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Texts on Harry D. Harootunian

Compiled by

Eddie Yeghiayan

A -- B -- C -- D -- E -- F -- G -- H -- I -- J -- K -- L -- M -- N -- O -- P
-- Q -- R -- S -- T -- U -- V -- W -- X -- Y -- Z


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  • Cheng, Ronald Ye-lin. "Effects of Prerevolutionary Values, Beliefs and Social Structures on Revolutionary Mobilization and Success." Sociological Inquiry (1979), 49(2-3):177, 180, 187.1979), 49(2-3):168-190.-->

  • Ch'ien, Edward T. "The Transformation of Neo-Confucianism as Transformative Leverage." Journal of Asian Studies (February 1980), 39(2):255.

  • Chow, Rey. "Where Have All the Natives Gone?" In Radmini Mongid, ed., Contemporary Postcolonial Theory, p. 142n15. London: Arnold, 1996.

  • Chow, Rey. Writing Diaspora: Tactics of Intervention in Contemporary Cultural Studies, pp. 57, 188n15, 193n4, 216. Arts & Politics of the Everyday. Bloomington & Indianapolis: Indiana University Press, 1993.

  • Clark, John. "The Conditions for Postmodernity in Japanese Art of the 1980s." In Johann P. Arnason and Yoshio Sugimoto, eds., Japanese Encounters with Postmodernity, p. 173n3. Japanese Studies. London & New York: Kegan Paul International, 1995.

  • Cohen Warren I. Review of Akira Iriye, ed., The Chinese and the Japanese: Essays in Political and Cultural Interactions (1980). Political Science Quarterly (Fall 1981), 96(4):710-711.

  • Connor, Steven. Review of Jonathan Arac, ed., After Foucault: Humanistic Knowledge, Postmodern Challenges (1988). Modern Language Review (April 1992), 87(2):422-425.

  • Conroy, Hilary. Review of Harry D. Harootunian's Toward Restoration: The Growth of Political Consciousness in Tokugawa Japan (1970). Annals of the American Academy of Political & Social Science (January 1971), 393:164-165.

    "This is a most stimulating work, not only for historians of Japan, but for theorists of revolution generally."

  • Creighton, Millie R. "Maintaining Cultural Boundaries in Retailing: How Japanese Department Stores Domesticate 'Things Foreign'." Modern Asian Studies (October 1991), 25(4):704, 708.

  • Crump, John. Review of Akira Iriye, ed., The Chinese and the Japanese: Essays in Political and Cultural Interactions (1980). Third World Quarterly (July 1981), 3(3):564-565.

  • Cumings, Bruce. "Letter to the Editor." Positions: East Asia Cultures Critique (Spring 1995), 3(1):281, 282.

    See Lie, John below.

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  • Dale, Peter. "Ideology and Atmosphere in the Informational Society." Theory, Culture & Society: Explorations in Critical Social Science (August 1996), 13(3):33, 50.

  • "Deaths: James P. Dunlop." University of Chicago Magazine (February 1995).

  • Dirlik, Arif. "Culturalism as Hegemonic Ideology and Liberating Practice." Cultural Critique (Spring 1987), 6:27.

  • Doak, Kevin Michael. Dreams of Difference: The Japan Romantic School and the Crisis of Modernity, pp. xvii, xxix, 159n15, 162n1, 161nn41, 42, 174n1, 178-179. Berkeley: University of California Press, 1994.

  • Dodd, Stephen. "Fantasies, Fairies, and Electric Dreams: Sato Haruo's Critique of Taisho." Monumenta Nipponica: Studies in Japanese Culture (Autumn 1994), 49(3):288.

  • Dolman, Arthur. "Japan as a Superpower." Rocky Mountain Social Science Journal (1972), 9(2):115, 117-118.

  • Dowdy, Edwin. Japanese Bureaucracy: Its Development and Modernization, p. 187. Melbourne: Cheshire, 1972.

  • Dunn, Malcom H. "The Property Rights Paradigm and the Meiji Restoration in Japan/Der Poperty Rights Ansatz vor dem Hintergrund der Meiji-Restauration in Japan." Jahrbucher für Nationalökonomie und Statistik (1990), 207(3):275, 282.

  • Duus, Peter. Review of Harry D. Harootunian's Toward Restoration: The Growth of Political Consciousness in Tokugawa Japan (1970). Political Science Quarterly (September 1972), 87(3):480-482.

