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Codesort Course Titlesort Lecturersort Semestersort Week/Periodsort
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
5122158
GPP-MP6P20L3
Insurgency and Counterinsurgency
Insurgency and Counterinsurgency
青井 千由紀
AOI Chiyuki
S1S2 火曜4限
Tue 4th

This seminar provides students with a basic understanding of a range of academic and policy issues related to what are frequently called “small wars”, or insurgency and counter-insurgency. The seminar introduces theoretical and empirical approaches to the study of insurgency and counterinsurgency, with a particular focus on historical changes in conceptual frameworks for understanding the phenomena of insurgency, and on how policy and strategic responses have been shaped by such conceptualization. The concept of warfare itself is examined. Seminar Objective: On completion of the seminar, students are expected to demonstrate: a) In-depth understanding of the concepts of insurgency and counterinsurgency. b) In-depth knowledge of history of insurgency and counterinsurgency in the 20th and 21st centuries. c) Ability to appraise competing theories and interpretations of the origin, concept and dynamics of insurgency, and effectiveness of counterinsurgency. d) Ability to engage in policy debates concerning contemporary operations such as Iraq and Afghanistan. e) Ability to use analytical skills and present independent research on topics in this area.

単位 Credit:2
他学部 Other Faculty:可 YES
教室 Room: 国際学術総合研究棟 演習室A International Academic Research Bldg. Seminar Room A
講義使用言語 Language:英語 English
5175003
GPP-DP6P80L3
国際安全保障研究:政治学系(Insurgency and Counterinsurgency)
International Security: Politics(Insurgency and Counterinsurgency)
青井 千由紀
AOI Chiyuki
S1S2 火曜4限
Tue 4th

This seminar provides students with a basic understanding of a range of academic and policy issues related to what are frequently called “small wars”, or insurgency and counter-insurgency. The seminar introduces theoretical and empirical approaches to the study of insurgency and counterinsurgency, with a particular focus on historical changes in conceptual frameworks for understanding the phenomena of insurgency, and on how policy and strategic responses have been shaped by such conceptualization. The concept of warfare itself is examined. Seminar Objective: On completion of the seminar, students are expected to demonstrate: a) In-depth understanding of the concepts of insurgency and counterinsurgency. b) In-depth knowledge of history of insurgency and counterinsurgency in the 20th and 21st centuries. c) Ability to appraise competing theories and interpretations of the origin, concept and dynamics of insurgency, and effectiveness of counterinsurgency. d) Ability to engage in policy debates concerning contemporary operations such as Iraq and Afghanistan. e) Ability to use analytical skills and present independent research on topics in this area.

単位 Credit:2
他学部 Other Faculty:可 YES
教室 Room: 国際学術総合研究棟 演習室A International Academic Research Bldg. Seminar Room A
講義使用言語 Language:英語 English
0530081
FSC-CH4113L3
化学特別講義Ⅶ
Special Lecture on Advanced ChemistryⅦ
化学専攻各教員
Professor in charge
S1S2A1A2 集中
Intensive 
0530081 化学特別講義Ⅶ/ Special Lecture on Advanced ChemistryⅦ

