Suche ›

Building a Modern Japan

Science, Technology, and Medicine in the Meiji Era and Beyond

106,99 € Lieferbar in 2-3 Tagen
Dieses Produkt ist auch verfügbar als:


In the late Nineteenth-century, the Japanese embarked on a program of westernization in the hope of building a strong and modern nation. Science, technology and medicine played an important part, showing European nations that Japan was a world power worthy of respect. It has been acknowledged that state policy was important in the development of industries but how well-organized was the state and how close were government-business relations? The book seeks to answer these questions and others. The first part deals with the role of science and medicine in creating a healthy nation. The second part of the book is devoted to examining the role of technology, and business-state relations in building a modern nation.


Titel: Building a Modern Japan
Autoren/Herausgeber: M. Low (Hrsg.)
Ausgabe: 2005

ISBN/EAN: 9781403968326

Seitenzahl: 242
Format: 22,9 x 15,2 cm
Produktform: Hardcover/Gebunden
Gewicht: 523 g
Sprache: Englisch

MARTHA CHAIKLIN Curator of Asian History at the Milwaukee Public Museum, USA
GREGORY CLANCEY is Assistant Professor of History at the National University of Singapore, Singapore
W. MILES FLETCHER Professor of History at the University of North Carolina, USA
SABINE FRÜHSTÜCK Associate Professor of Modern Japanese Cultural Studies at the University of California, USA
CHRISTIAN OBERLÄNDER Professor in the Department for Japanese Studies at the University Halle-Wittenberg, Germany
SUMIKO OTSUBO Assistant Professor in the Department of History, Metropolitan State University in Minnesota, USA
ROBERT PERRINS Associate Professor in the Department of History and Classics, at Acadia University, Canada
YUKI TERAZAWA Teaches at Hofstra University in New York, USA
DAVID WITTNER Associate Professor in the Department of History at Utica College, New York, USA - Newsletter
Möchten Sie sich für den Newsletter anmelden?

Bitte geben Sie eine gültige E-Mail-Adresse ein.
Lieber nicht