    "In this stimulating and highly original study, Professor Harootunian discusses the early nineteenth-century debate in Japan over how to respond to the dual problem of 'disorder from within' and 'threat from without'…. He has portrayed with vividness and excitement an era in Japan's intellectual history which before seemed inordinately dull to this reader."

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  • Ebersole, Gary L. Review of Harry D. Harootunian's Things Seen and Unseen: Discourse and Ideology in Tokugawa Nativism (1988). Religious Studies Review (July 1989), 15(3):287.

    "This massive study is a sustained reading of the ideological dimensions of Tokugawa kokugaku ('nativist') discourse in both its genesis and reception. It is a prodigious accomplishment that moves far beyond studies that present intellectual history as a matter of schools of thought and teacher-disciple lineages. The study of textual production here is theoretically sophisticated drawing on, but not limited by, the best Japanese scholarship, and informed by the works of Bourdieu, Foucault, Ricoeur, Hayden White and others."

  • Eisenstadt, S.N. "Frameworks of the Great Revolutions: Culture, Social Structure, History and Human Agency." International Social Science Journal (August 1992), 44(133):399n16, 400n30.

    This issue of the journal is on "Historical Sociology."

  • Eisenstadt, S.N. Japanese Civilization: A Comparative View, pp. 36, 43-44, 46, 247, 275, 429-430, 443, 457n36, 458nn38, 39, 461nn59-61, 67, 68, 517n77, 522n33, 523n34, 557n3, 561n44. Chicago & London: University of Chicago Press, 1996.

  • Ellens, Gordon F.S. Review of Akira Iriye, ed., The Chinese and the Japanese: Essays in Political amd Cultural Interactions (1980). Journal of the Royal Asiatic Society of Great Britain & Ireland (1982), 1:94-95.

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  • Featherstone, Mike. "Global Culture: An Introduction." In Mike Featherstone, ed., Global Culture: Nationalism, Globalization and Modernity, pp. 12, 13. London & Thousand Oaks, Calif.: Sage, 1990.

  • Featherstone, Mike. "Localism, Globalism, and Cultural Identity." In Rob Wilson and Wimal Dissanayake, eds., Global/Local: Cultural Production and the Transnational Imaginary, p. 74n40. Asia-Pacific: Culture, Politics, and Society. Durham, NC & London: Duke University Press, 1996.

  • Feenberg, Andrew. Critical Theory of Technology, pp. 11, 199n11. New York & Oxford: Oxford University Press, 1991.

  • Feenberg, Andrew and Yoko Arisaka. "Experiential Ontology: The Origins of the Nishida Philosophy in the Doctrine of Pure Experience." International Philosophical Quarterly (June 1990), 30(2):176n8.

  • Fletcher, Miles. Review of Tetsuo Najita and J. Victor Koschmann, eds., Conflict in Modern Japanese History: The Neglected Tradition (1982). Monumenta Nipponica: Studies in Japanese Culture (Autumn 1983), 38(3):346-349.

  • Fowler, Edward. Review of Harry D. Harootunian and Massao Miyoshi, eds., Japan in the World (1993). Journal of Japanese Studies (Summer 1996), 22(2):401-412.

  • Fowler, Edward. The Rhetoric of Confession: Shishosetsu in Early Twentieth-Century Japanese Fiction, pp. 23n41, 78, 78-79n15, 96-97, 98-99n52, 310. Berkeley: University of California Press, 1988. Paperback, 1992.

  • Frost, Peter K. Review of Marius B. Jansen, ed., The Cambridge History of Japan, Vol. 5: The Nineteenth Century (1988). Journal of Interdisciplinary History (Winter 1991), 21(3):545-546.

  • Fujii, James A. Complicit Fictions: The Subject in the Modern Japanese Prose Narrative, pp. 9n10, 17-18, 95, 100n35, 115n31, 123, 227n6, 235, 238n35, 250n57, 262. Twentieth-Century Japan: The Emergence of a World Power. Berkeley: University of California Press, 1993 .

  • Fujii, James A. "Internationalizing Japan: Rebellion in Kirikiri and the International Research Center for Japanese Studies." Polygraph. Forthcoming.

