ホーム > 検索結果

Home > Search Ressults

Codesort Course Titlesort Lecturersort Semestersort Week/Periodsort
08F140513
FAS-FA4E05S3
グローバル教養特別演習I(13)
Seminar in Global Liberal Arts I (13)
BUENO Alex Falcon
BUENO Alex Falcon
S1S2 水曜2限
Wed 2nd
History of the Japanese Environment: Cities, Architecture, Gardens & Landscape

This course broadly surveys the development of the architectural, landscape and urban forms of Japan from prehistory through to the present. There will be a focus on specific architectural monuments, such as Ise Shrine, Tōdaiji, Katsura Villa, Nihonbashi and the Osaka Expo, as well as on the major modes of urbanization from the sacred sites of Shinto and the capitals of the Asuka period to medieval castle towns and the modern city. Cultural, economic and ecological contexts will be interwoven into the discussion of architecture and urbanism, including Buddhist philosophy and the Meiji ideology of modernization to artisanal traditions of carpentry and gardening.

単位 Credit:2
他学部 Other Faculty:可 YES
教室 Room: 21KOMCEE East K011 21KOMCEE East Room K011
講義使用言語 Language:英語 English
08F140803
FAS-FA4E08S3
グローバル教養特別演習IV(3)
Seminar in Global Liberal Arts IV (3)
MOTTINI Roger
MOTTINI Roger
A1A2 未定
To Be Arranged 
Modern Japan and the Process of Globalization In this course the participants will explore the process of international division of labor (aka Globalization) in a multidimensional approach. The focus is on Japan’s interaction with the rest of the world especially the “West” (Europe and the United States). We will analyze the theoretical background of this process and define the prevailing “Zeitgeist” during the different periods of time. Starting with how late feudal Japan (bakumatsu) was facing Western demands for commercial access to the country 160 years ago. The participants will become acquainted with the origins of Western Thought and European perception of Japan (and China) in the 19th and 20th century. The course will also dwell on the processes of “modernization/westernization” during the Meiji era and the following backlash during Taisho and Showa. We will analyze the process of Japan’s post-war recovery and re-emergence in comparison also with Germany in order to gain an understanding of the different economic structures in the two countries and how they are coping with the new world order during the Cold War period and afterwards. The students will also gain in-depth knowledge of two of the main institutions of postwar Globalization: the WTO and the EU. In the last part we will discuss the rise of China, her role in the world and the implications of this rise for Japan. Lastly, we will discuss Japan’s current position in the world and try to develop different scenarios regarding the future of Globalization, and Japan’s position/standing in the world. Learning objectives The participants:  Gain an overview of key concepts/ideas of global economic relations and international relations;  will be able to understand Globalization as an ongoing multidimensional process;  know the aims and workings of key institutions of international relations;  are able to analyze and discuss the current challenges to the existing world order.