化学専攻と工学系化学3専攻(応用化学専攻、化学システム工学専攻、化学生命 工学専攻)が連携し、理工の枠を超えた教育と国際性豊かな人材育成を目指し、 外国人招聘教授や国内の専門家による最先端化学に関する講義を行う。 講師や日程など詳細については、決まり次第化学科掲示板にて周知する。 The Department of Chemistry and the three chemistry-related departments at the Graduate School of Engineering (Department of Applied Chemistry, Department of Chemical System Engineering, and Department of Chemistry and Biotechnology) jointly provide lectures on cutting-edge fields of chemistry, with the goal of transcending the boundary between science and engineering to enhance education and foster young researchers with global perspectives. Lectures will be given by invited professors from abroad and specialists from Japan. Information about lecturer and schedule will be announced on the billboard in Department of Chemistry. Course Title: Molecular magnetism in conjugated carbon materials: the structural, electronic and quantum properties. Graphene, a single-layer network of carbon atoms, shows outstanding electrical and mechanical properties and, when cut into pieces at the nanometer-scale, it should exhibit halfmetallicity, quantum confinement and edge effects. Controlling the dynamics of spins in carbon nanosystems is not only interesting because we are introducing a spin degree of freedom in a material that is otherwise diamagnetic, but also pivotal to the design of spintronic and quantum computing devices. As a result, magnetic phenomena in graphene have undergone intense theoretical scrutiny, but experimental investigations are hampered by the lack of the required atomic control over the morphology. Edges, and that the proposed graphene terminations are usually chemically unstable, and standard top-down methods are just too rough. Several questions remain untested: what is the effect of the topology and morphology of the graphene? How can molecular spins be assembled into hybrid structures? What is the influence of the graphene environment on the spin? Can molecules be used to control coherent currents in graphene devices? Here we try to provide an overview of the origin and future of these questions, discussing spin-graphene interactions and the relevance of a molecular approach to the design of magnetic materials in exploring these properties. The lecture series will start with the introduction to the realm of nanoscale and molecular magnetism, with an introduction to classical and quantum spin properties. We will then introduce, with a general overview, the transport and applicative potential of graphene, especially when in nanostructures. Special attention will be devoted to molecular ways of producing graphene-like molecular systems, and we shall then discuss the magnetism of organic materials, and molecular pathways towards different functionalities. Eventually, we shall provide an overview of the techniques used for the investigation of these aterials, such as single-molecule transport, scanning tunnelling microscopy and pulsed electron paramagnetic resonance. The lecture will also cover perspectives in instrumentation development and trends in the detection of single spins, with particular attention to the potential that instrument with ultimate detection have to usher novel devices and applications. Eventually we shall discuss future challenges in the area, and the last part of the lecture series will then lead into the final seminar, where we will present some of our own results. Teaching staff: Prof.Lapo Bogani (University of Oxford)

単位 Credit:1
他学部 Other Faculty:可 YES
教室 Room: 化学本館 1402 Faculty of Science Chemistry Bldg. 1402
講義使用言語 Language:英語 English
31D350-0420S
Special Lecture on Global Society III
Special Lecture on Global Society III
堀田 千里
HOTTA Chisato
S1S2 月曜5限
Mon 5th
History of International Relations in East Asia: New Perspectives

Course Description This course takes a new perspective on the international history of Japan and East Asia from the beginning of the 19th century to the immediate post-war period. Our readings will challenge the traditional nation-centered approach to significant events. In addition to covering concepts such as colonialism, imperialism, conflict and war, etc., the course will also examine important issues that transcend national boundaries, including immigration (karayuki-san, Japanese Americans), environmental degradation (the Fukushima Daiichi nuclear power incident), business transactions (the expansion of the market for textile products), and ideas (Pan-Asianism). We will also incorporate crucial historical topics such as race, ethnicity, and gender by investigating the eugenics movement in East Asia, comfort women, and black internationalism, while paying specific attention to African Americans’ views of Japan. This course also addresses international history beyond the region by studying the relations between East Asian countries and the Anglosphere, especially the UK and the US. Ultimately, this course shows how international history moves across national and racial boundaries, and how history is made not only by people in power (politicians, military leaders, intellectual) but also by ordinary people. Course Objectives: This course will give students an opportunity to encounter new perspectives about the international history of East Asia. Students are expected to comprehend multiple dimensions of international relations, especially how “ race” has played an important role in international relations and how ordinary men and women have played significant roles in making history.

単位 Credit:2
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
31M350-0420S
Special Lecture on Global Society III
Special Lecture on Global Society III
堀田 千里
HOTTA Chisato
S1S2 月曜5限
Mon 5th
History of International Relations in East Asia: New Perspectives

