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Sunday, April 19, 2020 | History

8 edition of The Bakufu in Japanese history found in the catalog.

The Bakufu in Japanese history

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Published by Stanford University Press in Stanford, Calif .
Written in English

    Places:
  • Japan,
  • Japan.
    • Subjects:
    • Local government -- Japan -- History,
    • Feudalism -- Japan,
    • Samurai -- History,
    • Japan -- Politics and government -- 1185-1600,
    • Japan -- Politics and government -- 1600-1868

    • Edition Notes

      Statementedited by Jeffrey P. Mass and William B. Hauser.
      ContributionsMass, Jeffrey P., Hauser, William B.
      Classifications
      LC ClassificationsJQ1624 .B35 1985
      The Physical Object
      Paginationxvi, 264 p. :
      Number of Pages264
      ID Numbers
      Open LibraryOL2870862M
      ISBN 100804712786
      LC Control Number84051768


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The Bakufu in Japanese history Download PDF EPUB FB2

This volume analyzes the recurring form of warrior government known as the Bakufu (or shogunate) that ruled Japan for nearly years. All the essays in this collection clarify aspects of Japanese political tradition that have been neglected by Western writers, and point out alternatives to already stated views/5(1).

The Bakufu in Japanese History. by Jeffrey P. Mass (Editor) out of 5 stars 1 rating. ISBN ISBN Why is ISBN important. ISBN. This bar-code number lets you verify that you're getting exactly the right version or edition of a book.

5/5(1). The Paperback of the The Bakufu in Japanese History by Jeffrey P. Mass at Barnes & Noble. FREE Shipping on $35 or more. Regional Outposts of Muromachi Bakufu Rule: The Kantō and Kyushu Harrington This is the first book on the history of Brand: Stanford University Press. The bakufu was the military government of Japan between andheaded by the tothe bakufu—also known as shogonate—was responsible only for warfare and policing and was firmly subordinate to the imperial the centuries, however, the bakufu's powers expanded, and it became, effectively, the ruler of Japan for nearly : Kallie Szczepanski.

The Bakufu in Japanese History by Jeffrey P. Mass,available at Book Depository with free delivery worldwide/5(6).

57 rows  The World Book Encyclopedia. World Book. 34– ISBN Mass. Shogunate, Japanese bakufu or shōgunshoku, government of the shogun, or hereditary military dictator, of Japan from to The term shogun appeared in various titles given to military commanders commissioned for the imperial government’s 8th- and 9th-century campaigns against the Ezo (Emishi) tribes of northern Japan.

The highest warrior rank, seii taishōgun (“barbarian-quelling. ISBN: OCLC Number: Description: xvi, pages: map ; 23 cm: Contents: Foreword / Marius B.

Jansen --Introduction / Jeffrey P. Mass --What Can We Not Know about the Kamakura Bakufu?/ Jeffrey P. Mass --The Kamakura Bakufu and Its Officials / Andrew Goble --Muromachi Bakufu Rule in Kyoto: Administrative and.

The Kamakura period,is known as the era of Japan's first warrior government. As the essays in this book show, however, the period was notable for the coexistence of two centers of authority, the Bakufu military government at Kamakura and the civilian court in Kyoto, with the newer warrior government gradually gaining ascendancy.

This is one of the most classic books of Japanese history and still the preeminent work on the history of Japan. Newly revised and updated, A History of Japan is a fascinating look at the nation of Japan throughout history.

Starting in ancient Japan during its early pre-history period A History of Japan covers every important aspect of history and culture through feudal/5. This third volume of The Cambridge History of Japan is devoted to the three and a half centuries spanning the final decades of the twelfth century when the Kamakura bakufu was founded to the mid-sixteenth century when civil wars raged following the demise of the Muromachi bakufu.

"Probably the most important book on the subject of premodern Japanese history in the Western language since Conrad Totman's Politics of the Tokugawa Bakufu (Harvard, ). No recent book-length monograph on Japanese political history can approach this work in quality." (Cornelius J.

Kiley)4/4(1). The Kamakura period,is known as the era of Japan's first warrior government. As the essays in this book show, however, the period was notable for the coexistence of two centers of authority, the Bakufu military government at Kamakura and the civilian court in Kyoto, with the newer warrior government gradually gaining ascendancy.4/5(3).

