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Science for the Empire and millions of other books are available for Amazon Kindle. Note: Available at a lower price from other sellers that may not offer free Prime shipping. Hiromi Mizuno is Associate Professor of History at University of Minnesota, Twin Cities.
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Ryan rated it it was amazing Dec 21, LPenting rated it really liked it Jan 07, Candice rated it it was ok Jul 04, Martin rated it liked it Aug 14, Kirill Martynov added it May 02, Vivian Blaxell added it Mar 28, James marked it as to-read Feb 12, Bharath Chand marked it as to-read Jan 26, CL Chu marked it as to-read Mar 02, Tomislav added it Apr 30, Alkimo marked it as to-read Jan 19, The course will be co-taught with a professor from Sabanci University in Istanbul, Turkey, and will allow Penn and Sabanci students to learn together throughout the course. The comparative study of American and Turkish border control will uncover both similarities in the framing of border policies, but also distinct differences in how these two countries deal with border security.

The students will learn about TCM theory, common therapies, and treatments, as well as the safety, regulation, and efficacy of this practice. Classwork will be complemented by a week trip to China to visit hospitals affiliated to Shanghai University of Traditional Chinese Medicine. Carol Muller, Music This class provides a window into contemporary Africa through the study and travel to one of its most powerful nation-states: South Africa.

Students explore South African history, politics, arts and culture, and are introduced to a series of issues confronting post-apartheid South Africa: these include issues of heritage and the usable past, sustainability, environmental impact, climate change, energy challenges and fracking, defining from the global South slave and racial histories, music and cultural practices borrowed that are now considered local and particular.

Michael Weisberg, Philosophy Charles Darwin's first impression of the Galapagos was not a positive one.

Science for the empire :scientific nationalism in modern Japan /Hiromi Mizuno. – National Library

Upon landing on San Cristobol Island, he was underwhelmed, commenting that the island reminded him of "what we might imagine cultivated parts of the Infernal regions to be. This course consists of a detailed examination of evolutionary theory, especially within the context of historical and contemporary scientific research in the Galapagos.

The climax of the course is a visit to the Galapagos archipelago to examine, first hand, the issues discussed in the seminar, and consists of 7 nights and 8 days on the water. Guy Grossman, Political Science The seminar will focus on the role that innovations in Information Communication Technologies can play in improving development outcomes in low-income countries, and focuses especially on the promises and perils for utilizing mobile technologies and GIS for better governance: to improve citizen voice and government accountability.

The health segment will focus on the experience, treatment and impact of sickle cell anemia. The first part of the class will be taught through lectures, case studies, discussions on campus and a local field trip in the Philadelphia area. Fayyaz Vellani, Critical Writing Program First-year students only This first-year writing seminar provides an in-depth examination of the city of Delhi, India. This seminar covers such topics as socioeconomic inequality, gentrification, and the environmental challenges for a city inhabited by nearly nineteen million people, allowing students to witness firsthand some of the urban phenomena about which they will have read, written, and had discussions.

Nili Gold, Near Eastern Languages and Civilizations This course focuses on the literary works and architectural masterpieces of Haifa and examines closely the relationship between the natural landscape, the man-made landscape and the psyche of the individual who inhabits them. Through interdisciplinary analyses of literature, film, and architecture, students explore how a terrain affects architecture and how the unique landscape of a city might affect those who reside in it.

Camillo Jose Taylor, Engineering Dr. Michelle Johnson, Perelman School of Medicine This course focuses on understanding the design of intelligent technologies for rehabilitation diagnostics and intervention, which include using biomechanics, computer science, robotics and mechatronics design principles Beyond technology, this course explores the design process in which medical technology is developed for foreign economies, cultures, and healthcare systems. Student projects focus on understanding stake-holders needs and developing technology able to address a Jamaican client rehabilitation needs.

Sara Byala, Critical Writing Program First-year students only This first-year writing seminar focuses on South Africa's recent history from and the tensions that characterize this era. Jami Fisher, Linguistics This course explores the linguistic and social statuses of global deaf communities with respect to language rights and efforts toward parity with spoken language communities.

The course centers on one key moment in history, the Milan Conference of , in which several decrees made by hearing educators dictated that sign languages be banned in all instruction of deaf students worldwide. The impacts of said decree was catastrophic for the linguistic and social rights of deaf people; effects of these experiences were pernicious and long lasting. Since then, global deaf communities have fought to gain the legal rights and social recognition that are typically afforded hearing members of their respective communities.

