Table of contents for Burning and building : schooling and state formation in Japan, 1750-1890 / Brian Platt.


Bibliographic record and links to related information available from the Library of Congress catalog. Note: Contents data are machine generated based on pre-publication information provided by the publisher. Contents may have variations from the printed book or be incomplete or contain other coding.


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Contents
 
 
 
 
 
 Maps, Figures, and Table xi
 Introduction 1
 Educated Masses and the Educative
 State 2/ Negotiating Integration:
 Local Responses to Meiji
 Reforms 7/ Chronological Parameters:
 Conceptualizing the Tokugawa-Meiji
 Transition 16/ Geographical
 Parameters: Nagano Prefecture and the
 Uses of Local History 19
1 Commoner Schooling in Tokugawa-Era
Shinano 23
 Patterns of Growth 24/ The Initial
 Spread of Commoner School-
 ing 34/ The Late Tokugawa Crisis and
 the Transformation of Commoner
 Schooling 47/ Conclusion 64
 
2Village Elites and the Changing Meaning
 of "School" in the
 Late Tokugawa Period 66
 From Samurai to Headman to
 Literati 68/ Teaching Status: The
 Ozawa and Their Schools 72/ The Ozawa
 Family's Non-Teaching Roles 83/ "A
 World on Thin Ice" 90/ Conclusion 97
 
3Post-Restoration Innovation and the
 Fundamental Code,
 1868-1872 100
 New Visions of Education and
 Schooling: The Central Govern-
 ment 101/ New Visions of Education and
 Schooling: Shinano 109/ Ending the
 Interregnum: The Promulgation of the
 Fundamental Code 130/ Conclusion 141
4 National Policy and Local Mobilization,
1872-1876 144
 The Prefectural Response to the
 Fundamental Code 145/ Activist
 Bureaucrats and Subprefectural
 Mobilization 161/ Early Meiji Teachers
 and Schools 173/ Conclusion 182
5 Local Resistance to the Fundamental
Code 185
 The "Uprisings Against the New
 Order" 186/ Resistance in Nagano and
 Chikuma 195/ The Hotaka Elementary
 School Incident 206/ Conclusion 213
6 Negotiating "School" in Mid-Meiji
Japan, 1876-1890 215
 Revising the Fundamental Code in the
 Late 1879s 217/ Educational Freedom,
 Local Autonomy, and the Popular Rights
 Movement 221/ The Consolidation of the
 Educational System in the
 1880s 232/ Conclusion 253
 Epilogue: The Local in the Nation-State25
5
 Reference Matter
 Notes 207
 Works Cited 305
 Index
319




Library of Congress Subject Headings for this publication: Education and state Japan History, Education Social aspects Japan History, Educational change Japan History