ISBN: OCLC Number: Description: xviii, pages: illustrations, map ; 23 cm: Contents: The Kōbu polity--Court-Bakufu relations in Kamakura Japan / G. Cameron Hurst III --The Imperial Court as a legal authority in the Kamakura age / Cornelius J. Kiley --Hierarchy and economics in early medieval Tōdaiji / Joan R.

The book is illustrated with antique maps and Japanese paintings of the period which add to the reader's understanding of this dramatic age in Japan’s history. eISBN:. Japan - Japan - Political reform in the bakufu and the han: The second half of the Tokugawa period is characterized by continual political reforms made by the samurai overlords in response to this ongoing economic crisis.

Such reforms began with the Kyōhō Reforms instituted by the eighth shogun, Tokugawa Yoshimune (ruled –45). Yoshimune proved adept at personnel matters. Description.

A Modern History of Japan: From Tokugawa Times to the Present, Third Edition, paints a richly nuanced and strikingly original portrait of the last two centuries of Japanese takes students from the days of the shogunate--the feudal overlordship of the Tokugawa family--through the modernizing revolution launched by midlevel samurai in the late nineteenth century; the.

Bakufu (幕府) means “tent office”, referring to the headquarter of a field commander in battle. It later denoted the “house of a general”, or the government of a shōgun. There were three periods of shogunal rule in Japanese history. Kamakura. BOOK REVIEWS The Bakufu in Japanese History.

Edited by Jeffrey P. Mass & William B. Hauser. Stanford University Press, xvi+ pages. $ WRITING in JAS (38, pp. 1) back inProfessor Conrad Totman surveyed and assessed English-language studies of medieval Japan. He called for research focusing.

"Probably the most important book on the subject of premodern Japanese history in the Western language since Conrad Totman's Politics of the Tokugawa Bakufu (Harvard, ).

No recent book-length monograph on Japanese political history can approach this work in quality." —Cornelius J. Kiley. Bakufu, literally: "tent office", refers to the military governments that ruled Japan from to with a few exceptions in the 14th century when the Emperor ruled.

Under the Bakufu system of government the Emperor was the head of state but had little real power. A Shogun, or military commander, ruled Japan. The modern Japanese book differs little from the western book in construction. However, most books are printed to be read top-to-bottom and right-to-left, which includes manga, a prominent part of Japanese culture today.

The notable exception in arrangement is various technical books and textbooks, which tend to be printed according to the. The Bakufu in Japanese History. Edited by Jeffrey P. Mass and William B. Hauser.

BUY THIS BOOK. pages. $ Paperback ISBN: CITE THIS BOOK. Description Desc. History / World. History / Asian. About the authors. More in History—World. The Deepest Border. Sasha D. Pack. The Courtesan and the Gigolo. Aaron Freundschuh.

This book is a much expanded and wholly rewritten treatment of the subject of the author's first book, Warrior Government in Early Medieval Japan, published in In this new version, the warrior and medieval character of Japan's first shogunate is significantly de-emphasized, thus requiring not only a new title, but also a new book.

The author's new view of the final decades of twelfth. It's a really big question (beyond this platform), and I uld try to keep it as brief and simple as possible, yet if anyone wants to further discuss and authenticate I uld provide with a list of sources.

* Shogun [shoh' -guhn] basically general, wa. Start studying AP World History CH Learn vocabulary, terms, and more with flashcards, games, and other study tools. The Kamakura period in Japanese history was marked by the Kamakura shogunate, which received its appellation from the capital, Kamakura.

The Kamakura period began in approximately and ended in The period is particularly significant in Japanese history since it marked the beginning of years of organized feudalism.

bakumatsu, were a watershed in the history of Japan. The bakumatsu, whose characters give it the literal meaning “end of the bakufu,” was the transition period from the Edo period to the new Meiji era. It was during this time that Japanese political thought changed radically, shaking up the entire Size: KB.

