The Literature of Travel in the Japanese Rediscovery of China, 1862-1945

By Joshua A. Fogel | Go to book overview

Notes

Acknowledgments
1.
Marius Jansen, China in the Tokugawa World, pp. 108-10, 130.

Preface
1.
Percy Adams, Travel Literature and the Evolution of the Novel, p. 38.
2.
For example, see Marius Jansen, "Japanese Views of China During the Meiji Period," pp. 173-75; Harry Harootunian, Toward Restoration, pp. 387-89; and Joshua A. Fogel , Politics and Sinology, pp. 10-16, 91-110 .
3.
Wang Xiaoqiu, Jindai Zhong-Ri qishi lu; Wu Anlong and Xiong Dayun, Chūgokujin no Nihon kenkyū shi, pp. 148-61.
4.
Takeuchi Yoshimi, "Shina to Chūgoku" and "Shina o kaku to iu koto."
5.
All travelogues discussed in the text will be found in the bibliography.

Introduction
1.
John Steinbeck, Travels with Charley, pp. 3-4.
2.
Paul Fussell, Abroad, pp. 37-41, quotations on pp. 39, 40-41.
3.
John Steinbeck, Travels with Charley, pp. 84, 194.
4.
Mary Louise Pratt, Imperial Eyes, esp. pp. 201-5. A better written but less inspiring work is David Spurr, The Rhetoric of Empire. Without directly treating the subject of travel, Martin Jay has recently opened up the manifold implications of the metaphor of visuality in modern Western (principally French) thought in, a brilliant work, Downcast Eyes: The Denigration of Vision in Twentieth-Century French Thought.
5.
Urs Bitterli, Cultures in Conflict, pp. 7-8, 12-13, quotation on p. 7.
6.
"Itchy Feet and Pencils," p. 25.
7.
Mircea Eliade, The Sacred and the Profane, pp. 29-30 .
8.
Mircea Eliade, The Sacred and the Profane, pp. 31, 64; see also Mircea Eliade, "Sacred Spaces." Emphasis is in original.

-309-

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