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  1. Contemporary Japanese Philosophy: A Reader.John W. M. Krummel - 2019 - Rowman & Littlefield International.
    This important volume introduces the reader to a variety of schools of thought. Ideal for classroom use, this is the ultimate resource for students and teachers of Japanese philosophy.
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  2. Izumo, Ise, and Modern Shinto.Mark Teeuwen - 2017 - Japanese Journal of Religious Studies 44 (2).
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  3. Frontiers of Japanese Philosophy: Philosopher la Traduction / Philosophizing Translation.Mayuko Uehara (ed.) - 2017 - Chisokudo Publications.
    For the ninth volume of Frontiers of Japanese Philosophy, titled bilingually in French and English Philosopher la traduction/Philosophizing translation, most of the contributors wrote their articles in foreign languages. By claiming that philosophy has a fundamental “translation-ness”, the editor believes that we can open Japanese philosophy to pluralistic orientations from the perspective of the thematic of “translation,” and in doing so probe into the essential problems of Japanese philosophy. The pieces collected here focus on questions of translation derived from observations (...)
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  4. 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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  5. Everydayness, Divinity, and the Sacred: Shinto and Heidegger.U. Edward McDougall - 2016 - Philosophy East and West 66 (3):883-902.
    The sacred or holy is central to Heidegger’s later writings, “The Thing” and “Building Dwelling Thinking” taking it as their focus. This aspect of his philosophy is often viewed as lacking in coherence1 or an attempt to return to Ancient Greek religion.2 Heideggerian notions of the gods or the sacred have frequently been dismissed or neglected, with even sympathetic commentators like Julian Young playing down their importance.Heidegger’s later thought, however, represents one of the most radical attempts to critically rethink divinity (...)
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  6. Shinto Research and the Humanities in Japan.Kamata Toji - 2016 - Zygon 51 (1):43-62.
    Three approaches to scholarship are “scholarship as a way,” which aims at perfection of character; “scholarship as a method,” which clearly limits objects and methods in order to achieve precise perception and new knowledge; and “scholarship as an expression,” which takes various approaches to questions and inquiry. The “humanities” participate deeply and broadly in all three of these approaches. In relation to this view of the humanities, Japanese Shinto is a field of study that yields rich results. As a religion (...)
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  7. Sacred Forests, Sacred Nation: The Shinto Environmentalist Paradigm and the Rediscovery of Chinju No Mori.Aike Rots - 2015 - Japanese Journal of Religious Studies 42 (2).
  8. Religious Discourse in Modern Japankindai Nihon No Shūkyō Gensetsu to Sono Keifu: Shūkyō, Kokka, Shintō: Religion, State, and Shintō.Jun'ichi Isomae - 2014 - Brill.
    Religious Discourse in Modern Japan explores the transportation of the Western concept of “religion” in in the modern era; the emergence of discourse on Shinto, philosophy, and Buddhism; and the evolution of the academic discipline of religious studies in Japan.
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  9. Wegzeichen : Japanische Kult- Und Pilgerbilder : Die Sammlung Wilfried Spinner : Japanese Devotional and Pilgrimage Images : The Wilfried Spinner Collection = Tokens of the Path.Tomoë I. M. Steineck, Martina Wernsdörfer & Raji C. Steineck - 2014 - Arnoldsche Art Publishers.
  10. An Inquiry Into the Historical Development of Philosophy in Japan.Kelly Louise Rexzy P. Agra - 2013 - Budhi: A Journal of Ideas and Culture 17 (2):27-59.
    What is Japanese philosophy? This paper will address this question, not by giving a survey of the works of Japanese philosophers or a definition of the subject matter of Japanese philosophy, but by attempting to present how it emerged as a distinct philosophical tradition—by sketching the controversies that gave rise to its formation; the social, intellectual, and historical factors that paved the way to its development; and the revolution of thought which finally gave it the title “Japanese philosophy.” I will (...)
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  11. Techno-Animism in Japan: Shinto Cosmograms, Actor-Network Theory, and the Enabling Powers of Non-Human Agencies.Casper Bruun Jensen & Anders Blok - 2013 - Theory, Culture and Society 30 (2):84-115.
    In a wide range of contemporary debates on Japanese cultures of technological practice, brief reference is often made to distinct Shinto legacies, as forming an animist substratum of indigenous spiritual beliefs and cosmological imaginations. Japan has been described as a land of Shinto-infused ‘techno-animism’: exhibiting a ‘polymorphous perversity’ that resolutely ignores boundaries between human, animal, spiritual and mechanical beings. In this article, we deploy instances of Japanese techno-animism as sites of theoretical experimentation on what Bruno Latour calls a symmetrical anthropology (...)
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  12. Illuminations Of The Quotidian in Nishida, Chan/Zen Buddhism, and Sino‐Japanese Philosophy.Steve Odin - 2013 - Journal of Chinese Philosophy 40 (S1):135-145.