  • Fujii, James A. "Contesting the Meiji Subject, Soseki's Neko Reconsidered." Harvard Journal of Asiatic Studies (December 1989), 49(2):572-573.

  • Fujitani, Takashi. "Electronic Pageantry and Japan's 'Symbolic Emperor'." Journal of Asian Studies (November 1992) , 51(4):841n14, 849.

  • Fujitani, Takashi. Review of Marius B. Jansen, ed., The Cambridge History of Japan, Vol. 5: The Nineteenth Century (1988). Journal of Asian Studies (May 1991), 50(2):412-414.

  • Fujitani, Takashi. Splendid Monarchy: Power and Pageantry in Modern Japan, pp. xiii, 6, 147, 249n18, 270n86, 281n3, 293. Twenieth-Century Japan: The Emergence of a World Power, 6. Berkeley: University of California Press, 1996.

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  • Garon, Sheldon. "Toward a History of Twentieth-Century Japan." Review of Peter Duus, ed., The Cambridge History of Japan, Vol. 6: The Twentieth Century (1988). Monumenta Nipponica: Studies in Japanese Culture (Autumn 1990), 45(3):340-352.

  • Geyer, Michael and Charles Bright. "World History in a Global Age." American Historical Review (October 1995), 100(4):1044n33.

  • Giffard, Sydney. Japan Among the Powers 1890-1990, p. 199. New Haven & London: Yale University Press, 1994.

  • Gluck, Carol. Japan's Modern Myths: Ideology in the Late Meiji Period, pp. vii, 36-37, 324n75. Studies of the East Asian Institute. Princeton, New Jersey: Princeton University Press, 1985.

  • Gluck, Carol. "The Past in the Present." In Andrew Gordon, ed., Postwar Japan as History, p. 82n44. Berkeley: University of California Press, 1993.

  • Gluck, Carol. Reviw of Tetsuo Najita and Irwin Scheiner, eds., Japanese Thought in the Tokugawa Period 1600-1868 (1978). Journal of Asian Studies (May 1980), 39(3):592-595.

  • Goff, Janet. Review of Marius B. Jansen, ed., The Cambridge History of Japan, Vol. 5: The Nineteenth Century (1988). Japan Quarterly (July-September 1990), 37(3):371-372.

  • Goff, Janet. Review of Peter Duus, ed., The Cambridge History of Japan, Vol. 6: The Twentieth Century (1988). Japan Quarterly (October-December 1990), 37(4):494.

  • Golley, Gregory L. "Tanizaki Junichiro: The Art of Subversion and the Subversion of Art." Journal of Japanese Studies (Summer 1995), 21(2):391.

  • Gordon, Andrew. Review of Peter Duus, ed., The Cambridge History of Japan, Vol. 6: The Twentieth Century (1988). Journal of Japanese Studies (Winter 1991), 17(1):143-157.

  • Gordon, Andrew. Review of Tetsuo Najita and J. Victor Koschmann, eds., Conflict in Modern Japanese History: The Neglected Tradition (1982). Journal of Asian Studies (November 1983), 43(1):163-166.

  • Gordon, Leonard H.D. Review of Akira Iriye, ed., The Chinese and the Japanese: Essays in Political and Cultural Interactions (1980). Journal of Asian History (1981), 15(2):183-184.

  • Green, Grace H. Review of Harry D. Harootunian and Vera Micheles Dean, eds., West and Non-West (1963). Journal of Asian Studies (August 1964), 23(4):598-599.

  • Greenfield, Gerald Michael. "The Great Drought and Elite Discourse in Imperial Brazil." Hispanic American Historical Review (August 1992), 72(3):378n13.

  • Grove, Linda. Review of Akira Iriye, ed., The Chinese and the Japanese: Essays in Political and Cultural Interactions (1980). Monumenta Nipponica: Studies in Japanese Culture (Winter 1981), 36(4):476-479.

  • Guins, George C. Review of Harry D. Harootunian and Vera Micheles Dean, eds., West and Non-West (1963). Russian Review: An American Quarterly Devoted to Russia Past and Present (July 1964), 23(3):288-289.

  • Gungwa, Wang. Review of Akira Iriye, ed., The Chinese and the Japanese: Essays in Political and Cultural Interactions (1980). Pacific Affairs (Fall 1981), 54(3):510-511.