Course Description This course takes a new perspective on the international history of Japan and East Asia from the beginning of the 19th century to the immediate post-war period. Our readings will challenge the traditional nation-centered approach to significant events. In addition to covering concepts such as colonialism, imperialism, conflict and war, etc., the course will also examine important issues that transcend national boundaries, including immigration (karayuki-san, Japanese Americans), environmental degradation (the Fukushima Daiichi nuclear power incident), business transactions (the expansion of the market for textile products), and ideas (Pan-Asianism). We will also incorporate crucial historical topics such as race, ethnicity, and gender by investigating the eugenics movement in East Asia, comfort women, and black internationalism, while paying specific attention to African Americans’ views of Japan. This course also addresses international history beyond the region by studying the relations between East Asian countries and the Anglosphere, especially the UK and the US. Ultimately, this course shows how international history moves across national and racial boundaries, and how history is made not only by people in power (politicians, military leaders, intellectual) but also by ordinary people. Course Objectives: This course will give students an opportunity to encounter new perspectives about the international history of East Asia. Students are expected to comprehend multiple dimensions of international relations, especially how “ race” has played an important role in international relations and how ordinary men and women have played significant roles in making history.

単位 Credit:2
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
35606-1107
GSC-CH5117L3
化学特別講義VII
Special Lecture on Advanced Chemistry VII
山内 薫
YAMANOUCHI, Kaoru
S1S2 集中
Intensive 
化学特別講義VII/ Special Lecture on Advanced Chemistry VII

化学専攻と工学系化学3専攻(応用化学専攻、化学システム工学専攻、化学生命 工学専攻)が連携し、理工の枠を超えた教育と国際性豊かな人材育成を目指し、 外国人招聘教授や国内の専門家による最先端化学に関する講義を行う。 The Department of Chemistry and the three chemistry-related departments at the Graduate School of Engineering (Department of Applied Chemistry, Department of Chemical System Engineering, and Department of Chemistry and Biotechnology) jointly provide lectures on cutting-edge fields of chemistry, with the goal of transcending the boundary between science and engineering to enhance education and foster young researchers with global perspectives. Lectures will be given by invited professors from abroad and specialists from Japan. Course Title: Molecular magnetism in conjugated carbon materials: the structural, electronic and quantum properties. Graphene, a single-layer network of carbon atoms, shows outstanding electrical and mechanical properties and, when cut into pieces at the nanometer-scale, it should exhibit halfmetallicity, quantum confinement and edge effects. Controlling the dynamics of spins in carbon nanosystems is not only interesting because we are introducing a spin degree of freedom in a material that is otherwise diamagnetic, but also pivotal to the design of spintronic and quantum computing devices. As a result, magnetic phenomena in graphene have undergone intense theoretical scrutiny, but experimental investigations are hampered by the lack of the required atomic control over the morphology. Edges, and that the proposed graphene terminations are usually chemically unstable, and standard top-down methods are just too rough. Several questions remain untested: what is the effect of the topology and morphology of the graphene? How can molecular spins be assembled into hybrid structures? What is the influence of the graphene environment on the spin? Can molecules be used to control coherent currents in graphene devices? Here we try to provide an overview of the origin and future of these questions, discussing spin-graphene interactions and the relevance of a molecular approach to the design of magnetic materials in exploring these properties. The lecture series will start with the introduction to the realm of nanoscale and molecular magnetism, with an introduction to classical and quantum spin properties. We will then introduce, with a general overview, the transport and applicative potential of graphene, especially when in nanostructures. Special attention will be devoted to molecular ways of producing graphene-like molecular systems, and we shall then discuss the magnetism of organic materials, and molecular pathways towards different functionalities. Eventually, we shall provide an overview of the techniques used for the investigation of these aterials, such as single-molecule transport, scanning tunnelling microscopy and pulsed electron paramagnetic resonance. The lecture will also cover perspectives in instrumentation development and trends in the detection of single spins, with particular attention to the potential that instrument with ultimate detection have to usher novel devices and applications. Eventually we shall discuss future challenges in the area, and the last part of the lecture series will then lead into the final seminar, where we will present some of our own results. Teaching staff: Prof.Lapo Bogani (University of Oxford)

単位 Credit:1
他学部 Other Faculty:可 YES
教室 Room: 化学本館 1402 Faculty of Science Chemistry Bldg. 1402
講義使用言語 Language:英語 English
4919010
GII-CS6601S3
学際情報学国際共同演習I
International Seminar in Interdisciplinary Information Studies I
林 香里
Kaori Hayashi
通年
Full Year (from Apr.)
集中
Intensive 
Research Design and Practice in Transnational and Global Studies

This course is designed as an intensive cross-disciplinary doctoral workshop covering research design in transnational studies, especially in an Asian regional context. Research projects about transnational social and political processes are often faced with the challenge of how to track and analyze social processes as they reach beyond national boundaries. With a focus on transnational processes in the East/South-East Asian region, but open also to other global regional foci, the course will include a series of lectures by leading scholars in Asian Transnational Studies.

