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  1. Review Of: James W. Heisig, Thomas P. Kasulis, and John C. Maraldo, Eds., Japanese Philosophy: A Sourcebook. [REVIEW]Yoko Arisaka - 2011 - Japanese Journal of Religious Studies 38 (2):387-389.
  2. Frontiers of Japanese Philosophy 4: Facing the 21st Century.Chen Wei-fen - 2009 - Nanzan Institute for Religion & Culture.
  3. Frontiers of Japanese Philosophy 4: Facing the 21st Century.Kim Tae-ho - 2009 - Nanzan Institute for Religion & Culture.
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  4. Tetsugaku Companion to Phenomenology and Japanese Philosophy.Krueger Joel - forthcoming - Springer.
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  5. The Kyoto School Philosophy of Place: Nishida and Ueda.John Krummel - 2018 - In Erik Champion (ed.), The Phenomenology of Real and Virtual Places. London, UK: pp. 94-122.
    Nishida Kitarō, the cofounder and central figure of the Kyoto school, once stated that to be is to be implaced. Nishida’s second generation Kyoto School descendant and current representative of the Kyoto School, Ueda Shizuteru, furthered this concept to understand both place and implacement in terms of a twofold world or twofold horizon. Nishida initially understood the self in its unobjectifiability as a kind of place wherein subject and object correlate. But this placial self came to be seen as itself (...)
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  6. Filosofía y pensamiento contemporáneo: Sincretismo japonés.Montserrat Crespin Perales - forthcoming - In Julian Fernandez (ed.), Japón, el archipiélago de la cultura, Volumen I: Reino de Wa: Un intento de aproximación. Barcelona, España:
    1. Introducción. -/- 2. Modernización, tradicionalismo y sincretismo en el pensamiento japonés contemporáneo. -/- 3. Liberalismo, conservatismo y primeras corrientes socialistas y feministas (1868-1912): La modernidad filosófica en el Japón Meiji. El debate en torno al término «filosofía». Imperialismo e ilustración. Contexto del liberal-conservatismo. Los reformistas de Meirokusha: liberalismo, gradualismo y evolucionismo social. Conservadurismo: reacción a los peligros de la occidentalización y a la pérdida de identidad. Los prematuros movimientos socialistas, anarquistas y feministas. -/- 4. Subjetividad e ideología (1912-1945): Kitaro (...)
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Japanese Philosophy: Culture and Identity
  1. Embodying Difference: The Making of Burakumin in Modern Japan.Timothy D. Amos - 2013 - Philosophy East and West 63 (2).
  2. Tamura Naoomi’s The Japanese Bride: Christianity, Nationalism, and Family in Meiji Japan.Emily Anderson - 2007 - Japanese Journal of Religious Studies 34 (1):203-228.
  3. Modern Japanese Philosophy: Historical Contexts and Cultural Implications.Yoko Arisaka - 2014 - Royal Institute of Philosophy Supplement 74:3-25.
    The paper provides an overview of the rise of Japanese philosophy during the period of rapid modernization in Japan after the Meiji Restoration (beginning in the 1860s). It also examines the controversy surrounding Japanese philosophy towards the end of the Pacific War (1945), and its renewal in the contemporary context. The post-Meiji thinkers engaged themselves with the questions of universality and particularity; the former represented science, medicine, technology, and philosophy (understood as ) and the latter, the Japanese non-Western tradition. Within (...)
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  4. Space and History: Philosophy and Imperialism in Nishida and Watsuji.Yoko Arisaka - 1996 - Dissertation, University of California, Riverside
    This dissertation analyzes the philosophical theories and politics of Kitaro Nishida , the founder of modern Japanese philosophy, and Tetsuro Watsuji , the second most famous philosopher in Japan. Both Nishida and Watsuji develop a "spatialized" conception of history to contrast with a temporal model which had the effect of situating Europe as the most advanced form of modern culture. According to their view, the representation of world history should take into account the contemporaneous developments of all cultures. ;Positioning themselves (...)
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  5. 西洋哲学史:哲学という訳語と哲学史.Shigenori Asai, Shizuo Ozawa & Kazuo Sasai - 1982
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  6. From Tachi Soba to Naorai: Cultural Implications of the Japanese Meal.M. Ashkenazi - 1991 - Social Science Information 30 (2):287-304.
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  7. Situated Meaning Inside and Outside in Japanese Self, Society, and Language.Jane Bachnik & Charles J. Jr Quinn - 1994
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  8. Japan Nature, Artifice and Japanese Culture.Augustin Berque & Ros Schwartz - 1997
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  9. Common Narratives in Discourses on National Identity in Russia and Japan.Georgy Buntilov - 2016 - Asian Philosophy 26 (1):1-19.