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  • Hall, John W. "East, Southeast, and South Asia." In Michael Kammen, ed., Past Before Us: Contemporary Historical Writing in the United States, pp. 167-168, 171. 50th International Congress of Historical Sciences, Bucharest, Romania, July 1980. Ithaca, NY: Cornell University Press, 1980.

  • Hane, Mikiso. Modern Japan: A Historical Survey, pp. 437, 438. 2d edition. Boulder, Colo.: Westview Press, 1992.

  • Hane, Mikiso. Review of Harry D. Harootunian's Things Seen and Unseen: Discourse and Ideology in Tokugawa Nativism (1988). American Historical Review (December 1989), 94(5):1457-1459.

  • Hanes, Jeffrey E. Review of Harry D. Harootunian and Massao Miyoshi, eds., Japan in the World (1993). Historian: A Journal of History (Summer 1995), 57(4):816-817.

  • "Harootunian, Harry D." In Japanese Studies in the United States. Part II. Directory of Japan Specialists and Japanese Studies Institutions in the United States and Canada, Volume I: Japan Specialists, p. 156. Japanese Studies Series, 18. Ann Arbor, MI: The Japan Foundation and the Association for Asian Studies, 1989.

  • Harrison, Paul. "The Japanese Postmodern Political Condition." In Johann P. Arnason and Yoshio Sugimoto, eds., Japanese Encounters with Postmodernity, p. 235n10. Japanese Studies. London & New York: Kegan Paul International, 1995.

  • Havens, Thomas R.H. Review of Peter Duus, ed., The Cambridge History of Japan, Vol. 6: The Twentieth Century (1988). Journal of Interdisciplinary History (Summer 1990), 21(1):177-178.

  • Haver, Wiiliam. The Body of This Death: Historicity and Sociality in the Time of AIDS. Stanford, Calif: Stanford University Press, 1996.

  • Hein, Laura E. "Free Floating Anxieties on the Pacific, Japan and the West Revisited." Diplomatic History (Summer 1996), 20(3):422n20.

  • Hein, Laura E. Review of Peter Duus, ed., The Cambridge History of Japan, Volume 6: The Twentieth Century. Journal of Asian Studies (November 1990), 49(4):933-935.

  • Heine, Steven. "From Rice Cultivation to Mind Contemplation: The Meaning of Impermanence in Japanese Religion." History of Religions (May 1991), 30(4):375n11, 378n16.

  • Heine, Steven. "Ie-Ism ('Sacred Familism') and the Discourse of Postmodernism in Relation to Nativism/Nationalism/Nihonism." In Charles Wei-Hsun Fu and Steven Heine, eds., Japan in Traditional and Postmodern Perspectives, p. xiii. Albany: State University of New York Press, 1995.

  • Heine, Steven. "Tragedy and Salvation in the Floating World: Chikamatsu's Double Suicide Drama as Millenarian Discourse." Journal of Asian Studies (May 1994), 53(2):370, 382, 383, 391.

  • Heine, Steven and Charles Wei-Hsun Fu. "Introduction: From 'The Beautiful' to 'The Dubious': Japanese Traditionalism, Modernising Postmodernism." In Charles Wei-Hsun Fu and Steven Heine, eds., Japan in Traditional and Postmodern Perspectives, pp. xiii, 9, 35. Albany: State University of New York Press, 1995.

  • Hijiya-Kirschnereit, Irmela. Rituals of Self-Revelation: Shishosetsu as Literary Genre and Socio-Cultual Phenomenon, pp. 294n78, 333. Harvard East Asian Monographs, 164. Cambridge, Mass. & London: Harvard University Press, 1996.

  • Hiraishi, Naoaki. Review of Harry D. Harootunian's Things Seen and Unseen: Discourse and Ideology in Tokugawa Nativism (1988). Journal of Japanese Studies (Winter 1990), 16(1):161-167.

  • Hoston, Germaine A. "Marxism and National Socialism in Taisho Japan: The Thought of Takabatake Motoyuki." Journal of Asian Studies (November 1984), 44(1):60.

  • Hoston, Germaine A. Marxism and the Crisis of Development in Prewar Japan, p. 385. Princeton, New Jersey: Princeton University Press, 1986.

  • Howland, D.R. Borders of Chinese Civilization: Geography and History at Empire's End, pp. vii, 288n45, 296n51, 299n91. Asia-Pacific: Culture, Politics, and Society. Durham, NC & London: Duke University Press, 1996.