単位 Credit:2
他学部 Other Faculty:可 YES
講義使用言語 Language:英語 English
23-212-13
GED-IE6241L3
Educational Change in a Global Era: A Theoretical Roadmap to Current Debates
Educational Change in a Global Era: A Theoretical Roadmap to Current Debates
Rappleye, Jeremy Adam
Rappleye, Jeremy Adam
A2 集中
Intensive 

The accelerating pace and global scope of educational change is virtually unprecedented in human history. New international large-scale assessments (ILAs) such as PISA, PIAAC, Pisa-for-Development, and the Global Higher Education Rankings grab most global headlines, but parallel changes are underway at the institutional level: university internationalization, Super Global High Schools, expansion of graduate programs, and introduction of the International Baccalaureate (IB) curricula, to raise only a few prominent examples from Japan. What is driving this momentous change? Is there a convergence in education policy and practice globally? Are we witnessing a consensual progress, coercive processes, or something else altogether? What are the likely effects of all this change? How might we begin to analyze all of this? This course aims to provide a basic sketch – what we will call a ‘roadmap’ – to different theories that have attempted to answer these questions. It provides a general overview of 5-6 dominant theoretical schools: Functionalism, Micro-Realism, Historical Institutionalism, Macro-Realism (Marxism), World Culture (Neo-Institutionalism), post-colonialism, and perhaps post-structuralism, if time permits. Students who take the course will learn the historical backdrop of these theoretical schools, become familiar with representative works, and see how such theories are mobilized to explain empirical realities. This course is perhaps particularly important in the Japanese context. Comparative Education in Japan has been largely dominated by two competing schools: those who work deeply with context and those who work on issues related to development (kaihatsu). Meanwhile, much of the Sociology of Education in Japan largely adheres to functionalism and historical institutionalism, and quite often begins with methodological nationalism (i.e., attempts to locate the drivers of educational change within a given national context). It is imperative that a new generation of Japanese scholars become familiar with and adept at engaging with theory: it is a crucial component of making Japanese educational research more visible and ‘intelligible’ on the global stage, as well as mount a response to theoretical schools that (mis)interpret empirical realities outside Western countries. More than anything, this course seeks to provide a space for students to understand the basics of theory and how it is an important entry-point for entering in on-going global debates. As such, no prior knowledge of theory is necessary, only a curiosity and ability to think in macro-sociological terms. Please note: Students who took the course last year are welcome to attend again. We will cover some of the same material, but we will also think about a new way of 'mapping' the theoretical terrain, depending on who enrolls in the course. Closer to the time and depending on enrollment the instructor will adjust the course material, although the overall objectives/view discussed above will remain largely the same.

単位 Credit:2
他学部 Other Faculty:可 YES
講義使用言語 Language:英語 English
31D370-0233S
多文化共生・統合人間学演習Ⅳ
Seminar in Integrated Human Sciences for Cultural Diversity Ⅳ
林 香里
Kaori Hayashi
S1S2 集中
Intensive 
Research Design and Practice in Transnational and Global Studies

This course is designed as an intensive cross-disciplinary doctoral workshop covering research design in transnational studies, especially in an Asian regional context. Research projects about transnational social and political processes are often faced with the challenge of how to track and analyze social processes as they reach beyond national boundaries. With a focus on transnational processes in the East/South-East Asian region, but open also to other global regional foci, the course will include a series of lectures by leading scholars in Asian Transnational Studies.

単位 Credit:2
他学部 Other Faculty:可 YES
講義使用言語 Language:英語 English

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