Chrysanthemums of Japan..
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Chrysanthemums of Japan.. by Teizo Niwa

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Published by George Allen and Unwin in London .
Written in English


Book details:

ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL15571288M

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Additional Physical Format: Online version: Niwa, Teïzō. Chrysanthemums of Japan. London, G. Allen & Unwin, ltd. [] (OCoLC) Document Type. The Chrysanthemum and the Sword: Patterns of Japanese Culture is a study of Japan by American anthropologist Ruth Benedict. It was written at the invitation of the U.S. Office of War Information in order to understand and predict the behavior of the Japanese in World War II The book was influential in shaping American ideas about Japanese culture during the occupation of Japan, . The World War II–era study by the cultural anthropologist Ruth Benedict paints an illuminating contrast between the people of Japan and those of the United States.  The Chrysanthemum and the 4/5(1). Chapters 5,6,7 and 8 are perhaps the most important chapters in the book and deal with Japanese concepts of "honour". She discusses the term "honour" within all Japanese contexts and situations and how different the Japanese concept of honour (and its development) is from the Western World and, indeed, the rest of the world/5().

- Orig Japanese Woodblock Print Book Chrysanthemum of Japan. Explore. Lawn And Garden. Planting. Plants. Chrysanthemum.. Botanical Drawings. October Orig Japanese Woodblock Print Book Chrysanthemum of Japan. Saved by enrico.   In , an American anthropologist Ruth Benedict published her study of Japanese culture, which later became one of the top works in the field. The book is titled "The Chrysanthemum and the Sword," representing two important elements in Japanese culture. The chrysanthemum, or "kiku" in Japanese, is an important element in Japanese culture. To the Japanese the chrysanthemum symbolizes royalty, longevity and rejuvenation. While most people think of cherry blossoms as a symbol of Japan, the chrysanthemum is the Imperial Family Emblem. It is on the 50 yen coin, worth about a half dollar. The symbolic chrysanthemum is stylized with 16 petals in front, and the tips of 16 petals in back, on government seals, to represent the. Benedict’s World War II–era study paints an illuminating contrast between the culture of Japan and that of the United States. The Chrysanthemum and the Sword is a revealing look at how and why our cultures differ, making it the perfect introduction to Japanese history and customs. Customers Who Bought This Item Also Bought.

The Chrysanthemum and the Sword: Patterns of Japanese Culture by Benedict, Ruth and a great selection of related books, art and collectibles available now at A Japanese friend suggested that I read this to get an introduction into Japanese culture. The book is easy to read. Perhaps the culture is from 60 years ago, but it creates a good foundation for further investigation. I recommend this book as a starting place for every American/5(). Ogawa, K. (Kazumasa) Chrysanthemums of Japan, Tokyo, K. Ogawa, Folio (11 3/4 x 16 in - 30 x cm), , decorated card covers, string ties, 1 lightly colored collotype plate and 13 black and white collotype plates. Each plate is protected by tissue guard and has the name of the flower printed below the image on the plate.   Henry Mazel has brought Occupied Japan vividly to life in RED CHRYSANTHEMUM. It is both a humorous novel and a dead-on history lesson of the period. Through the pristine snowy mountaintops of Northern Japan, to the collapsed smokestacks, charred factories, and twisted metal presiding over a moribund Tokyo, get ready for a thrilling adventure 5/5(1).