2 edition of Gakumon no susume found in the catalog.
Imprint date from jacket.
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xvi, 124 p. :|
|Number of Pages||43|
|2||Chiteki ikikata bunko|
nodata File Size: 9MB.
Fukuzawa did not name Kusunoki in Gakumon no susume. Chapter 7 -- "Kokumin no shokubun o ronzu" [Commenting on the duties of nationals] -- appeared in March 1874.
which appears at the very end of the chapter Chapter 1, page 18as "The encouragement of learning that I advocate, too. Yosha Bunko Tokyo nichinichi shinbun No. On the English title As an English dub for the Japanese title, "An Encouragement of Learning" has echoes of Francis Bacon's "The advancement of learning" 1605. As for those who, isolated in Yoshino, today maintain the vitality of the cherry blossoms [there], whose power [do they rely on]?
was Fukuzawa's archetypal fictional servant who, on an errand for his master, lost a gold coin and, to atone for his negligence, "threw his loincloth over the limb Gakumon no susume a roadside tree and hanged himself by the neck" ibid.
" Kiyooka 1960, page 397. The story on this nishikie, though, is unsigned. The page numbers in parenthetic attributions refer to the following Japanese edition of Gakumon no susume [An encouragement of learning].
The 1960 revision has a foreword by Carmen Blacker. Kinmonth's article is particularly valuable as an examination of the tendency, somewhat seen in Craig's article, to exaggerate Fukuzawa's importance in Meiji intellectual history. Fukuzawa Yukichi [Fukuzawa Yukichi's] An Encouragement of Learning Translated, with an introduction, by David Dilworth and Umeyo Hirano Tokyo: Sophia University, 1969 xv, 128 pages, hardcover Fukuzawa's grandson, Kiyooka Eiichi, published an English translation of his grandfather's autobiography 1899 in 1934.
Chapters 6 and 7 stirred considerable controversy because -- at a time when political activists were promoting the restoration of imperial rule, and woodblock publishers were commissioning prints that celebrated the sacrifices of loyalist heroes and martyrs -- Fukuzawa was questioning the thoughtless "abandonment of life in defense of right" Chapter 7, page 69. Kinmonth Fukuzawa Reconsidered: Gakumon no Susume and its Audience The Journal of Asian Studies Association for Asian Studies Volume 37, Number 4 August 1978 Pages 677-696 20 pages.
The following essay includes an long list of Japanese sources on this debate. Albert Craig, who referred to the collection of essays in Japanese, introduced the work as " Gakumon no susume An Invitation to Learning " Craig 1968, page 106. Fukuzawa Yukichi 1835-1901 Gakumon no susume [An encouragement of learning] Tokyo: Iwanami Shoten, 1942 1978, 2006 206 pages, paperback Iwanami Bunko Ao 102-3 1942, 1st printing 1978, 34th printing revised edition 2006, 86th printing The following English translation of Gakumon no susume is useful as a general overview of Fukuzawa's thoughts but is unreliable as a guide to the metaphors he used to express his thoughts.
While thus poking fun at Tonichi's courtly rival, Yoshino obliquely praises it for not yielding to fashionable opinion. Ward, editor Political Development in Modern Japan Princeton New Jersey : Princeton University Press, 1968 Pages 99-148 Earl H.
It touched upon the fate of those who, like the retainers of Lord Asano, waste their lives, and the lives of others, pursuing and killing their "porichikaruenemi" [political enemies] pages 55-57. The two men never met, at least not in this world, Gakumon no susume in discussions of the meanings of their lives as reflected in how they chose to die. John Allen Tucker Tokugawa Intellectual History and Prewar Ideology: The Case of Inoue Tetsujiro, Yamaga Soko, and the Forty-Seven Ronin Sino-Japanese Studies Volume 14 April 2002 Pages 35-70 26 pages, PDF John Allen Tucker Yamaga Soko and the Forty-Seven Ronin Vendetta of 1703 Japan, Session 77: Exploring the Ako Incident Controversy The Gakumon no susume meeting of the Association for Asian Studies Abstracts of the 1997 AAS Annual Meeting Chicago, Illinois The following two articles on Fukuzawa are also worth reading.
Ward, editor Political Development in Modern Japan Princeton New Jersey : Princeton University Press, 1968 Pages 99-148 Earl H.
Fukuzawa did not name Kusunoki in Gakumon no susume.
Kinmonth's article is particularly valuable as an examination of the tendency, somewhat seen in Craig's article, to exaggerate Fukuzawa's importance in Meiji intellectual history.