Japanese philosophy
Japanese Philosophy has historically been a fusion of both indigenous Shinto and the continental religions, such as Buddhism and Confucianism. Formerly heavily influenced by both Chinese philosophy a...
Japanese philosophy - Wikipedia
Japan’s ‘Kawaii’ Queen Kyary Pamyu Pamyu eyes global domination « The WILD Magazine
The queen of Japan’s sugar-coated pop scene, Kyary Pamyu Pamyu has unveiled bold plans to conquer the world — just as soon as she’s done her English homework. Still only 22, Kyary’s rise to superstard...
Japanese values
Japanese values are cultural assumptions and ideals particular to Japanese culture. The honne/tatemae divide between public expression and private thoughts/feelings is considered to be of paramount im...
Japanese values - Wikipedia
Japanese aesthetics
The modern study of Japanese aesthetics only started a little over two hundred years ago in the West. The Japanese aesthetic is a set of ancient ideals that include wabi (transient and stark beauty), ...
Japanese aesthetics - Wikipedia
Buddhism in Japan
Buddhism has been practiced in Japan since at least 552 AD, though some Chinese sources place the first spreading of the religion earlier during the Kofun period (250 to 538). Buddhism has had a major...
Buddhism in Japan - Wikipedia
Taoism in Japan
Taoism is believed to be the inspiration for spiritual concepts in Japanese culture. Taoism is similar to Shinto in that it also started as an indigenous religion in China, although it is more hermeti...
Neo-Confucianism in Japan
Edo Neo-Confucianism, known in Japanese as Shushi-Gaku (朱子学, shushigaku), refers to the schools of Neo-Confucian philosophy that developed in Japan during the Edo period. Neo-Confucianism reac...
Zen
Zen is a school of Mahayana Buddhism that developed in China during the 6th century as Chán. From China, Zen spread south to Vietnam, northeast to Korea and east to Japan.Zen emphasizes rigorous medi...
Zen - Wikipedia
Kokugaku
Kokugaku (Kyūjitai: 國學/Shinjitai: 国学; lit. National study) was an academic movement, a school of Japanese philology and philosophy originating during the Tokugawa period. Kokugaku scholars worked to r...
Rangaku
Rangaku (Kyūjitai: 蘭學/Shinjitai: 蘭学, literally "Dutch Learning", and by extension "Western Learning") is a body of knowledge developed by Japan through its contacts with the Dutch enclave of Dejima, w...
Rangaku - Wikipedia
Socialist thought in Imperial Japan
Left Socialist thought in Imperial Japan appeared during the Meiji period, with the development of a large number of relatively short-lived political parties through the early Shōwa period. Left wing...
Socialist thought in Imperial Japan - Wikipedia
Statism in Showa Japan
Statism in Shōwa Japan (国家主義, Kokka Shugi) was a political syncretism of Japanese right-wing political ideologies, developed over a period of time from the Meiji Restoration. It is also someti...
Statism in Showa Japan - Wikipedia
Kyoto School
The Kyoto School (京都学派, Kyōto-gakuha) is the name given to the Japanese philosophical movement centered at Kyoto University that assimilated western philosophy and religious ideas and used the...
Japan’s ‘Kawaii’ Queen Kyary Pamyu Pamyu eyes global domination « The WILD Magazine
The queen of Japan’s sugar-coated pop scene, Kyary Pamyu Pamyu has unveiled bold plans to conquer the world — just as soon as she’s done her English homework. Still only 22, Kyary’s rise to superstard...
Takamaro Shigaraki
Takamaro Shigaraki (信楽 峻麿, 1926 - 26 September 2014) was a Japanese Buddhist philosopher. Shigaraki is widely regarded as one of the most influential Buddhologists of the Jōdo Shinshū in the 20th cent...
Seongcheol
Seongcheol (April 6, 1912 – November 4, 1993) is the dharma name of a Korean Seon (Zen) Master. He was a key figure in modern Korean Buddhism, being responsible for significant changes to it fro...
Roman Catholicism in Japan
The Roman Catholic Church in Japan is part of the worldwide Roman Catholic Church, under the spiritual leadership of the Pope in Rome. There are approximately 509,000 Catholics in Japan—just under 0.5...
Roman Catholicism in Japan - Wikipedia
Shūzō Kuki
Shūzō Kuki (九鬼 周造, Kuki Shūzō, February 15, 1888 – May 6, 1941) was a prominent Japanese academic, philosopher and university professor.
Kuki was the fourth child of Baron Kuki Ryūichi (九鬼...
Shūzō Kuki - Wikipedia
Testament of Ieyasu
Testament of Ieyasu (東照宮御遺訓, Tōshō-gū goikun), also known as Ieyasu precepts or Legacy of Ieyasu, was a formal statement made by Tokugawa Ieyasu.
Ieyasu was the head of the Tokugawa shogun...
Testament of Ieyasu - Wikipedia
Cheng-Zhu school
The Cheng-Zhu school, known in Chinese as Chéngzhūlĭxué 程朱理學, is one of the major philosophical schools of Neo-Confucianism, based on the ideas of the Neo-Confucian philosophers Cheng Yi, Cheng Hao, a...
Yasuo Yuasa
Yasuo Yuasa (湯浅 泰雄, Yuasa Yasuo, 1925 – 2005) was a Japanese philosopher of religion. Yuasa is known for his works on the theory of the body in Western and Asian philosophy and for his t...
Edo Neo-Confucianism
Edo Neo-Confucianism, known in Japanese as Shushi-Gaku (朱子学, shushigaku), refers to the schools of Neo-Confucian philosophy that developed in Japan during the Edo period. Neo-Confucianism reac...
Edo Neo-Confucianism - Wikipedia
Kitaro Nishida
Kitaro Nishida (西田 幾多郎, Nishida Kitarō, May 19, 1870 – June 7, 1945) was a prominent Japanese philosopher, founder of what has been called the Kyoto School of philosophy. He graduated from The...
Kitaro Nishida - Wikipedia
Taisei Yokusankai
The Imperial Rule Assistance Association (大政翼贊會/大政翼賛会, "Taisei Yokusankai" or "Imperial Aid Association") was Japan's para-fascist organization created by Prime Minister Fumimaro Konoe on October ...
Taisei Yokusankai - Wikipedia
Hagakure
Hagakure (Kyūjitai: 葉隱; Shinjitai: 葉隠; meaning Hidden by the Leaves or hidden leaves), or Hagakure Kikigaki (葉隠聞書) is a practical and spiritual guide for a warrior, drawn from a collection of comm...
Hagakure - Wikipedia