2 edition of Higher education in postwar Japan found in the catalog.
Higher education in postwar Japan
|Series||Monumenta nipponica; series on Japanese culture, past and present. Monographs, no. 22|
|LC Classifications||L611 A413 1965|
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||191|
The book discusses the history and state of such businesses as well as business practices and education. It ranges “from early trading posts to today’s casino boom.” A review in Native News Net praised the book as “so well done that it can be used by higher education institutions to acquaint students on how to better understand doing. American higher education is nearly four centuries old. But in the decades after World War II, as government and social support surged and enrollments exploded, the role of colleges and universities in American society changed Geiger provides the most complete and in-depth history of this remarkable transformation, taking readers from the GI Bill and the postwar expansion of.
American Higher Education in the Postwar Era, - CRC Press Book After World War II, returning veterans with GI Bill benefits ushered in an era of unprecedented growth that fundamentally altered the meaning, purpose, and structure of higher education. Japan (jəpăn´), Jap. Nihon or Nippon, country ( est. pop. ,,), , sq mi (, sq km), occupying an archipelago off the coast of E Asia. The capital is Tokyo, which, along with neighboring Yokohama, forms the world's most populous metropolitan region. Land Japan proper has four main islands, which are (from north to south) Hokkaido, Honshu (the largest island, where the Missing: Higher education.
The Origins of Cool in Postwar America By Joel Dinerstein University of Chicago Press, pp, £ and £ ISBN and (e-book). Higher education in Japan is provided at universities (大学 daigaku), junior colleges (短期大学 tanki daigaku), colleges of technology (高等専門学校 kōtō senmon gakkō) and special training schools and community colleges (専修学校 senshū gakkō).Of these four types of institutions, only universities and junior colleges are strictly considered postsecondary education providers.
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American Higher Education in the Postwar Era, (Perspectives on the History of Higher Education) [Geiger, Roger L., Sorber, Nathan M., Anderson, Christian K.] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. American Higher Education in the Postwar Era, (Perspectives on the History of Higher Education)Price: $ This volume explores the multifaceted and tumultuous transformation of American higher education that occurred between andwhile examining the changes in institutional forms, curricula, clientele, faculty, and governance.
Get this from a library. Higher education in postwar Japan: the Ministry of Education's white paper. [John Edward Blewett; Japan. Monbushō.;]. The controversy over official state-approved history textbooks in Japan, which omit or play down many episodes of Japan’s occupation of neighbouring countries during the Asia-Pacific War (), and which have been challenged by critics who favour more critical, peace and justice perspectives, goes to the heart of Japan’s sense of itself as a by: These are among the most crucial questions to comprehend regarding Japanese education.
The double standard of equality emerging from Japan’s two stages (i.e., prewar and postwar) of modernization combined the postwar ideas of equality in education and the prewar legacy of school hierarchy, together producing an acute tension in by: 1.
Introduction: American Higher Education in the Postwar Era, Roger L. Geiger. The Surprising History of the Post-WWII State Teachers College W. Bruce Leslie and Kenneth P. O’Brien. Education for Citizenship Is Too Important to Leave to Chance": John Allen and the University of South Florida, Charles Dorn.
American Higher Education in the Postwar Era, by Roger L. Geiger,available at Book Depository with free delivery worldwide. This history explores the nature of postwar advocacy for women's higher education, acknowledging its unique relationship to the expectations of the era and recognizing its particular type of adaptive activism.
Linda Eisenmann illuminates the impact of this advocacy in the postwar era, identifying a link between women's activism during World War II and the women's movement of the late s. The books strength is in its very interdisciplinary approach to examining postwar Japan and as such it includes chapters centred on subjects as diverse as politics, poetry, philosophy, economics and art which serve to fill the blanks in the collective cultural Cited by: 3.
The Current System of Post-Secondary Education, Post-Secondary Education in Japan Japanese post-secondary education is currently not very different from that of the United States; however, it does have some unique elements, such as the existence of special course schools.
Buy This Book in Print summary This history explores the nature of postwar advocacy for women's higher education, acknowledging its unique relationship to the expectations of the era and recognizing its particular type of adaptive by: History and the state in postwar Japan (Hatano Sumio) The history problem (rekishi mondai) has been plaguing Japanese foreign relations in the postwar period.
Japan is often criticized as being unable to come to terms with its past, and doubts are cast on the historical awareness of the Japanese government and the Japanese g: Higher education.
Education is a critical issue in any description or discussion of Japanese higher civil servants. The proportion of higher administrators with a university education is remarkably high, even in comparison with major Western bureaucracies, although the modern Japanese university system dates only from the last quarter of the nineteenth century.
Get this from a library. Higher education for tomorrow: International Christian University and postwar Japan.
[Kiyoko Takeda]. Higher Education in Japan road of postwar reconstruction. By the mids, prewar productivity was already being is one of the distinctive features of the Japanese higher education system.
The Ministry of Education, Culture, Sports, Science and Technology (MEXT) has the statutory. Education - Education - Education after World War II: On Aug. 14,Japan accepted the Potsdam Declaration and surrendered unconditionally to the Allied powers.
The overriding concern at the general headquarters (GHQ) of the Allied powers was the immediate abolition of militaristic education and ultranationalistic ideology. This was the theme of a directive issued by GHQ to the Japanese.
The relationship between the state and higher education institutions has always been a complex one. The ‘state’ itself in this context is a heterogeneous mix of elite people - bureaucrats, politicians, committees of co-opted academics and business leader - and it increasingly faces pressures from diverse stakeholders, including students (themselves an increasingly diverse community), staff Cited by: 7.
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Postwar Higher Education in America: Just Yesterday and millions of other books are available for Amazon Kindle. Learn more. Share. Buy New. $ Qty: Qty: 1.
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Or get business-day shipping on this item Author: Richard Schwartz. This book is concerned with historical growth and change in higher education in Britain, as well as with the economic, social, cultural and political context in which these have taken place.
The work examines polytechnics and the growth of institutes of higher education. Abstract. Although Japan established one the largest higher education systems in Asia much earlier than most of the other Asian countries and some European countries (including the UK, Germany and France), little research has been published in Japan on this topic other than a few Japanese books and : Futao Huang.
Japan's catapult to world economic power has inspired many studies by social scientists, but few have looked at the 45 years of postwar Japan through the lens of history.
The contributors to this book seek to offer such a view. As they examine three related themes of postwar history, the authors describe an ongoing historical process marked by unexpected changes, such as Japan's .Book Description: Japan's catapult to world economic power has inspired many studies by social scientists, but few have looked at the 45 years of postwar Japan through the lens of history.
The contributors to this book seek to offer such a view.