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Finding Imjin War Captives and Returnees in Household Registers of the Early Seventeenth Century

Repositorio: Dipòsit Digital de Documents de la UAB
Sangwoo, Han|||0000-0003-2921-1939

Korean scholarship on the Imjin War estimates that approximately one hundred thousand Koreans were captured and taken to Japan during the six year conflict (1592-1598), and only a few of them returned to Chosŏn Korea. For the most part, we do not know who these captives and returnees were because, with the exception of a few upper class returnees, most did not leave their name to history. To rectify this, this study pays attention to the household registers of Korea, which contain not only…

From Olympic Sport to UNESCO Intangible Cultural Heritage, Okinawa Karate Between Local, National and International Identities in Contemporary Japan, 현대 일본의 지역, 국가, 국제 정체성 사이의 오키나와 가라테

Repositorio: Dipòsit Digital de Documents de la UAB
González de la Fuente, Eduardo|||0000-0002-8483-4867, Niehaus, Andreas|||0000-0001-5943-8785

Karate is commonly regarded as a traditional Japanese martial art, which was developed on the island of Okinawa. Okinawa belonged to the Ryūkyū Kingdom (1429-1879) - an independent state that held diplomatic, cultural, and economic relations with Japan, China, Korea, and other Asian countries. The Ryūkyū Kingdom had a highly transactional culture with a history of cultural exchange in East and Southeast Asia. Karate, generally known as tī/te (hand) or tōdī/tōde (China-hand), blended the…