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Religious Transformations in Early Modern Japan: Relationships Between the State, Religious Organizations and Communities
著者 Sonehara, Satoshi (著)=曽根原理 (au.) ; Umeda, Chihiro (著)=梅田千尋 (au.) ; Mayo, Christopher ; Seriguchi, Mayuko ; Hozawa, Naohide (著)=朴澤直秀 (au.)
掲載誌 International Journal of Buddhist Thought & Culture=국제불교문화사상사학회
巻号v.30 n.1
出版年月日2020.06
ページ39 - 76
出版者International Association for Buddhist Thought and Culture
出版サイト http://iabtc.org/
出版地Seoul, Korea [首爾, 韓國]
資料の種類期刊論文=Journal Article
言語英文=English
ノートSONEHARA Satoshi is an assistant professor at Tōhoku University, Japan. He has
published numerous studies on Japanese intellectual history, literature and religion.
UMEDA Chihiro is a professor at Kyoto Women’s University, Japan. She has
published research on various aspects of Japanese intellectual and religious history.
Christopher MAYO is a professor at Kōgakkan University, Japan. His research
focuses on the social and cultural history of medieval Japan.
SERIGUCHI Mayuko is an assistant professor at Gifu University, Japan. She
publishes and teaches about religions in early modern Japan.
HŌZAWA Naohide is a professor at Toyo University, Japan. His current research
focuses on the social and political history of early modern Japan.
キーワードNikkō Tōshōgū; Ise Jingū; Higashi Honganji; danka seido; Tokugawa
抄録Representative scholarship on early modern Japan has viewed most religious organizations as submitting to the authority of the military government, which treated them as tools of the Tokugawa regime’s ideologically-based rule. However, in recent years, empirical research in many areas has begun to overturn this perception, and it has become clear that unexpected religious transformations were occurring independent of state ideologies. This essay highlights ways in which religion functioned as a force for cohesion in society ––not as a tool monopolized by the powerful elite, but rather as an institution that was influenced by people from various strata in society. The primary aim of this research is to reexamine relationships among the state, religious organizations, and communities in the context of national integration, in order to bring to the fore particular examples of how these relationships were changing. Secondarily, in addition to deepening our understanding of existing lines of inquiry, the five authors attempt to stake out some new directions in scholarship, particularly in deepening our understanding of how a multiplicity of voices required negotiations and adjustments to make the system fit reality in some of the major institutions that we associate with Japan’s early modernity.
目次Abstract
Introduction 41
Historical Background 41
Overview 43
Part I: A “Divine Nation” 44
Part II: “Kumano Nuns” and the Ise Shrine Complex 48
Part III: The Populace and Flows of Religious Knowledge 55
Part IV: Conventional Wisdom and Forged Laws 60
Conclusion 65
References 70
ISSN15987914 (P)
DOI10.16893/IJBTC.2020.06.30.1.39
ヒット数27
作成日2021.03.10
更新日期2021.03.10



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