  • Howland, D.R. "Constructing Perry's 'Chinaman' in the Context of Adorno and Benjamin." Positions: East Asia Cultures Critique (Fall 1995), 3(2):335, 360nn32, 41.

  • Howland, D.R. "Nishi Amane's Efforts to Translate Western Knowledge: Sound, Written Character, and Meaning." Semiotica: Journal of the International Association for Semiotic Studies/Revue de l'Association Internationale de Sémiologie (1991), 83(3-4):296, 307n1, 309.

  • Huber, Thomas M. The Revolutionary Origins of Modern Japan, pp. vii, 247, 249. Stanford, California: Stanford University Press, 1981.

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  • Ikegami, Eiko. "Citizenship and National Identity in Early Meiji Japan, 1868-1889: A Comparative Assessment." International Review of Social History (1995), 40(3):196n11, 198.

    This issue is Supplement 3 on "Citizenship, Identity and Social History," edited by Charles Tilly.

  • Ikegami, Eiko. The Taming of the Samurai: Honorific Individualism and the Making of Modern Japan, pp. 325, 417n36, 418n42. Cambridge, Mass. & London: Harvard University Press, 1995.

  • Imamura, Anne E., ed., Re-Imagining Japanese Women, p. 337. Berkeley: University of California Press, 1996.

  • Inkster, Ian. "The Other Side of the Meiji: Conflict and Conflict Management." In Gavan McCormack and Yoshio Sugimoto, eds., The Japanese Trajectory: Modernization and Beyond, pp. 107-108, 127n1. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1988.

  • Inouye, Charles Shiro. "In the Scopic Regime of Discovery: Ishikawa Takuboku's Diary in Roman Script and the Gendered Premise of Self-Identity." Positions: East Asia Cultures Critique (Winter 1994), 2(3):567n7.

  • Israel, Jerry. Review of Akira Iriye, ed., The Chinese and the Japanese: Essays in Political and Cultural Interactions (1980). History: Reviews of New Books (January 1981), 9(3):73-74.

  • Ivy, Marilyn. Discourses of the Vanishing: Modernity, Phantasm, Japan, pp. 18-19, 19n39, 69n6, 114, 253. Chicago and London: University of Chicago Press, 1995.

  • Ivy, Marilyn. "Formations of Mass Culture." In Andrew Gordon, ed., Postwar Japan as History, p. 256n60. Berkeley: University of California Press, 1993.

  • Iwamoto, Yoshio. Review of Harry D. Harootunian and Masao Miyoshi,, eds., Postmodernism and Japan (1989). World Literature Today (Spring 1990), 64(2):364-365.

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  • Jackson, Earl, Jr. "Kabuki Narratives of Male Homoerotic Desire in Saikaku and Mishima." Theatre Journal (December 1989), 41(4):473n48.

    This issue of the journal is on "Theatre and Hegemony."

  • Jansen, Marius B. China in the Tokugawa World, p. 83. Cambridge, Mass. & London: Harvard University Press, 1992.

  • Jansen, Marius B. Japan and Its World: Two Centuries of Change, pp. 28, 118, 120. Princeton, New Jersey: Princeton University Press, 1980.

  • Jansen, Marius B. "The Ruling Class." In Marius B. Jansen and Gilbert Rozman, eds., Japan in Transition: From Tokugawa to Meiji, p. 79. Princeton, New Jersey: Princeton University Press, 1986.

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  • Kahane, R. "Strategies Used in Adoptions of New Values in Modernization Processes: Blend of Values in Advanced Education in India." Megamot (1975), 22(1):58n8, 59.

    In Hebrew.

  • Kavolis, Vytautas. "History of Consciousness and Civilization Analysis." Comparative Civilizations Review (1987), 17:16n7.

  • Kelly, William W. Deference and Defiance in Nineteenth-Century Japan, pp. 18-19, 21, 24n5, 306. Princeton, New Jersey: Princeton University Press, 1985.

  • Kelsky, Karen. "Intimate Ideologies: Transnational Theory and Japan's 'Yellow Cabs'." Public Culture: Bulletin of the Project for Transnational Studies (Spring 1994), 6(3):467, 467n7, 468n9, 477.

  • Kinmonth, Earl K. "Fuluzawa Reconsidered: Gakumon no susume and Its Audience." Journal of Asian Studies (August 1978), 37(4):676.