    Return to the ordinary as extraordinary has become the signature motif for the Emersonian perfectionism of Stanley Cavell in contemporary American philosophy. In this article I develop Cavell's notion of “the ordinary” as an intercultural theme for exploring aspects of traditional Chinese philosophy, especially Confucianism and Chan Buddhism. I further use Cavell's philosophy of the ordinary to examine Sino-Japanese thought as found in the Zen tradition of Japan and its reformulation by Nishida Kitarô in modern Japanese philosophy. It will be (...)
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  13. Books and Boats: Sino-Japanese Relations and Cultural Transmission in the Seventeenth and Eighteenth Centuries.Oba Osamu & Joshua A. Fogel - 2013 - Philosophy East and West 63 (2).
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  14. A Handbook to Classical Japanese.John Timothy Wixted - 2013 - Philosophy East and West 63 (2).
  15. Critical Readings in the Intellectual History of Early Modern Japan.W. J. Boot (ed.) - 2012 - Brill.
    This volume of Critical Readings provides an overview of recent scholarship about Japanese thought, as it took shape during the Edo Period. It contains articles about all participants in the intellectual debate: Buddhism, Confucianism, National Studies, and Dutch Learning.
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  16. Japanese Philosophy: A Sourcebook.James W. Heisig, Thomas P. Kasulis & John C. Maraldo - 2011 - University of Hawaiʻi Press.
  17. The Ground of Translation: Issues in Translating Premodern Japanese Philosophy.Thomas P. Kasulis - 2010 - In James W. Heisig & Rein Raud (eds.), Frontiers of Japanese Philosophy: Japanese Philosophy Abroad. Nanzan Institute for Religion & Culture. pp. 7-38.
  18. Review Of: John Breen and Mark Teeuwen, A New History of Shinto. [REVIEW]Aasulv Lande - 2010 - Japanese Journal of Religious Studies 37 (2):385-388.
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  19. Kinsei No Kokugaku Shisō to Chōnin Bunka.Eiichi Matsushima - 2010 - Meicho Kankōkai.
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  20. "Shinto Deities That Crossed the Sea: Japan's" Overseas Shrines," 1868 to 1945".Nakajima Michio - 2010 - Japanese Journal of Religious Studies 37 (1):21-46.
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  21. Shinto Deities That Crossed the Sea: Japan’s “Overseas Shrines,” 1868 to 1945.Michio Nakajima - 2010 - Japanese Journal of Religious Studies 37 (1):21-46.
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  22. “Mind” in Ancient Japanese: The Primitive Perception of its Existence.Ken-Ichi Sasaki - 2010 - Diogenes 57 (3):3-19.
  23. A Concept Of “Overseas Shinto Shrines”: A Pantheistic Attempt By Ogasawara Shōzō And Its Limitations.Kōji Suga - 2010 - Japanese Journal of Religious Studies 37 (1):47-74.
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  24. Review Of: Bernard Faure, Michael Como, Iyanaga Nobumi , Rethinking Medieval Shintō/Respenser le Shintō Medieval. [REVIEW]Mark Teeuwen - 2010 - Japanese Journal of Religious Studies 37 (2):389-394.
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  25. Reviews: Rethinking Medieval Shintō/Respenser le Shintō Medieval. Special Issue, Cahiers d'Extrême-Asie 16 (2006–2007). [REVIEW]Mark Teeuwen - 2010 - Japanese Journal of Religious Studies 37 (2):389-394.
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  26. Esoteric Buddhist Theories of Language in Early Kokugaku: The Sōshaku of the Man ’Yō Daishōki‘.Regan Murphy - 2009 - Japanese Journal of Religious Studies 36 (1):65-91.
  27. Kokugakusha No Kami Shinkō: Shintō Shingaku Ni Motozuku Kōsatsu.Yūzō Nakano - 2009 - Kōbundō.
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  28. State Shinto in the Lives of the People: The Establishment of Emperor Worship, Modern Nationalism, and Shrine Shinto in Late Meiji.Shimazono Susumu - 2009 - Japanese Journal of Religious Studies 36 (1):93-124.
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  29. State Shinto in the Lives of the People.Shimazono Susumu - 2009 - Japanese Journal of Religious Studies 36 (1):93-124.
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  30. Kinsei Shoseki Bunka Kō: Kokugaku No Hitobito to Sono Chojutsu.Kazunori Takakura - 2009 - Izumi Shoin.
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  31. Seishin No Rekishi: Kindai Nihon Ni Okeru Futatsu No Gengoron.Kio Tanaka - 2009 - Yūshisha.
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  32. The Kokugaku (Native Studies) School.Susan Burns - 2008 - Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy.
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  33. Lopes on the Ontology of Japanese Shrines.Rafael de Clercq - 2008 - Journal of Aesthetics and Art Criticism 66 (2):193–194.
