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Japanese Historical Text Initiative
Japanese Historical Text Initiative (JHTI) is a searchable online database of Japanese historical documents and English translations. It is part of the Center for Japanese Studies at the University of California at Berkeley.[1]
History
Delmer M. Brown started the process of establishing JHTI in 1998.[2] The development of JHTI involved negotiations with the University of Tokyo Press and the National Institute of Japanese Literature.[3]
Select list
JHTI is an expanding online collection of historical texts. The original version of every paragraph is cross-linked with an English translation. The original words in Japanese and English translation are on the same screen.[4] There are seven categories of writings,[2] including
This is a dynamic list and may never be able to satisfy particular standards for completeness. You can help by adding missing items with reliable sources.
Ancient chronicles
These works were compiled by officials of the Imperial Court at the command of the emperors.[2]
Ancient gazetteers
These records, Fudoki, were compiled by provincial officials according to imperial edicts during the first half of the 8th century.[2]
Ancient kami-civil code
This was a compilation of religious law and civil law.[2]
Engishiki (927) with translation by Felicia Gressitt Bock[14]
Medieval stories
These historical tales (monogatari) were about what was said and done by the prominent historical figures in aristocratic and military clans in feudal Japan[2]
Medieval and early-modern histories
These three histories were written in ways that mirror the religious and political interests of their authors.[2]
State and Imperial Shinto
These works are about State Shinto and the Empire of Japan.[2]
Late-Edo period and Meiji period texts
This category is for miscellaneous writings which are from Japan's pre-modern and early-modern periods.[2]
See also
References
  1. ^ Institute of East Asian Studies (IEAS) at University of California at Berkeley, "Japanese Historical Text Initiative (JHTI)"; retrieved 2013-2-1.
  2. ^ a b c d e f g h i {{cite web |title=Workshop on Japanese Historical Text Initiative (JHTI) |url=​http://ceas.stanford.edu/events/event_detail.php?id=1553 |website=Center for East Asian Studies (CEAS) |publisher=Stanford University |archiveurl=​https://web.archive.org/web/20160611071323/http://ceas.stanford.edu/events/event_detail.php?id=1553 |archivedate=2016-06-11}
  3. ^ IEAS, "In Memoriam: Delmer Myers Brown"; retrieved 2013-2-1.
  4. ^ Japanese Historical Text Initiative (JHTI), "About JHTI"; retrieved 2013-2-1.
  5. ^ JHTI, Kojiki; retrieved 2013-02-01.
  6. ^ JHTI, Nihon Shoki; retrieved 2013-02-01.
  7. ^ JHTI, Shoku Nihongi; retrieved 2013-02-01.
  8. ^ JHTI, Kogoshui; retrieved 2013-02-01.
  9. ^ JHTI, Izumo Fudoki; retrieved 2013-2-1.
  10. ^ JHTI, Harima Fudoki; retrieved 2013-2-1.
  11. ^ JHTI, Bungo Fudoki; retrieved 2013-2-1.
  12. ^ JHTI, Hizen Fudoki; retrieved 2013-2-1.
  13. ^ JHTI, Hitachi Fudoki; retrieved 2013-2-1.
  14. ^ JHTI, Engi Shiki; retrieved 2013-02-01.
  15. ^ JHTI, Okagami; retrieved 2013-2-1.
  16. ^ JHTI, Yamato Monagatari; retrieved 2013-2-1.
  17. ^ JHTI, Eiga Monogatari; retrieved 2013-2-1.
  18. ^ JHTI, Taiheiki; retrieved 2013-2-1.
  19. ^ JHTI, Azuma Kagami; retrieved 2013-2-1.
  20. ^ JHTI, Gukansho; retrieved 2013-2-1.
  21. ^ JHTI, Jinno Shotoki; retrieved 2013-2-1.
  22. ^ JHTI, Tokushi Yoron; retrieved 2013-2-1.
  23. ^ JHTI, Meiji Horei; retrieved 2013-2-1.
  24. ^ JHTI, Kokutai no Hongi; retrieved 2013-2-1.
External links
Last edited on 29 February 2020, at 09:40
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