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08B0026
FAS-BA4A01S3
専門英語(26)
English for Research (26)
ロビンソン ピーター
ROBINSON Peter
A1A2 未定
To Be Arranged 
English Garden and Landscape History, 1688-1939

This course looks at how the manipulation of the landscapes and gardens of Britain from the 'Glorious Revolution' to the outbreak of the Second World War, both reflected and shaped political, scientific, and aesthetic elite and plebian cultures. In a complex and combustible mix of rapid industrialization, scientific progress, stratification of social hierarchies, and the accumulation of vast (colonial) wealth, with the sub-texts of nation and empire building, British gardens were dynamic, and therefore barometers of 'good taste' and social ideals, as well as of individual aspirations. They include the practical 'physik' garden, used to understand and supply herbs to apothecaries; the highly symmetrical formal gardens of the 17th century; the vast idealized landscapes of Lancelot 'Capability' Brown'; the paired-down 'artless cottage garden' espoused by William Robinson; and the industrious world of the Victorian kitchen garden - the birthplace of modern horticultural practices. Through the study of a range of carefully chosen gardens and landscapes, both real and imaginary, this course explores the blatant and hidden, allegorical meanings behind what to some is a 'gentle recreation', to others an all-consuming passion. As well as considering specific gardens and landscapes, this course dips into the significant literature of this flourishing research field, including work by the historian Andrea Wulf (The Brother Gardeners, 2009) and Margaret Willes (The Making of the English Gardener, 2011). At the end of the course, students will have a solid understanding of the development in gardening in the early modern period until the beginning of the twentieth century. They will have become familiar with the key garden writers and engineers who shaped gardening techniques, and horticultural practice, and be aware of how gardens have been used to project power and in protest, to make philosophical statements, and to an offer a unique form of art, a living aesthetic.

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
08C2136
FAS-CA4J35S3
特殊研究演習VI[イギリス研究コース]
Special Topics VI (Seminar) [British Studies]
ロビンソン ピーター
ROBINSON Peter
A1A2 未定
To Be Arranged 
English Garden and Landscape History, 1688-1939

This course looks at how the manipulation of the landscapes and gardens of Britain from the 'Glorious Revolution' to the outbreak of the Second World War, both reflected and shaped political, scientific, and aesthetic elite and plebian cultures. In a complex and combustible mix of rapid industrialization, scientific progress, stratification of social hierarchies, and the accumulation of vast (colonial) wealth, with the sub-texts of nation and empire building, British gardens were dynamic, and therefore barometers of 'good taste' and social ideals, as well as of individual aspirations. They include the practical 'physik' garden, used to understand and supply herbs to apothecaries; the highly symmetrical formal gardens of the 17th century; the vast idealized landscapes of Lancelot 'Capability' Brown'; the paired-down 'artless cottage garden' espoused by William Robinson; and the industrious world of the Victorian kitchen garden - the birthplace of modern horticultural practices. Through the study of a range of carefully chosen gardens and landscapes, both real and imaginary, this course explores the blatant and hidden, allegorical meanings behind what to some is a 'gentle recreation', to others an all-consuming passion. As well as considering specific gardens and landscapes, this course dips into the significant literature of this flourishing research field, including work by the historian Andrea Wulf (The Brother Gardeners, 2009) and Margaret Willes (The Making of the English Gardener, 2011). At the end of the course, students will have a solid understanding of the development in gardening in the early modern period until the beginning of the twentieth century. They will have become familiar with the key garden writers and engineers who shaped gardening techniques, and horticultural practice, and be aware of how gardens have been used to project power and in protest, to make philosophical statements, and to an offer a unique form of art, a living aesthetic.

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
08C403322
FAS-CA4V34L3
国際日本研究特論XXII
Special Topics: Japan in East Asia XXII
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
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
08H006321
FAS-HA4A01L3
東西文明学I(言語と歴史1)
Eastern and Western Civilizations I (Language and History 1)
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
08B0051
FAS-BA4A01S3
専門英語(51)
English for Research (51)
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
08C2127
FAS-CA4J26S3
イギリス表象芸術論演習
British Arts (Seminar)
THURGILL James Christopher
THURGILL James Christopher
S1S2 火曜3限
Tue 3rd
Writing the landscape: British Nature Writing at the turn of the 20th century and beyond

Beginning with a short introduction to cultural geography, this course will introduce students to key figures of British nature and landscape writing from the turn of the 20th century and beyond. The class explores the various ways in which writers have tried to represent the vibrant spaces and dynamic wildlife that surrounds them, from wilderness to urban ‘edgelands’. You will think about how the changing of landscapes, and the communities who inhabit them, has had an impact on the way we think about and describe the natural world. The course aims to reflect nature writing in the widest sense of the term, and therefore covers a range of conceptions of and engagements with nature, including those found in ecospirituality, folklore, philosophy, ecohorror and more. The course is designed to help you think critically about the uses of descriptive writings and their connection to the world around us. You will consider nature beyond its everyday representation(s) and will be introduced to more-than-representational approaches to the landscape. Furthermore, you will be learning about and engaging in the practice of place writing, producing your own short creative reflections on the landscape. A number of short readings will provide an opportunity to enable discussion and develop comprehension of the English text itself. Students will be expected to read excerpts on a weekly basis as preparation for in-class work.

単位 Credit:2
他学部 Other Faculty:可 YES
教室 Room: 駒場8号館 8-113 Komaba Bldg.8 Room 8-113
講義使用言語 Language:英語 English
08B0058
FAS-BA4A01S3
専門英語(58)
English for Research (58)
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
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
08A0025
FAS-AA4A01S3
共通英語(25)
English (25)
THURGILL James Christopher
THURGILL James Christopher
A1A2 未定
To Be Arranged 
Writing the landscape: British Nature Writing at the turn of the 20th century and beyond

Beginning with a short introduction to cultural geography, this course will introduce students to key figures of British nature and landscape writing from the turn of the 20th century and beyond. The class explores the various ways in which writers have tried to represent the vibrant spaces and dynamic wildlife that surrounds them, from wilderness to urban ‘edgelands’. You will think about how the changing of landscapes, and the communities who inhabit them, has had an impact on the way we think about and describe the natural world. The course aims to reflect nature writing in the widest sense of the term, and therefore covers a range of conceptions of and engagements with nature, including those found in ecospirituality, folklore, philosophy, ecohorror and more. The course is designed to help you think critically about the uses of descriptive writings and their connection to the world around us. You will consider nature beyond its everyday representation(s) and will be introduced to more-than-representational approaches to the landscape. Furthermore, you will be learning about and engaging in the practice of place writing, producing your own short creative reflections on the landscape. A number of short readings will provide an opportunity to enable discussion and develop comprehension of the English text itself. Students will be expected to read excerpts on a weekly basis as preparation for in-class work.

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

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