  • Kinmonth, Earl H. "Nakamura Keiu and Samuel Smiles: A Victorian Confucian and a Confucian Victorian." American Historical Review (June 1980), 85(3):548n55, 552n69.

  • Kinzley, W. Dean. "Japan's Discovery of Poverty: Changing Views of Poverty and Social Welfare in the Nineteenth Century." Journal of Asian History (1988), 22(1):10n26.

  • Klein, P.W. "Afschied van mythen en tradities." Review of Marius B. Jansen, ed., The Cambridge History of Japan, Vol. 5: The Nineteenth Century (1988). Tijdschrift voor Geschiedenis (1992), 105(3):525-526.

    In Dutch.

  • Klein, P.W. "Japanese culturgeschiedenis." Review of J. Thomas Rimer, ed., Culture and Identity: Japanese Intellectuals during the Interwar Years (1990). Tijdschrift voor Geschiedenis (1993), 106(4):589-590.

    In Dutch.

  • Kochan, Lionel. Review of Hayden V. White, ed., The Uses of History (1968). History: The Journal of the Historical Association (October 1969), 54(182):477-478.

  • Kodera, T. James. Review of Harry D. Harootunian's Things Seen and Unseen: Discourse and Ideology in Tokugawa Nativism (1988). Journal of Religion (April 1990), 70(2):295.

  • "The fullest and the most complex treatment to date in a Western language of a phenomenon…This superlative work is, however, difficult to read, in part because of its highly technical and abstract exposition, but largely because of the great demand placed on the reader."

  • Koplos, Janet. Review of Harry D. Harootunian and Masao Miyoshi,, eds., Postmodernism and Japan (1989). Arts Magazine (May 1990), 64(9):128.

  • Koschmann, J. Victor. "Action as a Text: Ideology in the Tengu Insurrection." In Tetsuo Najita and J. Victor Koschmann, eds., Conflict in Modern Japanese History: The Neglected Tradition, pp. 88, 105. Princeton, New Jersey: Princeton University Press, 1982.

  • Koschmann, J. Victor. "The Debate on Subjectivity in Postwar Japan: Foundations of Modernism as a Political Critique." Pacific Affairs (Winter 1981-82), 54(4):609n, 614n13.

  • Koschmann, J. Victor. "Epilogue: Parts and Wholes." In Tetsuo Najita and J. Victor Koschmann, eds., Conflict in Modern Japanese History: The Neglected Tradition, pp. 442, 445, 446. Princeton, New Jersey: Princeton University Press, 1982.

  • Koschmann, J. Victor. "Intellectuals and Politics." In Andrew Gordon, ed., Postwar Japan as History, pp. 400n19, 419nn93, 94, 421n101. Berkeley: University of California Press, 1993.

  • Koschmann, J. Victor. The Mito Ideology: Discourse, Reform, and Insurrection in Late Tokugawa Japan, 1790-1864, pp. 41, 181. Berkeley: University of California Press, 1987.

  • Korschmann, J. Victor. Review of Harry D. Harootunian and Massao Miyoshi, eds., Japan in the World (1993). Journal of Interdisciplinary History (Autumn 1995), 26(2):364-365.

  • Koschmann, J. Victor. Revolution and Subjectivity in Postwar Japan, pp. 250, 278. Chicago & London: University of Chicago Press, 1996.

  • Koschmann, J. Victor. "Soft Rule and Expressive Protest: Introduction." In J. Victor Koschmann, ed., Authority and the Individual in Japan: Citizen Protest in Historical Perspective, pp. 11, 284n34. Tokyo: University of Tokyo Press; Forest Grove, Or.: ISBS, 1978.

  • Krebs, Gerhard. Review of Marius B. Jansen, ed., The Cambridge History of Japan, Vol. 5: The Nineteenth Century (1988). Historische Zeitschrift (August 1991), 253(1):220-224.

    In German.

  • Krebs, Gerhard. Review of Peter Duus, ed., The Cambridge History of Japan, Vol. 6: The Twentieth Century (1988). Historische Zeitschrift (June 1991), 252(3):658-664.

    In German.

  • Kuehl, Warren F. Dissertations in History: An Index to Dissertations Completed in History Departments of United States and Canadian Universities 1873-1960, v. 1, p. 79, H150. Lexington: University of Kentucky Press, 1965.