    This article is a reply to Dominic McIver Lopes, 'Shikinen Sengu and the Ontology of Architecture in Japan,' published in The Journal of Aesthetics and Art Criticism 65 (2007). The reply explains how the standard ontology of architecture is able to accommodate Japanese shrines such as Ise Jingu.
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  34. Guiding Principles of Interpretation in Watsuji Tetsurō’s History of Japanese Ethical Thought: With Particular Reference to the Tension Between the Sonnō and Bushidō Traditions.David A. Dilworth - 2008 - In Victor Sōgen Hori & Melissa Anne-Marie Curley (eds.), Frontiers of Japanese Philosophy: Neglected Themes and Hidden Variations. Nagoya: Nanzan Institute for Religion & Culture. pp. 101-112.
  35. Hirata Kokugaku to Kinsei Shakai.Jun Endō - 2008 - Perikansha.
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  36. A Study of Relationship Between Shinto and Japanese Buddhism.Toji Kamata - 2008 - Proceedings of the Xxii World Congress of Philosophy 6:113-118.
    In complete distinction to the world or universal religions like Christianity and Buddhism, Shinto is an ethnic religion that has grown out of the history and culture of the Japanese people. Shinto is a way of prayer and festivals that arose from a feeling of awe and reverence towards those entities the Japanese feared and respected as "KAMA (gods, divinities)", whereas Buddhism is a system of belief and practice leading to realization and the attainment of Buddhahood. We can highlight the (...)
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  37. Suika Shintō No Hitobito to Nihon Shoki.Takashi Matsumoto - 2008 - Kōbundō.
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  38. Review Of: John Breen, Ed., Yasukuni, the War Dead, and the Struggle for Japan’s Past. [REVIEW]Trent Maxey - 2008 - Japanese Journal of Religious Studies 35 (2):390-393.
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  39. The Failed Prophecy of Shinto Nationalism and the Rise of Japanese Brazilian Catholicism.Rafael Shoji - 2008 - Japanese Journal of Religious Studies 35 (1):13-38.
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  40. Nihonjin No Seimeikan: Kami Koi Rinri.Sadami Suzuki - 2008 - Chūō Kōron Shinsha.
  41. Review of Shinto: The Way Home: Dimensions of Asian Spirituality by Thomas P. Kasulis. [REVIEW]Jason M. Wirth - 2006 - Philosophy East and West 56 (2):358-361.
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  42. Japanese Shintō: An Interpretation of a Priestly Perspective.James Waldemar Boyd & Ron G. Williams - 2005 - Philosophy East and West 55 (1):33 - 63.
    This is an interpretation of the experiential/religious meaning of Japanese Shrine Shinto as taught us primarily by the priests at Tsubaki Grand Shrine, Suzuka, Mie Prefecture. As a heuristic device, we suggest lines of comparison between the thought and practice of the Tsubaki priests and two Western thinkers: the Jewish philosopher Martin Buber and the French philosopher Georges Bataille. This in turn allows the construction of three interpretive categories that we believe illuminate both the Shintō worldview and Shintō ritual practice.
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  43. Kada Azumamaro No Kokugaku to Shintō Shi.Hisashi Matsumoto - 2005 - Kōbundō.
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  44. Review Of: Susan L. Burns, Before the Nation: Kokugaku and the Imagining of Community in Early Modern Japan. [REVIEW]Daniel Métraux - 2005 - Japanese Journal of Religious Studies 32 (1):185-187.
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  45. Kokugaku No Kenkyū: Sōsōki No Hito to Gyōseki.Kenji Ueda - 2005 - Ātsu Ando Kurafutsu.
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  46. Hō to Dōtoku No Sōgo Shintō.Itaru Shimazu (ed.) - 2004 - Chiba Daigaku Daigakuin Shakai Bunka Kagaku Kenkyūka.
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  47. Revisioning Religion in Ancient Japan.Yoshida Kazuhiko - 2003 - Japanese Journal of Religious Studies 30 (1-2):1-26.
  48. Religion and Conflict in Japan with Special Reference to Shinto and Yasukuni Shrine.Michael Pye - 2003 - Diogenes 50 (3):45-59.
    While Japanese society in some respects appears to be very coherent, its history has frequently been one of internal tension and strife. Factionalism is strong even today, and takes both political and religious forms. When the indigenous Shinto religion was harnessed for political and ideological purposes in the 19th century, during a time of rapid national development, life was made very difficult for other religions such as Buddhism. The post-war Constitution of 1946 provided for the equality of all religions under (...)
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  49. The Cambridge History of Japan, Volume 2: Heian Japan.Robert Borgen, Donald H. Shively & William H. McCullough - 2002 - Journal of the American Oriental Society 122 (4):839.
  50. Shrines Registered in Ancient Japanese Law: Shinto or Not?Allan Grapard - 2002 - Japanese Journal of Religious Studies 29 (3-4):209-232.
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1 — 50 / 135