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11/23/2009

Buy Toprol XL Without Prescription

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5/11/2009

Buy Human Growth Hormone Without Prescription

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The Journal of the Historical Society has put five recent articles up for free Buy Human Growth Hormone Without Prescription, , including a four-year old essay by Herman Ooms on the state of Tokugawa intellectual history. Aside from the gallop through the history of state-of-the-field essays, comprar en línea Human Growth Hormone, comprar Human Growth Hormone baratos, Online buying Human Growth Hormone hcl, it includes a quick, very positive, Human Growth Hormone class, Buy Human Growth Hormone no prescription, look at European scholarship in French and German. I'm not sure how long these articles (the rest of them look interesting, after Human Growth Hormone, Rx free Human Growth Hormone, too, but not Asian studies) will be up, is Human Growth Hormone safe, Human Growth Hormone reviews, but I'll be going back there for fun in between stacks of grading this week and weekend.

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1/28/2009

Cephalexin For Sale

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One of my general exam advisor/examiners has passed away: Donald Fleming Cephalexin For Sale, who was Harvard's preeminent intellectual historian for many years. I studied European intellectual history for the exam, which entailed sitting through his two-semester sequence on 19th and 20th century European thought and working through carefully selected (by him) portions of his absurdly long bibliography on the subject, Cephalexin images. I'm sure I've told the story before about how my heart stopped, Online buying Cephalexin, briefly, when he put not one, but two bound photocopied volumes on the desk -- dozens of pages in each -- of single-spaced references, Cephalexin no prescription, sorted by topic. Cephalexin gel, ointment, cream, pill, spray, continuous-release, extended-release, Then came the paring down: His selections depended on your interests, to some extent, and it ended up being about the same 80-100 books that my other fields entailed, Cephalexin long term.

He was a classic "ivy-covered professor, Purchase Cephalexin online no prescription, " the kind I didn't think really existed until I met him. His office was filled with books, Cephalexin For Sale. I don't mean that he had full bookshelves: I mean that he had his bookshelves (which covered both of the long walls of the office) double-lined, and that nearly every horizontal surface in that office was also covered with stacks -- one foot or more -- of books, rx free Cephalexin. There was a fairly narrow path from the door to the table (I don't know if he had a desk in there or not: I don't remember seeing one, Cephalexin wiki, but it could have been hidden!), which then branched into two paths, one to each side, Cephalexin alternatives. The table itself had a clear space in the middle, Cephalexin no rx, running across from one chair to the other. In his defense, I'm fairly sure he knew where everything was: I saw him on at least one occasion pick a book off the shelf without having to search for it, comprar en línea Cephalexin, comprar Cephalexin baratos. Cephalexin For Sale, His lectures were polished over decades: he always ended within seconds of the stroke of the clock-tower next door. He'd come into the classroom, Cephalexin samples, mount the stage, remove the podium, open his briefcase, canada, mexico, india, take out his notes, Cephalexin treatment, then create his own podium by setting the briefcase on end, and putting his notes on top of a portfolio on top of his open briefcase. He could barely see over the thing, Cephalexin from canada, and his students could barely see him. Get Cephalexin, Took a while to understand him, as well: he had a vocal affectation that took me several lectures to figure out. It wasn't an accent, online buying Cephalexin hcl, though I did waste some time trying to figure out what accent it was, Where can i cheapest Cephalexin online, so I could understand him. (( I thought I was on to something with "Swiss"..., Cephalexin For Sale. )) After a week or two, I got used to it, purchase Cephalexin online. He did not use TAs, Buy cheap Cephalexin no rx, because no graduate student could possibly know enough to satisfactorily discuss all the material in the course, but he did use graders. His study guides for exams were as bad as his reading bibliographies: page after page of possible essay questions, is Cephalexin addictive, dozens for each one that would be on the test, Where can i order Cephalexin without prescription, covering nearly every topic in every lecture and every reading for the semester. (( Yes, I still use Fleming as an example of how nice I am to my students, taking Cephalexin. Cephalexin For Sale, Wouldn't you. )) There was no textbook: just his lectures and a stack of primary readings. Buy Cephalexin from mexico, When I started at Harvard, I thought I was going to study intellectual transmission: how ideas came from the West into Japan. Al Craig advised me to pick general exam fields that supported my dissertation goals, Cephalexin used for, so I took Fleming to get a foundation in the ideas that were coming into Japan (and Iriye, Cephalexin price, coupon, for diplomatic history). It was a good choice: I had no background in European or intellectual history outside of some introductory philosophy, and since Harvard had no required historiography course (and nobody suggested that I take it anyway), buy Cephalexin online no prescription, I had to get some theory somehow. So I got a pretty good dose of conservativism, liberalism, Marxism, linguistic theory (very different from the phonology/morphology we studied as undergrads!), social science, modernism and my first taste of post-structuralism, Cephalexin For Sale. Cephalexin for sale, Since a lot of historical theory has to do with applying these theories in historical contexts, I think I made a good choice. (From a teaching perspective, buy Cephalexin online cod, it was a godsend: I never would have made it through Western Civ without it, Cephalexin schedule, though a general field in European history might have been more useful. Or a field in Chinese history; that would have been good, too!) From Fleming's point of view, kjøpe Cephalexin på nett, köpa Cephalexin online, I was starting from near-total ignorance, Cephalexin australia, uk, us, usa, and I know I barely made it through Generals (A friend saw me during the brief break in the middle of the two-hour session and said I looked "green." Felt it, too.). As a friend pointed out, Cephalexin reviews, there wasn't a lot of feminism in the mix, Cephalexin maximum dosage, nor women at all; I'd started getting familiar with that as an undergrad, and my social science friends made sure I got more. Cephalexin For Sale, Fleming was one of the early scholars to write on environmentalism, but that didn't really show up in the surveys much, either.

