Table of contents for The silk weavers of Kyoto : family and work in a changing traditional industry / Tamara K. Hareven.


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  PART ONE. FAMILY, WORK, AND THE DIVISION OF
  LABOR IN NISHIJIN: A HISTORICAL ANALYSIS              I

1. From Amoskeag to Nishijin                            3

2. A World within a World                                25

3. Family Business, Cottage Industry                     5I

4. Family Work in Household Production                   69

5. The Mentality and Identity of the Nishijin Craftspeople  85

  PART TWO. THE NISHIJIN PEOPLE'S OWN STORIES           105

Mr. Yamaguchi: Manufacturer and Creator of The Tale of
  Genji on Handwoven Scrolls                            I07

Mrs. Shibagaki: Artistic Handloom Weaver              I21

Mrs. Fuwa: Artistic Handloom Weaver                   129

Mrs. Fujiwara, Mr. Fujiwara, and Mr. Nishitani:
  Handloom Weavers                                      136



Mr. and Mrs. Konishi: Handloom Weavers                176
Mr. and Mrs. Shibagaki: Two Generations of Handloom
Weavers                                               219
Mr. and Mrs. Sakurai: Handloom Weavers                239
Mrs. Yasuda: Manufacturer's Widow and Manufacturer's
Mother. Mr. Yasuda: Manufacturer, Manufacturer's
Son, and Manufacturer's Father                        250

Mrs. Maizuru Michiko: Manufacturer's Daughter,
Manufacturer's Widow, Manufacturer's Mother           264
Mr. Hiraoka: Production Manager at the Nishijin
Maizuru Textile Company                               273
Mr. Koyama: Weavers' Assistant in a Factory           277
Mr. Aioi: Warper                                      281
Mrs. Uebayashi: Cottage Weaver on the Tango Peninsula
on the Japan Sea                                      286
Mr. and Mrs. Nagahama: Cottage Weavers of Wedding
Kimono on the Tango Peninsula                         295

Conclusion: The Nishijin Experience in Comparative
Perspective                                           303
Appendix:-The Subjective Reconstruction of Life History  313