Religion, Power, and the Rise of Shinto in Early Modern Japan

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توضیحاتی در مورد کتاب Religion, Power, and the Rise of Shinto in Early Modern Japan

نام کتاب : Religion, Power, and the Rise of Shinto in Early Modern Japan
عنوان ترجمه شده به فارسی : دین، قدرت و ظهور شینتو در ژاپن مدرن اولیه
سری :
نویسندگان : , ,
ناشر : Bloomsbury Academic
سال نشر : 2021
تعداد صفحات : 305
ISBN (شابک) : 9781350181069 , 9781350181076
زبان کتاب : English
فرمت کتاب : pdf
حجم کتاب : 4 مگابایت

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فهرست مطالب :

Cover page\nHalftitle page\nSeries page\nTitle page\nCopyright page\nContents\nIllustrations\nPreface\nEditorial Conventions\nIntroduction Tokugawa Religious Orthopraxy and the Phenomenon of Domain Shinto\n Religious Orthopraxy and its Challenges: The Chapters within This Volume\n Domain Shinto\n Conclusion\nPart One Tokugawa Orthopraxy\n 1 Anti-Christian Temple Certification (terauke) in Early Modern Japan Establishment, Practice, and Challenges\n The Establishment of Temple Certification\n The Practice of Temple Certification\n Challenges to Temple Certification\n Epilogue\n 2 Ieyasu’s Posthumous Title and the Tokugawa Discourse on “Divine Country”\n The Discourse on the “Divine Country” and its Development\n The shinkoku Discourse of the “Holders of the Realm”\n The Significance of Ieyasu’s Divine Title\n Shinkoku in Tōshōgū Ritualism\n Epilogue\nPart Two Unwanted Religious Groups\n 3 Anti-Christian Measures in Nagasaki During the Early Edo Period (1614–44)\n The Destruction of Christian Institutions\n The Appropriation of Christian Space\n Buddhist Temples in the Anti-Christian Policy\n The Establishment of Buddhist Temples\n The Establishment of Shinto Shrines\n Shrines in the Anti-Christian Policy\n Conclusion\n 4 When the Lotus Went Underground The Nichiren Buddhist Fujufuse Movement and Its Early Modern Persecution\n A Controversy Emerges\n The Great Buddha Memorial Rites and Nichiō’s Dissent\n The Conflict Moves East\n Accommodationist Attacks and Fujufuse Resistance\n The Kanbun-Era Persecution\n Conclusion\n 5 “Deviant Practices” and “Strange Acts” Late Tokugawa Judicial Perspectives on Heteropraxy\n Rules and Precedents\n Propagation of Deviant Practices: Hiji Hōmon\n Charlatanry and Clerical Imprecations\n The Kirishitan Issue\n Conclusion\nPart Three Intellectual Challenges\n 6 Shinto as a Quasi-Confucian Ideology\n Religious Policies in the Second Half of the Seventeenth Century\n The Ideology behind the Shrine Regulations and the Resurrection of Ancient Shrines\n Reconsidering the Unity of Shinto and Confucianism: Shinto as Martial Confucianism\n The Formative Process of Quasi-Confucianism\n Conclusion\n 7 Buddhist-Confucian Polemics and the Position of Shinto\n Polemics\n The Position of Shinto\n Conclusions\n 8 Ikeda Mitsumasa and Confucian Ritual\n Phase 1: Mitsumasa’s Early Engagement with Shingaku\n Phase 2: Mitsumasa’s Evolving Approach to Governance\n Phase 3: Public Shift of Confucian Sectarian Allegiance\n Phase 4: Converting the Okayama Domain—Religious Reform, Confucian Education, Ritual, and the Peasantry\n Phase 5: Tsunamasa’s Change of Style\n Conclusion\n 9 Calendars and Graves Shibukawa Harumi’s Criticism of Hoshina Masayuki and Yamazaki Ansai\n Introduction: The Calendar Reform of Shibukawa Harumi\n The Salon of Hoshina Masayuki\n History of the Chinese Calendar\n The Nihon chōreki\n Funerals and Cemeteries\n Harumi’s Criticism\n Final Considerations\nPart Four Institutional Challenges\n 10 Shinto in the 1660s and 1670s The Shrine Clauses of 1665 as an Expression of Domain Shinto\n The Shrine Clauses and the Control of “Faith”\n Izumo\n Hie\n Conclusion\n 11 Domain Shinto and shintō-uke in Okayama-han\n Introduction: A Reappraisal of Shinto Shrines in Early Tokugawa Japan\n Initial Reforms: Destruction of Shrines\n Steps toward an Alternative Mode of Religious Certifi cation\n Buddhist Persecution in Okayama\n The Implementation of shintō-uke Certification\n Matsuoka Ichinosuke’s Role in Establishing hanryō shint ō in Okayama\n Concluding Remarks\n 12 “Kami is kami, Buddha is Buddha” Religious Policies in Mito Domain in the Later Seventeenth Century\n Measures against Buddhist Temples\n Shintoization of Shrines\n Hachiman aratame: Measures Against Hachiman Shrines\n The Development of Non-Buddhist Funerals in Mito\n Conclusion\n 13 Shinto Priests and the Yoshida in Izumi Province\n The Case of Ōiseki Shrine\n The Case of Ikeda Kasuga Shrine\n Benefits and Costs of Yoshida Affiliation\n Conclusion\n 14 Competing Claims for the Faith and Affiliation of Shrine Priests The Shirakawa, Yoshida, and Hirata Atsutane\n Hirata Atsutane and the Shirakawa House\n Hirata Atsutane and the Yoshida House\n Conflicts over Priests Switching Affiliation in Mikawa\n Conclusion\nNotes\nReferences\nContributors\nIndex

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