電子書籍詳細

電子書籍詳細


洋書 kinoppy

戦後日本における在日韓国朝鮮人の声

Voices of the Korean Minority in Postwar Japan : Histories Against the Grain

1

(Routledge Studies in the Modern History of Asia)

Ropers, Erik

Routledge 2018/12
出版国: GB
ISBN: 9780367663384
eISBN: 9780429880803
KNPID: EY00259168
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

Shedding new light on how the histories of zainichi Koreans have been written, consumed, and discussed, this book addresses the roots of postwar debates concerning the wartime experiences of Koreans in Japan.

Providing an overview of the complicated historiography, it explores the experiences of Koreans located at Ground Zero in Hiroshima and Nagasaki, as well as the history and processes that coerced Korean women into military prostitution. These debates and controversies continue to attract attention regionally and globally, and as this book demonstrates, they are deeply embedded in ideas dating back decades earlier. By tracing the roots of these debates in historical writings from local history groups to zainichi and Japanese scholars, we may see how written histories have been used for particular social, political, or cultural purposes, and how they have lent support to certain interpretations and memories of past events across the political spectrum.

Interdisciplinary at its core, Voices of the Korean Minority in Postwar Japan will appeal to audiences including those interested in modern Japanese and Korean history, historiography and methodology, and memory studies.

Table of Contents

1. Introduction

2. Foundational Narratives of Forced Recruitment and Forced Labor

3. History and the Politics of Testimony: Koreans Are/not Victims of Forced Recruitment

4. Contested Spaces of Ethnicity: zainichi Korean Accounts of the Atomic Bombings

5. Journalists’ and Citizens’ Debates: Early Narratives of Enforced Military Prostitution

6. Telling the Story Today: Problematizing the so-called "Comfort Women Issue"

Epilogue