Fleming was one of the few non-Asianists I dealt with at Harvard, Cephalexin pictures, and I think he considered me just as odd as I considered him. Herbal Cephalexin, I did part of my General Reading year from Berkeley, and when I suggested that we could keep in touch by phone -- this was before email was common -- he looked shocked, then amused, fast shipping Cephalexin. We never did keep touch by phone: I found a friendly Europeanist at Berkeley who let me sit in on lectures and chat about books. Low dose Cephalexin, Also Andy Barshay was running grad seminars with a heavy dose of historical theory; that helped, too. At one department party, what is Cephalexin, I think the holiday part of my first year, About Cephalexin, I was talking to Fleming a bit: he asked me what I studied, and I said "Japan." He spent a moment thinking out loud what the proper term for me was, then settled on "Japanology," "like Astrology!" he quipped, very pleased with himself. I got the impression that he hadn't seen many of us over the years. But it was kind of nice having one classically odd professor.

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9/17/2007

Diasporic Remnants

Filed under: — Jonathan Dresner @ 3:22 am Print
I'm always interested in interesting tales and connections regarding the Japanese diaspora. Here's a couple that I've run across: New research on Japanese settlers in Korea; Jorge Luis Borges, the great surrealist, married a Nikkei Argentinian woman late in life; Japanese post-WWII settlers in the Dominican Republic abandoned by both governments. I love being part -- a small part, but nonetheless -- of the diaspora studies movement. We're complicating the history of the world, chronicling the wonderful diversity of seemingly simple things. [continued...] I followed Konrad's note about Sayaka's new blog and the post at the top points me to this Asahi report about a new research conference about "Japantowns" in colonial Korea. The tendency of Japanese migrations to be ... lumpy? maybe there's a better word... anyway, they often involve a lot of people from the same region ending up in the same place. It happened in the Hokkaido settlement, it happened in the migration to Hawai'i, it was deliberately built into the Manchurian settlement program. Jorge Luis Borges (( I read Borges in college and found him fun, almost familiar. Most people find Borges challenging, bizarre.... but they didn't grow up reading my father's science fiction and fantasy collection )) married an Argentinian of Japanese descent [via]:
In 1970 a collection of more traditionally “Argentine” stories came out, El Informe de Brodie, “Dr. Brodie’s Report.” He developed an acquaintance with one of the students who attended his lectures, María Kodama, an Argentine with Japanese ancestry. She agreed to work as his secretary, and eventually their association blossomed into a collaborative friendship. He would later marry her during the last year of his life. ... Life still had much in store for Borges, however. In 1976, the Japanese Ministry of Education invited him to Japan, and he finally got to visit a culture that had long fascinated him. .... His travels continued, and accompanied by María Kodama he journeyed around the world and compiled a travel atlas – he provided the text, and she the pictures. The resulting work, Atlas, was published in 1984, and presented their journeys as an almost mythical voyage of discovery, a travelogue through both time and space. It was during these travels that he finally had the chance to fulfill a childhood dream – stroking the fur of a living tiger. Unfortunately, the tiger’s thoughts are unrecorded. Two years later, near the end of his long and wondrous life, he and María were married. On June 14, 1986, at the age of 86 and having never won the Nobel Prize for Literature, Jorge Luis Borges died of liver cancer in Geneva.