    ABSTRACTThis article discusses some common narratives found in discourses on national identity in Russia and Japan, and their temporal transformations reflecting the needs of a nation as it becomes a colonial empire. National identity discourse is examined from the viewpoint of national antagonism arising from an external threat. Russian and Japanese intellectuals, with their vastly different historical and cultural heritage, have dwelled upon similar issues pertaining to modernization of the state and adoption or rejection of foreign ideas and ways of (...)
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  10. Traditional Thought and Ideological Change Sweden and Japan in the Age of Industrialisation.Seung-bog Cho & Nils Runeby - 1988
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  11. Transcending Modernity? Individualism, Ethics and Japanese Discourses of Difference in the Post-War World.John Clammer - 1999 - Thesis Eleven 57 (1):65-80.
    Intense debates have taken place in Japan about the country's role in the post-war world system and the question of whether Japan has achieved the modernity that makes it a member of and player in that system. These debates, however, have largely centred on a discourse of uniqueness, defined in cultural (and culturalist) terms. This domination of a single interpretative framework has suppressed alternative analyses of Japanese modernity. Some of the most significant of these alternative voices take the central question (...)
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  12. "Nihon-Teki Naru Mono" No Datsukåochiku.Kåonan Daigaku - 1996 - Kåonan Daigaku Såogåo Kenkyåujo.
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  13. Sources of Japanese Tradition, Abridged: Part 2: 1868 to 2000.Wm Theodore de Bary (ed.) - 2006 - Columbia University Press.
    For almost fifty years, _Sources of Japanese Tradition_ has been the single most valuable collection of English-language readings on Japan. Unrivalled in its wide selection of source materials on history, society, politics, education, philosophy, and religion, the two-volume textbook is a crucial resource for students, scholars, and readers seeking an introduction to Japanese civilization. Originally published in a single hardcover book, Volume 2 is now available as an abridged, two-part paperback. Part 1 covers the Tokugawa period to 1868, including texts (...)
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  14. Sources of Japanese Tradition.Wm Theodore de Bary, Donald Keene & Ryusaku Tsunoda (eds.) - 1964 - Columbia University Press.
    Volume 2 deals with the legacy of these traditions in modern times.
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  15. The Japanese Mind: Essentials of Japanese Philosophy and Culture.George A. DeVos & Charles A. Moore - 1970 - Journal of the American Oriental Society 90 (4):608.
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  16. Portrait of an Unknowingly Ordinary Man: Endō Shūsaku, Christianity, and Japanese Historical Consciousness.Richard E. Durfee - 1989 - Japanese Journal of Religious Studies 16 (1):41-62.
  17. Studies in Japanese Culture: I.F. F. F. & Richard K. Beardsley - 1968 - Journal of the American Oriental Society 88 (2):368.
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  18. The Myth of Japanese Uniqueness.Van C. Gessel & Peter N. Dale - 1988 - Journal of the American Oriental Society 108 (4):654.
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  19. Review Of: William E. Deal and Brian Ruppert, A Cultural History of Japanese Buddhism. [REVIEW]Ronald S. Green - 2015 - Japanese Journal of Religious Studies 42 (2).
  20. National Identity in the Vanquished State: German and Japanese Postwar Historiography From a Transnational Perspective.Erik Grimmer-Solem - 2012 - History and Theory 51 (2):280-291.
    The defeat of Germany and Japan in 1945 required historians in both countries to reevaluate the past to make sense of national catastrophe. Sebastian Conrad's The Quest for the Lost Nation analyzes this process comparatively in the context of allied military occupation and the Cold War to reveal how historians in both countries coped with a discredited national history and gradually salvaged a national identity. He pays special attention to the role of social, discursive, and transnational contexts that shaped this (...)
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  21. Hybrid Identities.Anke Haarmann - 2008 - Proceedings of the Xxii World Congress of Philosophy 18:49-57.
    Looking at contemporary Japanese images of the self and how Japanese scholars have conceptualised the notion of the subjectivity three remarkable concepts of “the self” can be identified and distinguished from another: the Inner Self, the Political Self, the Social Self. In my paper I will discuss these concepts by high lightening their hybridity, plurality and their emphasis on the identity as an effect of self-realization. I shall argue that the investigation in the Japaneseunderstanding of the self is particularly fruitful (...)
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  22. The Indian Mind: Essentials of Indian Philosophy and Culture, And: The Chinese Mind: Essentials of Chinese Philosophy and Culture, And: The Japanese Mind: Essentials of Japanese Philosophy and Culture.Philomène Harrison - 1970 - Journal of the History of Philosophy 8 (1):115-121.
  23. Japanese Culture.Edwin Hartman - 1996 - The Ruffin Series in Business Ethics:155-157.
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  24. Gendai Geijutsu to Dento.Ichiro Haryu - 1966 - Godo Shuppan.
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  25. The Japanese Character: A Cultural Profile.Nyozekan Hasegawa & John Bester - 1968 - Philosophy East and West 18 (1):93-96.
