoiku to Shiso.Masao Fukushima - 1944 - Fujii Shoten.
  9. So Gen Min Shin Kinsei Jugaku Hensen Shi Ron.Yasutaka Fumoto - 1976 - Kokusho Kankokai.
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  10. Kindai Nihon No Tetsugaku.Hikaru Furuta & Tadashi Suzuki - 1983 - Hokuju Shuppan Hatsubaimoto Gakubunsha.
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  11. Shiryo Kita Chosen Kenkyu.Hiroshi Furuta, Takashi Sakai & Masayuki Suzuki - 1998
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  12. Conflict Between Shugendō and the New Religions of Bakumatsu Japan.Helen Hardacre - 1994 - Japanese Journal of Religious Studies 21 (2-3):137-166.
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  13. The Eight Trigrams and Their Changes: An Inquiry Into Japanese Early Modern Divination.Matthias Hayek - 2011 - Japanese Journal of Religious Studies 38 (2):329-368.
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  14. Review of Sourcebook for Modern Japanese Philosophy: Selected Documents by David A. Dilworth; Valdo H. Viglielmo; Agustin Jacinto Zavala. [REVIEW]Steven Heine - 2001 - Philosophy East and West 51 (2):311-312.
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  15. Review Of: John F. Howes, Japan’s Modern Prophet: Uchimura Kanzō. [REVIEW]Yoshiko Howard - 2007 - Japanese Journal of Religious Studies 34 (1):245-246.
  16. Christian Prophecy in Japan: Uchimura Kanzō.John Howes - 2007 - Japanese Journal of Religious Studies 34 (1):127-150.
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  17. Invitation to the Secret Buddha of Zenkōji: Kaichō and Religious Culture in Early Modern Japan.Nam-lin Hur - 2009 - Japanese Journal of Religious Studies 36 (1):45-63.
  18. Inoue Enryåo Gedåo Tetsugaku Kan®Yaku Kyåoten Ni Yoru Indo Tetsugaku.Enryåo Inåoe & Tåoyåo Daigaku - 2003
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  19. Kindai Seishin to Shukyo.Chiyu Inoue - 1967 - Hyakkaen.
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  20. Meiji Religious Policy, Sōtō Zen, and the Clerical Marriage Problem.Richard Jaffe - 1998 - Japanese Journal of Religious Studies 25 (1-2):45-85.
  21. When Buddhism Became a “Religion”: Religion and Superstition in the Writings of Inoue Enryō.Jason Josephson - 2006 - Japanese Journal of Religious Studies 33 (1):143-168.
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  22. The Philosophical World of Meiji Japan: The Philosophy of Organism and Its Genealogy.Inoue Katsuhito & Takeshi Morisato - 2016 - European Journal of Japanese Philosophy 1:9-30.
    Originally published as 「明治の哲学界:有機体の哲学とその系譜」in 井上克人編『豊饒なる明治』, Kansai Daigaku Shuppannbu, 2012, 3–22. Translated by Morisato Takeshi. German Idealism was introduced to Japanese intellectuals in the middle of Meiji era and was mainly received from a mystical or religious perspective, as we see in Inoue Tetsujirō’s “harmonious existence,” Inoue Enryō’s “unity of mind and body,” and Kiyozawa Manshi’s “existentialism.” Since these theories envisioned true reality as a unified and living whole, I group them under the label “philosophy of organism” and from there argue (...)
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  23. Depictions of the State of Nature in Early Modern Japan.Kaufmann Paulus - 2016 - In Takeshi Morisato (ed.), Critical Perspectives on Japanese Philosophy. Chisokudo Publications & Nanzan Institute for Religion and Culture. pp. 25-77.
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  24. Religious Conflict in Bakumatsu Japan.Zen Master Imakita Kõsen & Confucian Scholar Higashi Takusha - 1994 - Japanese Journal of Religious Studies 21:2-3.
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  25. Contemporary Japanese Philosophy: A Reader.John W. M. Krummel (ed.) - forthcoming - Rowman & Littlefield International.
    Contemporary Japanese Philosophy is an anthology of post-war Japanese philosophy showcasing a range of philosophers and philosophical trends from 1945 to the present. This important volume introduces the reader to a variety schools of thought. Ideal for classroom use, this is the ultimate resource for students and teachers of Japanese philosophy.
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  26. Hon'yaku to Nihon No Kindai.Masao Maruyama & Shuichi Kato - 1998
  27. Kindai Shiso No Hoga.Sannosuke Matsumoto - 1966 - Chikuma Shobo.
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  28. Meiji No Bakkubon.Shozo Matsunaga - 1967 - Kadokawa Shoten.
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  29. Kinsei No Kokugaku Shisō to Chōnin Bunka.Eiichi Matsushima - 2010 - Meicho Kankōkai.