  • Kuroda, Yasumasa. "Agencies of Political Socialization and Political Change: Political Orientation of Japanese Law Students." Human Organization (1965), 24(4):329.

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  • LaFleur, William R. Liquid Life: Abortion and Buddhism in Japan, pp. 111-112, 234nn17, 18, 247. Princeton, New Jersey: Princeton University Press, 1992.

  • LaFleur, William R. "A Turning in Taisho: Asia and Europe in the Early Writings of Watsuji Tetsuro." In J. Thomas Rimer, ed., Culture and Identity: Japanese Intellectuals During the Interwar Years, p. 236. Princeton, New Jersey: Princeton University Press, 1990.

  • Large, Stephen S. Emperor Hirohito and Showa Japan: A Political Biography, p. 237. The Nissan Institute/Routledge Japanese Studies Series. London & New York: Routledge, 1992.

  • Large, Stephen S. Review of Marius B. Jansen, ed., The Cambridge History of Japan, Vol. 5: The Nineteenth Century (1988), and of Peter Duus, ed., The Cambridge History of Japan, Vol. 6: The Twentieth Century (1988). Historical Journal (September 1990), 33(3):764-767.

  • Large, Stephen S. "The Romance of Revolution in Japanese Anarchism and Communism during the Taisho Period." Modern Asian Studies (July 1977), 11(3):461.

  • Laursen, John Christian. Review of Peter Duus, ed., The Cambridge History of Japan, Vol. 6: The Twentieth Century (1988). Journal of Asian and African Studies (July-October 1990), 25(3-4):240-241.

  • Lebra, Joyce C. Review of Harry D. Harootunian's Toward Restoration: The Growth of Political Consciousness in Tokugawa Japan (1970). Journal of the American Oriental Society (April-June 1972), 92(2):349-350.

  • Lehmann, Jean-Pierre. The Roots of Modern Japan, p. 337. London: Macmillan; New York: St. Martin's Press, 1982.

  • Leopold, Richard W. "The Foreign Relations Series Revisited One Hundred Plus Ten." Journal of American History (March 1973), 59(4):955n41.

  • Lie, John. "Enough Said, Ahmad: Politics and Literary Theory." Positions: East Asia Cultures Critique (Fall 1994), 2(2):421, 428n14.

    See Cummings, Bruce above.

  • Lock, Margaret. "Contesting the Natural in Japan: Moral Dilemmas and Technologies of Dying." Culture, Medicine and Psychiatry (March 1995), 19(1):16, 34.

  • Lock, Margaret. Encounters with Aging: Mythologies of Menopause in Japan and North America, pp. 235, 408. Berkeley: University of California Press, 1993.

  • Lock, Margaret. "Ideology, Female Midlife, and the Greying of Japan." Journal of Japanese Studies (Winter 1993), 19(1):46, 70n96.

  • Lock, Margaret. "Japanese Responses to Social Change: Making the Strange Familiar." Western Journal of Medicine (December 1983), 139(6):830, 834.

  • Lock, Margaret. Review of Harry D. Harootunian and Sara E. Thompson's Undercurrents in the Floating World: Censorship and Japanese Prints (1991). ARTnews (January 1992), 91(1):13.

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  • Macfarlane, Duncan. Review of Harry D. Harootunian's Toward Restoration: The Growth of Political Consciousness in Tokugawa Japan (1970). Asian Affairs: Journal of the Royal Central Asian Society (February 1972), 59(1):120-121.

  • Mackie, Vera. "Equal Opportunity and Gender Identity: Feminist Encounters with Modernity and Postmodernity in Japan." In Johann P. Arnason and Yoshio Sugimoto, eds., Japanese Encounters with Postmodernity, pp. 95-96, 110nn2, 4, 5. Japanese Studies. London & New York: Kegan Paul International, 1995.

  • McMullen, I.J. Review of Harry D. Harootunian's Things Seen and Unseen: Discourse and Ideology in Tokugawa Nativism (1988). Journal of the Royal Asiatic Society (July 1991), 1:333-334.

  • Maki, John M. Review of Harry D. Harootunian and Bernard S. Silberman, eds., Modern Japanese Leadership: Transition and Change (1966). Journal of Asian Studies (May 1967), 26(3):492-493.