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  26. Tradition and Modernization in Japanese Culture.William B. Hauser & Donald H. Shively - 1973 - Journal of the American Oriental Society 93 (4):630.
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  27. Review Of: Donald L Philippi, Norito: A Translation of the Ancient Japanese Ritual Prayers. [REVIEW]Norman Havens - 1992 - Japanese Journal of Religious Studies 19 (4):398-401.
  28. 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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  29. Philosophy on a Bridge.James W. Heisig - 2016 - In . pp. 257-270.
    The author takes a quick look back at his philosophical education and academic interests through the lens of »comparative philosophy« and uncovers a progression of cross-cultural and cross-historical patterns at work, many of them unfolding tacitly beneath the surface. He concludes with a brief listing of five such patterns, culminating in an appeal for a recovery of unified world views shaped within particular traditions but set against the universal backdrop of a common care for the earth.
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  30. Reviews: Political Philosophy in Japan: Nishida, the Kyoto School, and Co-Prosperity. [REVIEW]James W. Heisig - 2005 - Japanese Journal of Religious Studies 32:178-180.
  31. Redefining Defining Philosophy: An Apology for a Sourcebook in Japanese Philosophy.James W. Heisig - 2004 - In Japanese Philosophy Abroad. Nanzan Institute for Religion & Culture. pp. 340-354.
  32. A Phenomenology of Weather and Qi.Maximilian Gregor Hepach - 2017 - Journal of Japanese Philosophy 5:43-65.
    The following article aims to answer the question: “How do we experience weather and qi?” Answering this question addresses two problems: Both the phenomena of weather and qi elude classic phenomenological paradigms such as thing-perception and Dasein, brought forth by Edmund Husserl and Martin Heidegger, respectively. If phenomenology is concerned with giving an account of experience starting with the “things themselves,” weather and qi necessitate a different phenomenological paradigm, which comprehensively accounts for the experience of both. This article demonstrates that (...)
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  33. Japanese Aesthetics and Culture a Reader.Nancy G. Hume - 1995
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  34. The Empire of Signs: Semiotic Essays on Japanese Culture.Yoshihiko Ikegami - 1993 - Philosophy East and West 43 (4):763-766.
  35. Nihon Bunka Shi Kenkyu.Kanshi Imanaka - 1967 - Sanwa Shobo.
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  36. A Philosophical Analysis of Traditional Japanese Culture.Hisakazu Inagaki - 1992 - Philosophia Reformata 57 (1):39-56.
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  37. Japanese Blue Collar. The Changing Tradition.Ross Isaac & Robert E. Cole - 1975 - Journal of the American Oriental Society 95 (1):123.
  38. The Modernization of Japan a Special Edition in the Philosophical Studies of Japan. Japan - 1966 - Japan Society for the Promotion of Science.
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  39. Nihon, Nihonjin.Tokuhisa Jimbo - 1979 - Hokkoku Shuppan Sha.
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  40. Watsuji’s Topology of the Self.David W. Johnson - 2016 - Asian Philosophy 26 (3):216-240.
    ABSTRACTThis essay critically develops Watsuji’s nondual ontology of the self through the lens of ‘topological’ thought. Through close description of the embeddedness of the self in, and its emergence from, an intersubjective space which, in turn, is rooted in a particular place, Watsuji shows that the self is constituted by its relational contact with others, on the one hand, and by its immersion in a wider geo-cultural environment, on the other. Yet Watsuji himself had difficulty in smoothly bringing together and (...)
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  41. Nihonjin No Seishinshi.Katsuichiro Kamei - 1967 - Bungei Shunju.
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  42. Sushi, Science, and Spirituality: Modern Japanese Philosophy and its Views of Western Science.Thomas P. Kasulis - 1995 - Philosophy East and West 45 (2):227-248.
  43. The Potential of Japanese Civilisation: Its Religious Characteristics and Contributions to the World.Hisanori Kato - 2012 - Dialogue and Universalism 22 (2):103-113.
    Although modern civilization has brought about great technical achievement, mankind face various problems today. It seems that humans are endlessly pursuing economic development, and they often neglect the preservation of the environment. Japan is not free from this world-wide problem. However, Japanese civilization would be able to offer an important paradigm for the future course of mankind. In particular, animism and tolerance towards religious differences seem to be vital elements for the betterment of this world.
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  44. The Meta-Language of Politics, Culture and Integrity in Japan.Junichi Kawata & Melinda Papp - 2013 - Human Affairs 23 (2):246-254.
    Words and phrases must be interpreted within the proper cultural and contemporary political and historical context. In particular, the language of politics is distinguished by the use of specific terms and phrases which often allude to other associated meanings. This means that caution must be exercised when interpreting the terms used not only within the context of the other language, but often also within its own linguistic context. The translator or commentator has to be familiar with the language code used (...)
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