2017-07-27T17:59:22+03:00[Europe/Moscow]entrueSakhalin Koreans, Terakoya, Sakuteiki, Enthronement of the Japanese Emperor, Cloistered rule, Jindai moji, Ashigaru, Ama (diving), Japanese nationalism, Seikanron, Sōhei, Wokou, Shakushain's Revolt, Twenty-six Martyrs of Japan, Abenomics, Kusazōshi, Saikū, Cultural Property (Japan), Names of Japan, Kokufuflashcardshttp://michaelglock.comHistory of Japan
Sakhalin Koreans are Russian citizens and residents of Korean descent living on Sakhalin Island, who trace their roots to the immigrants from the Gyeongsang and Jeolla provinces of Korea during the late 1930s and early 1940s, the latter half of the Japanese colonial era.
Terakoya (寺子屋 terako-ya, literally temple schools, private elementary schools) were private educational institutions that taught writing and reading to the children of Japanese commoners during the Edo period.
Sakuteiki (作庭記, literally, Records of Garden Making) is the oldest published Japanese text on garden-making.
Enthronement of the Japanese Emperor
The Enthronement (即位の礼 Sokui no rei) of the Emperor of Japan is an ancient ceremony which marks the accession of a new ruler to the Chrysanthemum Throne, in the world's oldest continuous hereditary monarchy.
The cloistered rule system, or Insei (院政) (meaning "monastery administration"), was a specific form of government in Japan during the Heian period.
Jindai moji or Kamiyo moji (Japanese: 神代文字 “characters of the Age of the Gods”) are characters said to have been used in ancient Japan.
Ashigaru (足軽 lit. "light [of] foot") was a foot-soldier employed by the samurai class of feudal Japan.
Ama (海人, women 海女; men 海士;), uminchu (in Okinawan) or kaito (in Izu Peninsula) are Japanese divers, famous for collecting pearls.
Japanese nationalism (Japanese: 国家主義 Hepburn: Kokka shugi) is the nationalism that asserts that the Japanese are a nation and promotes the cultural unity of the Japanese.
The Seikanron (Japanese: 征韓論; Korean: 정한론; literally "Advocacy of a punitive expedition to Korea") debate was a major political debate in Japan in 1873 regarding the immediate invasion of Korea.
Sōhei (僧兵 literally "monk warriors";, fighting monks) were Buddhist warrior monks of both medieval and feudal Japan.
Wokou (Chinese: 倭寇; pinyin: Wōkòu; Japanese: Wakō; Korean: 왜구 Waegu), which literally translates to "Japanese pirates" or "dwarf pirates", were pirates who raided the coastlines of China, Japan and Korea.
Shakushain's Revolt (シャクシャインの戦い Shakushain no tatakai) was an Ainu rebellion against Japanese authority on Hokkaidō between 1669 and 1672.
Twenty-six Martyrs of Japan
The Twenty-Six Martyrs of Japan (日本二十六聖人 Nihon Nijūroku Seijin) were a group of Roman Catholics who were executed by crucifixion on February 5, 1597, at Nagasaki.
Abenomics (アベノミクス Abenomikusu) refers to the economic policies advocated by Shinzō Abe since the December 2012 general election, which elected Abe to his second term as Prime Minister of Japan.
Kusazōshi (草双紙) is a term that covers various genres of popular woodblock-printed illustrated literature during the Japanese Edo Period (1600-1868) and early Meiji period.
Saikū (斎宮), also known as "Itsukinomiya" (いつきのみや), was a village located approximately 10 kilometers north-west of Ise Shrine, arguably the most significant Shinto shrine in Japan.
Cultural Property (Japan)
A Cultural Property (文化財 bunkazai) is administered by the Japanese government's Agency for Cultural Affairs, and includes tangible properties (structures and works of art or craft); intangible properties (performing arts and craft techniques); folk properties both tangible and intangible; monuments historic, scenic and natural; cultural landscapes; and groups of traditional buildings.
Names of Japan
The word Japan (or Japon) is an exonym, and is used (in one form or another) by a large number of languages.
Kokufu (国府) are the capitals of the historical Provinces of Japan.