井の中の蛙

5/20/2005

Contact Us

Filed under: — Jonathan Dresner @ 8:54 am

You may email any of the contributors to this site using our domain @froginawell.net which will forward your comments and questions to their most often used email address. See below for the email address to use:

Craig Colbeck craig@
Jonathan Dresner jonathan@
Paul Dunscomb paul@
Thomas Ekholm thomas@
Dennis Frost dennis@
Nick Kapur nick@
Kosho kosho@
Kuniko Yamada McVey kuniko@
K. M. Lawson frog@
Morgan Pitelka morgan@
斉川貴嗣 saikawa@
佐々木啓 sasaki@
M. G. Sheftall sheftall@
Kim Youngsoo youngsoo@
Tak Watanabe tak@
Michael Wert michael@
Roderick Wilson rod@

3 Responses to “Contact Us”

  1. Ian Miller says:

    Hi Mitch,

    Hope you are doing well. The site is great–I stop by once in a while to see what’s new. My friend Lee Pennington
    (at Brandeis as a Mellon postdoc) sent me a notice that I thought might interest most of the folks who use your site. Capra’s “Know Your Enemy: Japan” has been
    re-released as an ‘extra’ on a DVD of John Ford’s censored film “December 7th: The Pearl Harbor Story”. You can find it online at Movies Unlimited for
    $9.99, and the quality is excellent. Great material for teaching, especially when paired with Dower’s _War Without Mercy_.

    To my knowledge, the film has been rather difficult to find, passing from friend to friend as a bootleg VHS, so this is great news.

    Hope all’s well in Boston (you are still in Boston, right?). Keep in touch.

    Ian Miller
    Asst. Professor of History
    Arizona State University

  2. K. M. Lawson says:

    Ian, wonderful! Thanks. I watched that in George Packard’s course on US-Japan relations at Columbia and came across a discussion of it again yesterday when Dower compared it to the movie style of Kamei Fumio and especially his 日本の悲劇.

  3. [...] This info was passed on courtesy of Ian Miller, Asst. Professor at Arizona State University and a friend who has been wonderfully helpful with advice about graduate school since I met him at the IUC Japanese language program in 1997. He recommends the movie as material for teaching, combining it with readings from John Dower’s War Without Mercy. See his original comment posting this info here. [...]

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