1 Introduction  Course outline: scientific methodology, topics and objectives 2 Western Thought and Values The four forces shaping European/Western Thinking: Greek philosophy, Roman Institutions, Christianity, Enlightenment and Capitalism. 3 The Theory and Ideology of Free Trade/Globalization Adam Smith and David Ricardo: the concept of absolute and comparative cost advantage as the drivers of international trade; critique of international trade and capitalism: Marx/Lenin, J.A. Hobson. 4 The ‘Spirit of Empire’: Types of Imperialism and the Power Cycle The world power cycle according to Modelski; Pax Britannica - the meaning and importance for world trade; the different rationale/justification of empire-building in: Great Britain, France, Russia, Germany, USA and Japan. Switzerland as a possible alternative/counterproject in Japan’s political discussion in the 20th century: Little Japanism/‘sho-Nihonshugi’ (Ishibashi Tanzan, Abe Isoo) 5 Japan’s Encounter with the West: mutual perceptions and prejudices The opening of Japan and the Fall of the Shogunate; Western images of Feudal Japan and its transformation. Reading: Eiko Ikegami, The Taming of the Samura... 6 The ‘Meiji Project’ – Dimensions of Japan’s first Modernization Analysis of Japanese know-how reception during the Meiji period. Japan’s path of m 7 The Backlash against Globalization in the early 20th Century: Nationalism and Militarism The failure of Democratization and the inexorable rise of the Military in Japan 8 Post-War Reconstruction in Japan and Germany and the ‘Cold War’ Reforms undertaken under the supervision of US GHQ in Japan; We explore and assess the idiosyncrasies and performance of Japan’s economy in comparison with Germany’s post-war Wirtschaftswunder (Economic miracle): 9 Two Institutions of Free Trade: The World Trade Organisation (WTO) and the Future of Global Free Trade. The European Union (EU): structures, processes/workings and challenges (Brexit, Eurozone, migration/refugees, nationalism/populism) 10 The Crisis of Capitalism: Japan’s Bubble 1990 and the Financial Crisis of 2008 Japan’s bubble economy of the late 1980s: monetary policy failures and the bursting of the bubble 11 The Rise of China The 'China Model' of socialism with Chinese features', emergence, features, meanings. China, Japan, Europe, and the USA. 12 Japan’s Position in the World today: Scenarios Multidimensional SWOT-Analysis of today’s Japan 13 The Future of Globalization Discussion, scenarios: The rise of nationalism/protectionism in America, Europe and Asia (Key terms: ‘America First’, ‘Brexit’, Nationalis

単位 Credit:2
他学部 Other Faculty:可 YES
教室 Room: 未定 To Be Arranged
講義使用言語 Language:英語 English
08C4039
FAS-CA4V05L3
東アジアの社会I
Society in East Asia I
鍾 以江
ZHONG Yijiang
S1S2 水曜5限
Wed 5th
Issues and Methods in Japanese Studies

This course examines the issues and methods that constitute Japanese Studies as a field of study. We do so by reading and discussing a series of major, primarily historical, works on Japan written in English since 1945. What makes (and/or unmakes) Japanese Studies, which takes a country as the subject of study, an academic field and a form of knowledge? What is “Japan” in Japanese Studies? We will trace the history of Japanese Studies, its problematics, goals, methodologies, from 1945 to the present, in the post-1945 context of transformations of geopolitical configurations in East Asia, and changes in modes of intellectual inquiry (from modernization theory to postcolonial and postmodern studies, and then to post-postmodern modes of globalization). We follow Foucault’s observation that knowledge is power but that does not mean Japanese studies has always served simply political purposes, i.e., particular goals and concerns of governments and states. We look at Japanese Studies as necessarily shaped by political interests but more importantly as a dynamic and creative form of humanistic knowledge.

単位 Credit:2
他学部 Other Faculty:可 YES
教室 Room: 駒場8号館 8-207 Komaba Bldg.8 Room 8-207
講義使用言語 Language:英語 English
4971340
GII-IA6134L3
Information, Technology, and Society in Asia 134
Information, Technology, and Society in Asia 134
鍾 以江
ZHONG Yijiang
A1A2 金曜3限
Fri 3rd
Issues and Methods in Japanese Studies

This course examines the issues and methods that constitute Japanese Studies as a field of study. We do so by reading and discussing a series of major, primarily historical, works on Japan written in English since 1945. What makes (and/or unmakes) Japanese Studies, which takes a country as the subject of study, an academic field and a form of knowledge? What is “Japan” in Japanese Studies? We will trace the history of Japanese Studies, its problematics, goals, methodologies, from 1945 to the present, in the post-1945 context of transformations of geopolitical configurations in East Asia, and changes in modes of intellectual inquiry (from modernization theory to postcolonial and postmodern studies, and then to post-postmodern modes of globalization). We follow Foucault’s observation that knowledge is power but that does not mean Japanese studies has always served simply political purposes, i.e., particular goals and concerns of governments and states. We look at Japanese Studies as necessarily shaped by political interests but more importantly as a dynamic and creative form of humanistic knowledge.