This book is a much expanded and wholly rewritten treatment of the subject of the author's first book, Warrior Government in Early Medieval Japan, published in In this new version, the "warrior" and "medieval" character of Japan's first shogunate is significantly de-emphasized, thus requiring not only a new title, but also a new : $   The Kamakura Bakufu 2.

The Decline of the Kamakura Bakufu 3. The Muromachi Bakufu bakuhan system 5. The han Brief Description- A collection of essays regarding the Bakufu in Japanese history. Knowledge Level- Expert. Recommended- No, Its hard to review and/or recommend a collection of essays.

I know a few people that really love this book. Samurai Revolution Romulus Hillsborough. Before we go back to some place names, I’ve been asked to review a book. The book is called Samurai Revolution and is written by Romulus Hillsborough.

I’ve read most of Romulus’ books in the past, which are all of an easily digestible for his book on Sakamoto Ryōma, you could read most of them before bed over the course of nights. This third volume in The Cambridge History of Japan is devoted to the three and a half centuries spanning the final decades of the twelfth century when the Kamakura bakufu was founded, to the mid-sixteenth century when civil wars raged following the effective demise of the Muromachi bakufu.

Volume 3 contains thirteen specially commissioned essays written by leading Japanese and American. This period of Japanese history is marked by the governance of the Kamakura Shogunate, officially established in in Kamakura by the first shogun Minamoto no Yoritomo, who beating the rival Taira clan at sea, ended the Gempei War and established the Kamakura Shogunate.

The native religion of Japan is Shinto, which developed in prehistoric times. It is a polytheistic faith, emphasizing the divinity of the natural world. Shintoism does not have a holy book or founder.

Most Japanese Buddhists belong to the Mahayana school, which came to Japan from Baekje Korea in Author: Kallie Szczepanski. Not exactly the hallmarks of a powerful player in history, or someone worthy of study.

However, in "The Last Shogun: The Life of Tokugawa Yoshinobu," author Ryotaro Shiba would have us believe that the Shogunate was book-ended by its most powerful, most impressive leaders, with Ieyasu opening and Yoshinobu closing this chapter of Japanese history/5(5).

The bakufu was actually the dwelling and housing of a Shogun. Later on, this was the term that became synonymous with a government of feudal military dictatorship. The first bakufu government was established during the period came to be known as Kamakura Bakufu. The World Book Encyclopedia.

World Book. 34– Mass, Jeffrey P. and William B. Hauser, eds. The Bakufu in Japanese History. Stanford: Stanford University Press. McCune, George M. (May ). "The Exchange of Envoys between Korea and Japan During the Tokugawa Period". The Far Eastern Quarterly 5 (3): –   Brief Description- A survey of Japanese history, starting with Prehistoric times and continuing through the Edo Period.

Knowledge Level- Beginner Recommended- Yes. A pretty good work for anyone interested in learning more about Japanese history in general. This is one of the better single-volume general histories of Japan available. Saig Takamori Book Summary: This is the first real biography, in English or Japanese, of Saigo Takamori - 'the Last Samurai' - the great hero of Meiji Japan.

It is impossible to over-estimate Saigo's importance, both during the pivotal Meiji period and today. A samurai from Kagoshima, Saigo played a major role during the Meiji Restoration, then died in while involved in a samurai.

This section is continued part of18|Nanboku(Yoshino) Cho Period History—— North and South Dynasty History(). Please read Chapter 18 before this section. Nanboku-Cho Period ( to is after the fall of Kamakura Bakufu till Muromachi Bakufu was established. That is the time when the North dynasty and the South dynasty existed at the same time.

History. 5 points jpgm Asked 06/30/ The bakufu was _____. a lesser warrior of Japan's feudal age a warrior lord of Japan's feudal age a Japanese military commander the Japanese military government in Kamakura.

See answers (2) Ask for details ; Follow Report Log in to add a. Andrew Gordon's A Modern History of Japan: From Tokugawa Times to the Present.

A really well.Japanese: 幕府 (Bakufu) ; Bakufu (lit. "tent government") is a term commonly used to refer to the samurai government, or shogunate. The term, however, was not commonly used during the periods of samurai rule. Instead, kôgi ("public authority") was among the most common terms employed to refer to the government.

The term bakufu, by contrast, only came into common usage within the Mito school.