  • "The Man Japan Wants to Forget." Economist (November 11, 1995), 337(7940):85.

    On Yukio Mishima.

  • Mann, Susan. "Urbanization and Historical Change in China." Modern China (January 1984), 10(1):94, 109-110n8, 111.

  • Marshall, Byron K. Academic Freedom and the Japanese Imperial University, 1868-1939, pp. xiv, 214, 227. Berkeley: University of California Press, 1992.

  • Marshall, Byron K. "Growth and Conflict in Japanese Higher Education, 1905-1930." In Tetsuo Najita and J. Victor Koschmann, eds., Conflict in Modern Japanese History: The Neglected Tradition, p. 277. Princeton, New Jersey: Princeton University Press, 1982.

  • Marshall, Byron K. Review of Harry D. Harootunian and Bernard S. Silberman, eds., Modern Japanese Leadership: Transition and Change (1966). Political Science Quarterly (June 1970), 85(2):348-349.

  • Marshall, Byron K. Review of Peter Duus, ed., The Cambridge History of Japan, Vol. 6: The Twentieth Century (1988). Journal of the American Oriental Society (July-September 1991), 111(3):624-625.

  • Masatoshi, Sakeda and George Akita. "The Samurai Disestablished: Abei Iwane and His Stipend." Monumenta Nipponica: Studies in Japanese Culture (Autumn 1986), 41(3):299n1, 306.

  • Mass, Jeffrey P. Antiquity and Anachronism in Japanese History, p. 2. Stanford, California: Stanford University Press, 1992.

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    Reprinted from Australasian Journal of American Studies (July 1991), 10 (1).

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    "This book reveals the author's remarkable methodological approach in reading nativist texts."

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    Reprinted in Charles Wei-Hsun Fu and Steven Heine, eds., Japan in Traditional and Postmodern Perspectives, pp. 9, 22n35. Albany: State University of New York Press, 1995.

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  • Ooms, Herman. Tokugawa Ideology: Early Constructs, 1570-1680, pp. 24n19, 149n75, 330-331. Princeton, New Jersey: Princeton University Press, 1985.

  • Ooms, Herman. "Tokugawa Texts as a Playground for a Postmodern Romp." Review of Naoki Sakai's Voices of the Past: The Status of Language in Eighteenth-Century Japanese Discourse. Journal of Japanese Studies (Summer 1996), 22(2):386.

  • Ooms, Herman. Tokugawa Village Practice: Class, Status, Power, Law, pp. 302n150, 405. Berkeley: University of California Press, 1996.

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    Reprinted in John Whittier Treat, ed., Contemporary Japan and Popular Culture, p. 213. ConsumAsiaN Book Series. Honolulu: University of Hawaii Press; Richmond, Surrey: Curzon, 1996.

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    "This superb book, the best that has so far appeared on the intellectual history of Bakumatsu Japan, not only throws light on the interpretation of the Meiji Restoration, but also opens the way to a more complete understanding of revolution in general."

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    "In all, he has given the Western literature on Japan its best study of late Tokugawa thought."
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    Special issue on "Understanding Japanese Values."

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    Rév, István. "After the Deluge." Representations (Winter 1995), 49:14n3.

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    "Major contribution to the study of modern Japan. It builds on previous scholarship effectively and breaks new ground in an attempt to analyze the intellectual basis for the frenzied and largely successful activity of the leaders of Meiji Japan. Harootunian, well known in the field of Japanese studies has made excellent use of the available materials….Viewed in the larger context of comparative intellectual history, a significant contribution to historical literature."

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    This issue of the journal is on "Japanese Entrepreneurship."

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    "Professor H.D. Harootunian has written what is, perhaps, the most coherent analysis available in any language of the complex ideological developments preceding the Meiji Restoration of 1868."

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  • "Professor Harootunian has delivered his long-awaited study of the intellectual roots of the Meiji Restoration. It has been worth the wait. He has written an extraordinarily perceptive essay tracing the subtle evolution of thought that finally enabled men to see their way to a resolution of the basic political problem faced by Japan in the 1860's-how to free themselves from an obsolescent political structure."

  • Treat, John Whittier. Review of Harry D. Harootunian and Masao Miyoshi,, eds., Postmodernism and Japan (1989). Journal of Japanese Studies (Summer 1990), 16(2):481-489.

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