単位 Credit:2
他学部 Other Faculty:可 YES
教室 Room: 東文研及総合博物館 東文研611号室
講義使用言語 Language:英語 English
08F140711
FAS-FA4E07S3
横断型 University-wide
グローバル教養特別演習III(11)
Seminar in Global Liberal Arts III (11)
嶋田 美子
SHIMADA Yoshiko
S1S2 火曜3限 火曜4限
Tue 3rd Tue 4th
Art and Feminisms in post-1968 Japan

Does feminism exist in Japan? With an international gender equality survey putting Japan 114th in the world, you may think it has always been like that here. In fact, there has been a variety of feminisms in Japan. Starting with the student movement of 1968, this course surveys the rise and fall of feminisms in Japan up to the present, with special emphasis on their relation with cultural and artistic movements. We will first focus on the Women’s Liberation (Uman libu) movement, which came out of the 1968 student movement and the counter-culture movement. Secondly, we will look into the feminisms from the late 1970s to the present day, and review some important feminist art practices, theories and exhibitions in the 1990s. Lastly, we will examine the current situation in Japan and try to find ways to address and change it through cultural practices.

単位 Credit:2
他学部 Other Faculty:可 YES
教室 Room: 21KOMCEE East K214 21KOMCEE East Room K214
講義使用言語 Language:英語 English
08X0005A
FAS-XA4A05L3
Liberal Arts for Advanced Students II (a)
Liberal Arts for Advanced Students II (a)
堀田 千里
HOTTA Chisato
S1 水曜4限
Wed 4th
Hiroshima, Nagasaki and the Nuclear Crisis

Course Description: The course will explore the atomic bomb experience of Hiroshima and Nagasaki and its significance, which is nothing short of an unprecedented change in human history. We will begin by examining the road to the Asian Pacific War with a focus on the racial aspect of the war. We will not neglect to study Japan’s brutality on the Asian continent. We will analyze the forces which culminated in the atomic bombings and discuss why America dropped them. Then, we will explore the power of the atomic bombs by evaluating their physical, medical, and social effects on these two cities and their residents. Our investigations of these issues will include reading survivors’ accounts of the agony and destruction of the atomic bombings, and the roles and purposes of the ABCC (The Atomic Bomb Casualty Commission). At the same time, we will explore the Lucky Dragon No.5 incident of 1954, where a group of tuna fishermen were exposed to fallout from a U.S. hydrogen bomb experiment. This course, furthermore, discusses the situation of Korean atomic bomb victims, whose voices have long been suppressed. We will also briefly discuss the American POWs who were recently discovered to be among the A-bomb victims. We will then touch upon the significance of the former President Obama’s speech in Hiroshima. By absorbing historical studies, eyewitness accounts, documentary films, photographs, poems and animation, we will attempt to comprehend the realities of what happened at Hiroshima and Nagasaki. Through this course, by recognizing the long-lasting impacts of the atomic bombs on human beings and society, we hope to understand anew their implications for the whole world at present; additionally, by addressing the Fukushima Nuclear Disaster, we will examine the impact of environmental degradation and the crisis of human existence. Furthermore, though this class, I hope that students will understand the implications of the present nuclear crisis on the Korean Peninsula. Course Objective: The primary objectives of this course are to strengthen students’ knowledge of the atomic bombings and to gain a greater understanding of them by critically examining diverse narratives. This class will provide students with an opportunity to consider not only how Hiroshima’s message can speak to the people who suffered under the brutal Japanese occupation in Asia, but also to contemplate the meaning and impact of the events in the contemporary world.

単位 Credit:1
他学部 Other Faculty:可 YES
教室 Room: 駒場1号館 116教室 Komaba Bldg.1 Room 116
講義使用言語 Language:英語 English
5122400
GPP-MP6P20L3
Global Governance
Global Governance
TIBERGHIEN Yves
TIBERGHIEN Yves
A1A2 集中
Intensive 

Purpose of this course is obtaining a solid understanding and some critical skills at five levels: 1. The theoretical dilemmas of global governance in the current age; 2. The ability to unpack the process of creating global governance (comparing different arenas) 3. The ability to develop a pathway to analyze and solve governance problems; 4. A better empirical understanding of the particular historical juncture of our current period in a larger comparative perspective with a focus on the interplay between the US, the EU, Japan, and large emerging powers (China, India, Brazil) among others. 5. And empirical knowledge on four issue areas: global finance, climate change, and biosafety from the perspective of global governance, and a changing balance of power