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  30. The Sandaikō Debate: The Issue of Orthodoxy in Late Tokugawa Nativism.Mark Mcnally - 2002 - Japanese Journal of Religious Studies 29 (3-4):359-378.
  31. Some Characters of Japanese Origin in the Ninth-Century Japanese Dictionary Shinsen Jikyō.Douglas Mills - 1967 - Journal of the American Oriental Society 87 (3):297-300.
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  32. Some Characters of Japanese Origin in the Ninth-Century Japanese Dictionary Shinsen JikyōSome Characters of Japanese Origin in the Ninth-Century Japanese Dictionary Shinsen Jikyo.Douglas E. Mills - 1967 - Journal of the American Oriental Society 87 (3):297.
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  33. Tokugawa Shiso Shoshi.Ryoen Minamoto - 1973 - Chuo Koron Sha.
  34. Meiroku Zasshi, Journal of the Japanese Enlightenment.Richard H. Minear & William Reynolds Braisted - 1979 - Journal of the American Oriental Society 99 (3):501.
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  35. Kinsei Kanbun Zakko.Kano Miura - 1983 - [Miura Kano].
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  36. Kindai to Hankindai.Toru Miyakawa - 1977 - Daisan Bummei Sha.
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  37. Nihon Kindai Tetsugaku Shi.Toru Miyakawa & Ikuo Arakawa - 1976 - Yuhikaku.
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  38. Japan's Encounter with Germany, 1860–1914: An Assessment of the German Legacy in Japan.Masaki Miyake - 1996 - The European Legacy 1 (1):245-249.
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  39. Miyake Setsurei No Seiji Shisō: "Shinzenbi" No Yukue.Misao Nagatsuma - 2012 - Mineruva Shobō.
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  40. Kinsei Nihon No Hihanteki Seishin.Hajime Nakamura - 1998
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  41. An Essay About the Development of Japanese Early Modern Theories on Criminal Attempts at the Dawn of Modernization and Civilization in Meiji Era.Seigo Nakano - 2001 - Dissertation, Kokugakuin University (Japan)
    In this essay I describe the development of Japanese criminal law theories with a focus on criminal attempt theories. ;As the certain instability exists in modern theories on criminal attempts, I will explain the cause of this instability. ;By this explanation I will told you about the reason why I have chosen this theme as that of my doctorate dissertation. ;In attempted crime there is no objective infringement on the interests, which are protected by criminal laws. It is the reason (...)
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  42. Toward a Modern Belief: Modernist Protestantism and Problems of National Religion in Meiji Japan.Yosuke Nirei - 2007 - Japanese Journal of Religious Studies 34 (1):151-175.
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  43. Shushigakukasuru Nihon Kindai.Kizō Ogura - 2012 - Fujiwara Shoten.
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  44. Meiji Keimo Shiso Shu.Toshiaki Okubo - 1967 - Chikuma Shobo.
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  45. Nitobe Inazō and the Sapporo Band: Reflections on the Dawn of Protestant Christianity in Early Meiji Japan.George Oshiro - 2007 - Japanese Journal of Religious Studies 34 (1):90-126.
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  46. Neo-Confucian Converts in Early Modern Japan.Doyoung Park - 2008 - Proceedings of the Xxii World Congress of Philosophy 9:63-68.
    This essay explores the sudden emergence of Neo-Confucianism as an independent intellectual and professional calling, and its adoption by both scholars and political leaders as the dominant intellectual and epistemological discourse in early modern Japan (1600-1868). I shall do this by examining two of the mostimportant early Neo-Confucian converts from Zen Buddhism, Fujiwara Seika and Hayashi Razan during the late 16th and the early 17th centuries. Their conversions were initially separate events, each prompted by personal circumstances and choices. But these (...)
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  47. Chronicles of My Life: An American in the Heart of Japan; Japan Rising: The Iwakura Embassy to the USA and Europe, 1871–1873; Japan Through the Looking Glass; Everyday Aesthetics; The Culture of Japanese Fascism. [REVIEW]Jeffrey M. Perl - 2010 - Common Knowledge 16 (3):563-565.
  48. Recent Japanese Philosophical Thought 1862-1962 a Survey.Gino K. Piovesana - 1963 - Sophia University.
  49. Recent Japanese Philosophical Thought, 1862-1996 a Survey : Including a New Survey by Naoshi Yamawaki, the Philosophical Thought of Japan From 1963 to 1996. [REVIEW]Gino K. Piovesana & Naoshi Yamawaki - 1997
  50. Political Thought in Early Meiji Japan, 1868-1889.Joseph Pittau - 1969 - Philosophy East and West 19 (1):88-89.
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1 — 50 / 82