There's even some connections between Japan and the Carribbean (( I always pick the wrong topics to study: I could be doing my research there )) , though not much and not very happy. Thomas Snitch writes
In early 1956, ads began to appear in Japanese newspapers offering free land to any Japanese citizen who would immigrate to the Dominican Republic [DR]. As a nation, Japan was still suffering the aftermath of World War II and both housing and jobs were scarce. In Tokyo, the Government decided to lease land in the DR--the thought was that this would encourage large numbers of unemployed war veterans and underemployed farmers to leave Japan for this purported tropical Eden.

For those Japanese farmers and fisherman who decided to move, the dream of paradise quickly turned into a never-ending nightmare.

In July 1956, 28 families left Yokohama bound for the Dominican Republic. During the next 3 years, another 1700 individuals followed in their footsteps, and most ended up on small farm plots in eight colonies located very near to the DR's border with Haiti. The few fishermen who made the journey quickly discovered that there were few fish in the waters they were allowed to fish in, and many gave up. For the farmers, the problems were insurmountable.

Instead of moving to an area of verdant acreage, the Japanese were sent to a land with extremely poor soil in a region plagued with drought. Promises of schools and hospitals were not met, and the farmers had no access to transportation options so they could not take their meager crops to market. The Japanese could barely feed themselves, let alone develop a thriving farm business.

By late 1961, most of the original settlers had left the Dominican Republic for Brazil or to return to Japan. A census in 1962 showed only 276 Japanese emigrants still in the DR.

However, some of the original emigrants and their descendants stayed in the DR and eventually moved to more fertile land. They managed to gradually create a viable community as well as a thriving agricultural business; a number still live in the DR.

In 2000, some of the surviving emigrants filed a legal suit in Japan requesting compensation from the Japanese Government for sending them to a land that proved to be unsuitable for farming. After a six-year legal battle, the emigrants won their case and Prime Minister Koizumi apologized to them for their sufferings. In addition, each emigrant still living in the DR received a 2 million-yen payment, while those who returned to Japan received a lesser amount. The emigrants who decided not to become party to the suit were also compensated.

This last one is particularly striking. The conventional narrative of Japanese emigration stops after 1945, except for war brides and, much later, business emigres. There's the big wave of repatriation, which effectively ends Japan's diaspora, as an active process. Then, as Japan's economy grows, it becomes a destination rather than a source for mobile labor. But apparently, in the period before high-speed growth, there was still a little of the settler spirit -- and the bureaucratic search for ways to push problems elsewhere -- left.

8/14/2006

Defining Japaneseness: a miscellany

Filed under: — Jonathan Dresner @ 12:08 pm Print

This report (with followups here) suggests that Japan is no longer a "classless society" but I wonder to what extent the concept of class simply to mean "income strata" is useful?

This research by Mark J. Hudson and Mami AOYAMA, drawing heavily on the work of fellow WellFrogger Brian McVeigh, shows a fascinating diversity of opinions by young Japanese about their own ethnicity, by looking at their responses to a final exam question about same.... How do you grade that?