単位 Credit:2
他学部 Other Faculty:可 YES
講義使用言語 Language:英語 English
08F140712
FAS-FA4E07S3
横断型 University-wide
グローバル教養特別演習III(12)
Seminar in Global Liberal Arts III (12)
仁井田 千絵
NIITA Chie
S1S2 月曜3限
Mon 3rd
Japanese Cinema History

This course will explore Japanese cinema from the late 19th century to the 1960s, focusing on the major issues in film studies such as aesthetics, authorship, genre, politics, and mode of reception. We will situate Japanese cinema in both national and international contexts, questioning the “Japanese-ness” in Japanese cinema, and examine how it is constructed and changes in specific moments in history.

単位 Credit:2
他学部 Other Faculty:可 YES
教室 Room: 駒場5号館 516教室 Komaba Bldg.5 Room 516
講義使用言語 Language:英語 English
08F140613
FAS-FA4E06S3
グローバル教養特別演習II(13)
Seminar in Global Liberal Arts II (13)
岡田 泰平
OKADA Taihei
A1A2 未定
To Be Arranged 
War and Sexual Violence in Historical Perspective

This course examines two related issues. First, modern wars, especially those in the 20th century. Second, sexual violence. After the emergence of the "comfort women" issues, we can no longer consider sexual violence to be a regular, usual, but unimportant feature of war. Rather, we should regard this form of violence as an under-studied area of inquiry and as an issue so relevant today. I would like to emphasize that we take a historical perspective, meaning that we will separate our inquiry from the ongoing politics of memory. Since this politics is so important and so hotly debated, no matter how we talk about it, whatever we say is inevitably biased and self-serving. Instead, we will try to trace how sexual violence became perceived as so grave an issued that it had to be tried in court and justice had to be served. For this purpose, we will also examine the legal, social and military background behind sexual violence in different war situations.

単位 Credit:2
他学部 Other Faculty:可 YES
教室 Room: 未定 To Be Arranged
講義使用言語 Language:英語 English
4971390
GII-IA6139L3
Information, Technology, and Society in Asia 139
Information, Technology, and Society in Asia 139
園田 茂人
Sonoda Shigeto
A1 木曜4限
Thu 4th
“Intellectual Giants” in UTokyo: Critical Evaluation of Their Accomplishments in Contemporary Contexts

ITASIA139 is an annual lecture series that critically examine and evaluate the history of major intellectuals and scholars of or associated with the University of Tokyo in the modern period. By examining intellectual legacies of one of the most important research and education institutions in Japan and the world, this course aims to generate critical understanding of modern knowledge production and circulation in relation to social change and cultural formation in Japan. By so doing, this course also explores potential contribution of Japanese scholarship to the understanding of contemporary global issues. Every year, a specific theme or topic is identified for focused study and discussion, and scholars working on that specific topic are invited from within or outside of Japan to lecture and lead discussions. For 2019, the lectures will focus on the question of “the religious” and address the issues of how (Japanese) religion and religiosity have been understood in relation to the nation-state, nationalism, and modernity by scholars of the University of Tokyo and what social and political implications their understanding has generated. We arranged six lectures by scholars in religious studies and history from the U.S. and Japan to approach these questions.

単位 Credit:1
他学部 Other Faculty:可 YES
教室 Room: 東文研及総合博物館 東文研3F第1会議室 Institute for Advanced Studies on Asia, University Museum IASA 1st Conf.
講義使用言語 Language:英語 English

open allclose all

この結果をMIMA Searchで可視化する

1-10 / 13706 Results

Pagetop

マイリストを使うと、自身が興味を持つ科目をチェックできます。 チェックした科目は随時マイリストを開くことにより確認できます。 マイリストを使うためにはログインをしてください。 You can store courses which you are interested in into My List. You can view them at any time by opening My List page. Please sign in in order to use mylist.

Googleアカウントを使ってログイン
Sign in with Google account
Twitterアカウントを使ってログイン
Sign in with Twitter account