Black Rain (Japans Modern Writers)

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Introduction to Contemporary Japanese Literature. Tokyo: Bunka Shinkokai, Literary Review 6. Miyao Ohara. Hiroshima: Shunyosha Shuppan, Hiroshima: Satsuki Shuppan, Hiroshima, n. Tokyo: Taihei Shuppan-sha, Geoffrey Bownas and Anthony Thwaite. The Penguin Book of Japanese Verse. Harmondsworth: Penguin Books, Harmondsworth: Penguin Books, Shoichi Saeki.

Akinori Tani. Poetry Nippon : p. The Catch and Other War Stories. Selection and Introduction by Shoichi Saeki. Tokyo: Kodansha International Ltd. Timely and Timeless. Contemporary Prose. Priscilla Galloway, Ph. Toronto: Irwin and Company Ltd.

Richard H. Translation and commentary by Richard H. New Jersey: Princeton University Press, Richard Minear. John Whittier Treat. Hayashi, Kyoko. Hayashi, Kyoko August - was born in Nagasaki and spent the years from to in Shanghai. After returning to Japan, she was enrolled in the third year of Nagasaki Girls' High School and was exposed to the atomic bomb while working as a recruit in the Mitsubishi Munitions Factory.

She later studied for a time in a special course for women affiliated with the Nagasaki Medical University, but left before graduation. She started to write in The latter handles Hayashi's experience in Shanghai, which is related to the bombing. Hayashi lived near Washington, D.

Marty Sklar. Margaret Mitsutani.

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The Bulletin of Concerned Asian Scholars Kyoko and Mark Selden. Kurihara, Sadako. She started writing poems and tanka at the age of thirteen. She graduated from Kobe Women' High School.

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Since then she has been deeply involved in the antinuclear movement through her literary activities. The following year she started the journal, "The Rivers in Hiroshima," that continued through five bimonthly issues. In Kurihara organized a publishing committee and privately published "The Songs of Hiroshima" with parallel versions in English and Japanese. She was also involved in the Conference of Asian Writers in Hiroshima, protesting against nuclear development, poverty, and oppression. In she was awarded the third Tanimoto Kiyoshi Prize. Through Japanese Eyes. Translated with an introduction and notes by Richard Minear.

Minneapolis: Milkweed Editions. The Songs of Hiroshima: An Anthology. Wayne Lammers. Hiroshima: Anthology Publishing Association, Hiroshima, Hiroshima: Anthology Publishing Association, The Bulletin of Concerned Asian Scholars vol.

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Writing Ground Zero. Japanese Literature and the Atomic Bomb. Chicago: The University of Chicago Press.

Vance-Watkins, Lequita, and Mariko Aratani. John Bradley. Michigan Monograph Series in Japanese Studies, Nagai, Takashi. In he entered the Nagasaki Medical College now Nagasaki University , where he later taught radiology. He was baptized in prior to his marriage to a woman form a Catholic family.

Nagai had contacted leukemia in the radiology laboratory before the bombing, but the injuries from the bomb aggravated his condition. From his sickbed he directed rescue operations of the University Hospital, studied the efforts of the bomb, and wrote several books.

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The latter is a testament expressing his feelings for his two children, Makoto and Kayano, whom he knew he was to leave soon. Nagai, Takashi, ed. Ichiro Shirato and Herbert B. New York: Duell, Sloan and Pearce. Tokyo: Sanyusha Shuppan, William Johnston. Oda, Makoto. Oda, Makoto June - was born in Osaka.

He graduated from the University of Tokyo, where he majored in classical Greek philosophy and literature, then attended Harvard University on a Fulbright Scholarship.

Japan's literature of the apocalypse

In he published "Nande mo mite yaro" "I'll be everywhere" , a book describing his travels around the world on a shoestring budget, which became the bestseller of the year among Japan's post-war generation. Widely known as the leader of Beheiren League of Citizens' Movements for Peace in Vietnam and of other major citizens' movements on anti-war and anti-nuclear issues. His numerous essays and full-length novels reflect his activities both in Japan and abroad.

When Japan's perhaps most influential modern critic Kobayashi Hideo praised Ibuse's talent, saying that his works are "complex and conscioisly constructed in every detail," his stories started to gain recognition. The short story 'Koi' Carp marked Ibuse's turning to the more traditional techniques of his homeland.

He used the subjective Japanese "I-novel" mode, in which narrator and author are one.

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The rustic countryside of southern Japan inspired his story 'Tangeshitei' It depictied two colorful characters, a master and servant, in a remote mountain valley. Ibuse's wry humor and psychologically sharp but sympathetic characterization of villagers, peasants, doctors, fishermen, and other "unchanging people" became the distinguished traits of his style. Among Ibuse's prewar works were the historic novella Sazanami gunki about the final defeat of the Heike clan in the 12th century.

In spite of living in Tokyo more than three-quarters of his life, many of Ibuse's stories had rural settings. Along with the Japanese army, he travelled as a war correspondent through Thailand and Malaya to Singapore. Hana no machi , City of Flowers was about Japanese propagandists in occupied Singapore, where Ibuse spent one year in the offices of the city's English-language daily the Strait Times , renamed the Shonan Times under the Japanese administration.

He also lectured on history at a Japanese language and culture school. While City of Flowers portrayed the relationships between occupiers and Singaporeans in a jovial manner, Ibuse later said that he stopped writing in his diary because "a diary kept with military censorship in mind seemed idiotic. I clearly realized more and more that though Singapore had falled, the war would not be over. Ibuse witnessed the end of the war and annihilation of Hiroshima in Kamo. Ibuse did not write much during this period, but his unwilling induction into military service probably inspired his biting satire of army drills in the story 'Yohai taicho' , Lieutenant Lookeast.

Ibuse's distate of the military also showed in his other works, such as Black Rain. After the war Ibuse started literary collaboration with Osamu Dazai , whose suicide in deepened Ibuse's views how fragile the life is. Although they eventually drifted apart, Ibuse was his patron in Tokyo literary circles, tried to persuade him to stay away from the drugs, and interacted with his family. In , they were evacuated to the same village.