Mariko Tamanoi's War Orphan chapter from Japanese Diasporas (Full Disclosure: I wrote chapter three) focuses on the nexus between nationality and identity, noting, for example, that Japanese repatriation services only work with orphans who wish to take Japanese nationality after repatriation, not those who want to retain Chinese passports.

3/26/2006

Our Future, more or less

Filed under: — Jonathan Dresner @ 4:43 am Print
The head of the Japan Foundation (to whom I, like so many, owe thanks) has made some comments on the state and future of Japan Studies. It's his job, after all. Ogoura has divided up the issue into "trends" and "recommendations." First, the Trends:

  • The transition from "area studies" to interdisciplinarity, and increasing integration of Japan into studies of global phenomena through comparative approaches.
  • The lack of economic or military threat from Japan means that there's less policy-driven interest. There's a corresponding shift, which Ogoura calls a separate trend, towards studies of the Middle East and China, both of whom represent significant ongoing policy issues, though the importance of the Japan-US relationship remains a valuable tool in pushing Japan studies.
  • Finally, the ever-popular academic-commoner "gap," though pop culture studies might fill the role that dignitaries like E.O. Reischauer used to fill, bringing people into interest in Japan and to more substantial Japanese studies courses.

Then come the recommendations, mostly targeting "foundations and grant-issuing institutions" and which assume that the trends listed above are necessarily bad things....

  • Encourage young people to follow their interests into deeper study, instead of just sticking with what interests them.
  • Encourage comparative, international, transnational and other broader scholarship rather than sticking with an orthodox and limited view of Japanese Studies
  • Link university and High School programs, to broaden the minds of manga/anime-infected youth towards "real" Japanese culture and history.
  • Without a hint of irony, he then goes on to recommend "courses that focus on subjects of greater interest to young people, such as sports, fashion and food" preferably with cool show-and-tell cultural events.

As you can imagine, I'm not entirely sure that this analysis hits the mark. What do you think is the future of Japanese Studies, and what would you like to see groups like the JF putting effort into?

3/23/2006

はじめまして

皆さん、はじめまして。斉川貴嗣(Saikawa Takashi)と申します。 ずいぶん前にローソンさんからこのブログへお誘いいただいていたのですが、ここ1、2ヶ月忙しくしておりましたので書き込みが遅れました。これからは積極的に参加していきたいと思いますので、どうぞよろしくお願いいたします。 まずは簡単な自己紹介。現在、早稲田大学大学院政治学研究科の学生(博士課程)です。専門は国際関係論なのですが、理論研究ではなく歴史研究を行なっています。具体的には、両大戦間期に活動を展開した知的協力国際委員会(International Committee on Intellectual Cooperation)を研究対象としています。この委員会は、1922年に国際連盟の一機関として設立され、当時の世界的な知識人が数多く参加しました。教育交流、文化交流など現在で言えば国際交流を実践した機関で、その理念や活動は今のユネスコに継承されています。私としては、この委員会に非西洋諸国の知識人や政府がどのように関わったのかということに興味があり、特に当時の日本と中国の関与を調べています。日本では新渡戸稲造、田中館愛橘、姉崎正治、中国では呉稚暉、林語堂などの知識人が関わっていて、これら人々の思想研究も行なうつもりです。先月から今月にかけて4週間ほど、ジュネーブの国際連盟アーカイブスに研究調査に行ってきました。結構面白い史料が見つかりましたので、早いうちに何らかのかたちで成果を示すことができればと考えています。 というわけで、私は決して日本史のプロパーではないのですが、皆さんからいろいろ勉強させていただいて、また私が皆さんのお役に立つことがあれば幸いです。

