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A short course of lectures
«Seismic Japan»





The Global contextReligionMain Shocks and AftershocksPostscript: Rhetoric after the Great East Japan EarthquakeJapan according to EarthquakesInto the Twenty-First CenturySanjo(Echigo), 1828 (Bunsei 11)/11/12The Early Modern Legacy in the Modern EraPrecursors and Atmospheric PhenomenaEarthquakes as CreatorsEarthquakes as DramaCatfishEarthquakes and Media SensationalismVarieties of ShinkokuPatterns of Death and DestructionPrefaceHoei, 1707 (Hoei 4)/10/4Ominous AssociationsSignificance of Shin-yoshiwaraEarthquakes in the Early Modern EraThe earthquakesInto the Twenty-First CenturyDancingMass Media and LiteracyImagined Connections with recent EventsAnsei Edo (Ansei Earthquake; Great Ansei Earthquake), 1855 (Ansei 2)/10/2Odawara, 1853 (Kaei 6)/2/2Anxiety in the Divine landMeaningsEarthquakes in the Early Modern EraMeiji Sanriku, 1896JapanLight Flashes, Thunder, LightningA Soil Base disasterThe Ansei Edo EarthquakeOther PrecursorsNobi (Mino-Owari), 1891Bakufu Assistance to Its retainersSocial and Political geographySignificance of the offshore BatteriesSqueezing the Wealthy to renew the WorldRhetoric of ReassuranceTownspeople Helping TownspeopleReligious and Intellectual MilieuJapan as a modern earthquake countryBasic Buddhist TheoryStorehousesPatterns of ReliefNotesSurveying the damageBakufu Assistance to the TownspeopleWhy the Earth ShakesWhy the Earth ShakesEarthquake as deityLegacies of Ansei EdoCowardly WarriorsPatterns of BenefitProtest and World renewalGenroku, 1703 (Genroku 16)/11/23Daimyoand Religious Institutions Assist the TownspeopleBibliography of Works CitedResilient Land of DeitiesThe Ansei Edo Earthquake as a Turning PointThe Mature Early Modern ViewJapan according to EarthquakesEarly Modern Academic Theories of EarthquakesBakufu PowerThe Ansei Edo EarthquakeShowa Sanriku (Sanriku), 1933Kanbun (Kanbun Omi-Wakasa; Biwakoseigan), 1662 (Kanbun 2)/5/1Early modern JapanAmaterasu Comes to TownEuropean Ideas about EarthquakesWebs of AssociationsIga-Ueno (Ansei Iga), 1854 (Kaei 7/Ansei 1)/6/15Ansei Tokai and Ansei Nankai, 1854 (Kaei 7/Ansei 1)/11/4 and 11/5Keicho-Fushimi (Fushimi-Momoyama), 1596 (Keicho1)/7/13Kyoto, 1830 (Bunsei 13/Tenpo1)/7/2Perry and the EarthquakeDisasters, Vulnerability, and timeAcknowledgmentsPatterns of RebuildingMeaningsRevenge of the Earthquake GangZenkoji, 1847 (Koka 4)/3/24Strong medicineGreat Kanto, 1923Early and medieval theories of natural Hazards and disastersThe Ansei Edo Earthquake in Modern MemoryTheories Based on Chinese Concepts
 
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