An Introduction to Japanese Society
Cambridge University Press, 22 jun. 2010
Essential reading for students of Japanese society, An Introduction to Japanese Society now enters its third edition. Here, internationally renowned scholar, Yoshio Sugimoto, writes a sophisticated, yet highly readable and lucid text, using both English and Japanese sources to update and expand upon his original narrative. The book challenges the traditional notion that Japan comprises a uniform culture, and draws attention to its subcultural diversity and class competition. Covering all aspects of Japanese society, it includes chapters on class, geographical and generational variation, work, education, gender, minorities, popular culture and the establishment. This new edition features sections on: Japan's cultural capitalism; the decline of the conventional Japanese management model; the rise of the 'socially divided society' thesis; changes of government; the spread of manga, animation and Japan's popular culture overseas; and the expansion of civil society in Japan.
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3 Geographical and Generational Variations
4 Forms of Work in Cultural Capitalism
5 Diversity and Unity in Education
6 Gender Stratification and the Family System
7 Japaneseness Ethnicity and Minority Groups
Otras ediciones - Ver todo
activities Affairs and Communications Ainu amakudari areas Asahi Shimbun beneﬁts blue-collar blue-collar workers buraku burakumin bureaucrats chosa classiﬁcation companies deﬁned difﬁcult divorce economic elite employees enterprise established ethnic female ﬁgures ﬁnancial ﬁnd ﬁrms ﬁrst ﬁve gekiga gender global high school household iemoto income individual industry inﬂuence institutions Japan Japanese society karaoke keiretsu Koreans koseki labor market Labour and Welfare large corporations lifestyles lives major manga marriage married mass mass media middle Ministry of Health minority groups networks Nihonjinron occupational ofﬁce ofﬁcials one’s organizations orientation Osaka otaku pachinko parents pattern pension percent political popular population positions postwar prefecture programs pupils reﬂect regard region residents salarymen sector signiﬁcant small businesses social speciﬁc status stratiﬁcation structure subcultural survey Table tatemae tion Tokyo unions Western women workers zainichi Koreans