電子書籍詳細

電子書籍詳細


洋書 kinoppy

溝口孝司(九州大学)著/日本の考古学

The Archaeology of Japan : From the Earliest Rice Farming Villages to the Rise of the State

(Cambridge World Archaeology)

Mizoguchi, Koji

Cambridge University Press 2013/11
出版国: US
ISBN: 9780521884907
eISBN: 9781107241015
KNPID: EY00174929
販売価格 : BookWeb Pro特別価格

価格はログインすると表示されます。
為替レートの変動や出版社の都合によって、価格が変動する場合がございます。
ファイルフォーマット:   
ファイルサイズ:
デバイス:

ご購入を希望される方は、
下のリンクをクリックしてください。

Full Description

This is the first book-length study of the Yayoi and Kofun periods of Japan (c.600 BC–AD 700), in which the introduction of rice paddy-field farming from the Korean peninsula ignited the rapid development of social complexity and hierarchy that culminated with the formation of the ancient Japanese state. The author traces the historical trajectory of the Yayoi and Kofun periods by employing cutting-edge sociological, anthropological and archaeological theories and methods. The book reveals a fascinating process through which sophisticated hunting-gathering communities in an archipelago on the eastern fringe of the Eurasian continent were transformed materially and symbolically into a state.

Table of Contents

1. Introduction: the beginning of everything?; 2. A tale of co-transformation: the history of modern Japan and the archaeology of the Yayoi and Kofun periods; 3. Frameworks; 4. Environment and the East Asian context; 5. Beginnings: from the Incipient Yayoi (900/600 BC) to the Late Yayoi I periods (400/200 BC); 6. An archaeology of growth: from the Final Yayoi I (400/200 BC) to the end of the Yayoi IV (AD 1/50); 7. An archaeology of hierarchisation: from the final Yayoi IV to the Yayoi V periods (AD 1/50~200); 8. An archaeology of networks: the Yayoi–Kofun transition (the Shonai pottery style and the earliest Furu pottery style phase, AD 200~250/275); 9. An archaeology of monuments: the Early Kofun (AD 275~400) and Middle Kofun periods (AD 400~500); 10. An archaeology of bureaucracy: the Later Kofun period (AD 500~600); 11. An archaeology of governance: the establishment of the Ten'no emperor (AD 600~700); 12. Conclusion.