3 edition of Ezo shi found in the catalog.
Ms. (shahon), the copier not known.Illustrations ( p.) placed after preface and text.Postscript for illustrations dated Genbun 5 .With no borders, text chiefly in 10 vertical lines.On double leaves, oriental style (fukurotoji).Kokusho sōmokuroku, v. 1, p. 451 (Ezo shi, 1-satsu, by Arai Hakuseki).In Kanbun, partially with reading marks; includes kana for Ainu words.LC copy has July 23 1934 stamped; [possibly a gift from Frederick Starr]; romanized title written on cover with brush.
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xvi, 115 p. :|
|Number of Pages||98|
nodata File Size: 7MB.
The Chinese character "夷" in "蝦夷" is a derogatory term for a different ethnic group Toi in the eastern area.
In 1832, the supported the posthumous abridged publication of Titsingh's French translation of. The longest of these roads connected Date with what was then the village of Satsuporo later Sapporo.
It was a situation in which we feared each other and were surprised by each other. In Nihonbashi, many now-iconic cultural arts grew and flourished. Prisons and Forced Labour in Japan. Selections from the Prison Notebooks.
Emishi "Emishi" in ancient times Ezo shi a group who lived in the eastern areas of Honshu and to the north, refusing to belong to or assimilate into Japan and regions under the control of the Japanese government, either politically or culturally. In this case it is thought that the people who lived in the northern Tohoku region and Hokkaido and in the Satsumon period were the pure Emishi, but that those in Hokkaido turned into Ainu while the Emishi in the Tohoku region and thewho moved into the Japanese territory, became Japanese.
Workmanship is excellent on this set. While we strive Ezo shi use commercially acceptable means to protect your Personal Data, we cannot guarantee its absolute security. Usually the item will be shipped by EMS Express Mailing Service by Japan Post.
, "Island of the Ezo" was divided into several districts.
1600, when Europeans first came in contact with Japan.
16 Racism also thrived in Ezo, as many Japanese settlers regarded the Ainu as inhuman and the inferior descendants of dogs.