1/4/2006

Berry on Early Modern Information

Filed under: — Jonathan Dresner @ 12:57 am Print
I admit that I'm a great admirer of Berry, but this is going to be fun. My own thoughts about Early modern Japan as an intellectual renaissance are going to have to be tested against this scholarship.
The University of California Press is pleased to announce the publication of: Japan in Print: Information and Nation in the Early Modern Period Mary Elizabeth Berry is Professor of History at the University of California, Berkeley. She is the author of _The Culture of Civil War in Kyoto_ (California, 1994) and _Hideyoshi_ (1982). "In _Japan in Print_, Mary Elizabeth Berry crisply condenses a remarkable amount of primary research on difficult and little-known materials, and it interprets those materials in a highly original framework."-Karen E. Wigen, author of _The Making of a Japanese Periphery, 1750-1920_ A quiet revolution in knowledge separated the early modern period in Japan from all previous time. After 1600, self-appointed investigators used the model of the land and cartographic surveys of the newly unified state to observe and order subjects such as agronomy, medicine, gastronomy, commerce, travel, and entertainment. They subsequently circulated their findings through a variety of commercially printed texts: maps, gazetteers, family encyclopedias, urban directories, travel guides, official personnel rosters, and instruction manuals for everything from farming to lovemaking. In this original and gracefully written book, Mary Elizabeth Berry considers the social processes that drove the information explosion of the 1600s. Inviting readers to examine the contours and meanings of this transformation, Berry provides a fascinating account of the conversion of the public from an object of state surveillance into a subject of self-knowledge. Full information about the book, including the table of contents, is available online: http://go.ucpress.edu/Berry

The use of maps and visual materials in Culture of Civil War gives us some hints about the direction she's likely going here. I love my job.

12/1/2005

Takeuchi Yoshimi on E. H. Norman

Filed under: — K. M. Lawson @ 1:38 pm Print
It is a fairly rare thing to see Japanese public intellectuals pour praise on the work of historians of Japan who are active outside of Japan. It is heartening, however, to occasionally find examples of this and be reminded that our worlds of writing are not completely separate. Some examples from my recent reading that come to mind are when Kang Sangjun praises and makes use of my advisor, Andrew Gordon's conception of "Imperial Democracy" in his essay on "Radical Democracy" or a few articles I have read recently that build on ideas from Carol Gluck's many essays. Of course, Gordon and Gluck have many of their works translated into Japanese or write actively for Japanese publications. Even more rare, I think is when such a historian of Japan's work is referred to as a, "work of art." Today I found a particularly early example of this kind of attention in Takeuchi Yoshimi's 1948 essay "What is Modernity" (translated by Richard Calichman, who also has a forthcoming work on Takeuchi that I'm looking forward to entitled Takeuchi Yoshimi: Displacing the West) The context of the quote is a discussion by Takeuchi of Lu Xun's parable of the wise man, the fool, and the slave, and about what Takeuchi believes to be the unique connection between the claims to the "superiority" of Japanese culture and its "slave mentality." He finds echoes of this in the Marxist scholarship of E. H. Norman:
The following words are found in Norman's Soldier and Peasant in Japan. Of the books I've read recently, this one made a particularly deep impression, striking me as virtually a work of art. It hits home through the weight of its content. The text possesses a formative logic, with the wealth of its resources rising up like a Rodin sculpture. It is classically beautiful in its abundance of life force. Toward the end of the book, when the militarists become the tool of capital (which lagged behind European capital) and set off for the mainland invasion, the inevitable process of barbarization on the part of the modern army is captured in precise psychological realism: "The common Japanese man, himself an unfree agent enrolled in a conscript army, became an unwitting agent in riveting the shackles of slavery on other peoples." After this Normand adds, "It is impossible to employ genuinely free men for enslaving others; and conversely, the most brutalized and shameless slaves make the most pitiless and effective despoilers of the liberties of others." (80)

7/30/2005

Speaking of Japanese Korean relations….

I know as well as anyone that the blogosphere is a self-selected and decidedly non-standard sample of any population (except, of course, bloggers). But, apropos our vigorous discussion of Jared Diamond on Japanese origins, comes an analysis suggesting a rising tide of anti-Korean patriotism among Japanese bloggers. [via Kirk Larsen] At the risk of sounding snippy, apparently several decades of research on the common origins of Koreans and Japanese, popularized in the best English-language venues, has made little difference...

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