Abbots, Emma-Jayne, and Anna Lavis. ‘Introduction: Contours of Eating: Mapping the Terrain of Body/Food Encounters’. In Why We Eat, How We Eat. Contemporary Encounters between Foods and Bodies, ed. Emma-Jayne Abbots and Anna Lavis, 1-14. Farnham: Ashgate, 2013.

Anderson, Benedict. Imagined Communities: Reflections on the Origin and Spread of Nationalism. London, New York: Verso Books, 2006.

Bourdieu, Pierre. Distinction: A Social Critique of the Judgment of Taste (trans. by Richard Nice). Cambridge, Massachusetts: Harvard University Press, 1984.

Counihan, Carole, and Penny Van Esterik (eds.). Food and Culture. A Reader. New York, London: Routledge, 2008.

Duara, Prasenjit. ‘Historical Narratives and Trans-Nationalism in East Asia’. In Contested Views of a Common Past. Revisions of History in Contemporary East Asia, ed. Steffie Richter, 99-117. Frankfurt am Main and New York: Campus, 2008.

Foreign Press Center Japan. ‘Report: Press Tour ‘“Washoku” (Japanese Cuisine) becoming a World Heritage’. December 11, 2013. news-en/tours-en/p=17807/.

Hobsbawm, Eric. ‘Introduction: Inventing Traditions’. In The Invention of Tradition, ed. Eric Hobsbawm and Terence Ranger, 1-14. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1983.

Ichijo, Atsuko, and Ronald Ranta. Food, National Identity and Nationalism: From Everyday to Global Politics. London: Palgrave MacMillan, 2016.

Ivy, Marilyn. Discourses of the Vanishing: Modernity, Phantasm, Japan. Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 1995.

Iwata, Toshinori. ‘Head Chef at Kyoto Restaurant Won’t Stop Until “Washoku” Becomes Global Cuisine’. Nikkei Asian Review, December 10,

2013. taurant-wont-stop-until-washoku-becomes-global-cuisine.

Kumakura, Isao. ‘Interview: Washoku, Traditional Dietary Cultures of the Japanese’. Japan Policy Forum, January 30, 2014. http://www.japanpolicy

Lemke, Thomas. ‘Foucault, Governmentality and Critic’. http://www.thoma,%20Governmentality,%20and% 20Critique%20IV-2.pdf.

Lupton, Deborah. Food, the Body and the Self. London: Sage Publications, 1996.

MAFF. ‘What is Shokuiku (Food Education)?’, 2006. e/pdf/shokuiku.pdf.

Robertson, Jennifer. Native and Newcomer: Making and Remaking a Japanese City. Berkeley: University of California Press, 1991.

Suzuki, Shogo. ‘The Importance of “Othering” in China’s National Identity: Sino-Japanese Relations as a Stage of Identity Conflicts’. The Pacific Review, Vol. 20, No. 2, (2007): 24-25.

UNESCO. Intergovernmental Committee for the Safeguarding of the Intangible Cultural Heritage. ‘Nomination file no. 00869 for Inscription in 2013 on the Representative List of the Intangible Cultural Heritage of Humanity’. December 2013. load.php%3FversionID%3D20649±&cd=1&hl=nl&ct=clnk&gl=be&cli ent=safari.

UNESCO. ‘Washoku, Traditional Dietary Cultures of the Japanese, Notably for the Celebration of New Year’. 2013. en/lists?RL=00869.

Watson, James L., and Melissa L. Caldwell (eds.). The Cultural Politics of Food and Eating. A Reader. Malden, Oxford: Blackwell Publishing, 2005.

Wierlacher, Alois, Gerhard Neumann, and Hans Jurgen Teuteberg (eds.). Kulturthema Essen. Ansichten und Problemfelder. Berlin: Akademieverlag, 1993.

Yoshida, Mayu. ‘“Washoku” Served Up as Heritage’. Japan Times, March 22, 2012. served-up-as-heritage/#.V9Z-m2VsaHQ.

Tine Walravens has been a MEXT scholarship guest researcher at Keio University and is currently a Ph.D. candidate and research assistant at the Institute of Japanese Studies at Ghent University. Her doctoral research is on the politics of food and food safety in East Asia, in particular Japanese consumer trust and food risk. She has published on a variety of topics including food scandals and agri-food trade in Sino-Japanese relations, Japanese national identity and culinary nationalism, and the Japanese diaspora. Her most recent publication is a research article on the Japanese regulatory framework for food safety since the BSE scandal in Contemporary Japan, while she is working on a number of topics including alternative agri-food movements, bioterrorism and genetically modified foods.

Andreas Niehaus Studied Japanese language and culture, English and German literature as well as sports history in Cologne and at Keio University in Tokyo. He has been appointed professor for Japanese Studies at the University of Ghent in 2004. Currently he acts as the Head of the Department of Languages and Cultures and Head of the International Office at the Faculty of Arts and Philosophy. His research focuses on Japanese body culture, especially Japanese sports, martial arts, health and ideas of the body in early modern and modern Japan. At the Institute of Japanese Studies he mainly teaches Classical and Modern Japanese, Japanese Society, Japanese Literature as well as research seminars on MA level. He is also appointed adjunct professor for Japanese at the University of Eastern Finland and collaborative professor at Kanazawa University.

< Prev   CONTENTS   Source   Next >