There are some deaf communities that have attained said rights, where others are still left far behind. This explores the lasting effects of the Milan Congress in global terms, using the United States and North American deaf communities as a standard for comparative measurement. Alain Plante, Earth and Environmental Science This seminar asks students to research and present a case study on an environmental topic specific to Iceland, including climate change, renewable energy production, land management, fisheries, food production and many other issues of environmental sustainability that span the natural sciences, the social sciences and the humanities.

Iceland offers an unrivaled opportunity to study geothermal and other energy production, ecology, the effects of tourism on the environment, agriculture, aquaculture, and issues of environmental ethics, nature interpretation and resource management. Prague has been the site of major European developments and is where the Czech national identity was forged.

Science for the Empire

Davesh Soneji, South Asia Studies This course focuses on the social history of the performing arts in modern South India and their interface with larger discourses on religion, gender, nation, and modernity. Morris Cohen, Operations, Information, and Decisions This course will focus on the management of operations at manufacturing and service facilities located within the US and Israel that are used either by domestic corporations or by foreign multinational companies.

Our emphasis will be on the evolving patterns of operations strategies adopted by firms for producing products, sourcing manufacturing, distributing products, delivering services and managing product design as well as on programs for enhancing quality, productivity and flexibility and managing technology. We will focus on the formulation and execution of such strategies for a collection of firms in the context of the current dynamics of global competition.

Eileen Lake, Nursing Marta Simonetti, Nursing This course will provide interdisciplinary perspectives on health and the health care system in Chile.

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It would be impossible for one course to cover all conflict in the Middle East over the past century. Therefore, this course investigates three prominent conflicts the Arab Israeli Conflict, Islamist Terrorism, and the Iraq Wars , which represent case studies on ethno-national conflict, religious conflict, and great power intervention.

The course uses these conflicts to expose students to the primary types of conflicts that have manifested in the region over the past one hundred years.

The Journal of Japanese Studies

This refers to a time when Muslims, Christians, and Jews lived in peace before the Reconquista, or reconquest of Spain, by Catholics in Fernando Chang-Muy, Law Dr. Ameena Ghaffar-Kucher, Graduate School of Education An unprecedented number of forced migrants are challenging the world order. Recent approximate figures suggest that over 63 million people are forced migrants. While the bulk of these forced migrants are internally displaced, over twenty million are refugees in other countries.

The bulk of these refugees are women and children. This course explores forced migration through the lens of human rights. Howard Hu, Mechanical Engineering and Applied Mechanics This course will provide an opportunity for Penn students to experience rapid technological development and business environment in China, and expose them to engineering and technology innovations there.

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It will also provide a platform for Penn students to interact with business leaders at large and small companies and educators in China, and network with Penn alumni. The course aims to deepen students' understanding about historical and contemporary South Asian religious worlds in port cities such as Singapore, Melaka, and Penang through introducing them to the academic literature on South Asian Sufis, gods, temples, and shrines in those cities, and alternatively, through visits to shrines and temples in Malaysia and Singapore.

These visits will equip students with a deeper understanding of the religious practices, traditions, and rituals of the historical and contemporary South Asian diaspora. Jianghong Liu, Nursing This class aims to introduce students to the field of environmental health using interdisciplinary methods to expose students to basic principles of environmental toxicology and epidemiology and a brief history.

Laboratory of Evolution: The History, Philosophy, and Science of Evolution in the Galapagos Fall Michael Weisberg, Philosophy This course consists of a detailed examination of evolutionary theory, especially within the context of historical and contemporary scientific research in the Galapagos. Environmental Health Issues and Global Implications Spring Jianghong Liu, Nursing This class aims to introduce students to the field of environmental health using interdisciplinary methods to expose students to basic principles of environmental toxicology and epidemiology and a brief history.

Globalization and Corruption Spring Philip Nichols, Legal Studies and Business Ethics In this course, students review different theories of globalization as a theoretical matter and with application to current events. Doak notes that Japanese nationalism was not a "crystallization" around a state p. The book claims to be a history of Japanese nationalism, but its treatment is truncated, more or less ending in Since this is more an analysis of what elites have claimed about Japanese nationalism than of the actual sociopolitical practices constituting nationalism, it is better described as an intellectual history.

This approach raises a methodological issue: does nationalism garner its visceral staying power from what a restricted number of thinkers and leaders claim in publications, that though popularly read, are still relatively limited in consumption? Or is it driven and directed by the social tectonics of daily life?

Is nationalism a product of concrete practices or theoretical disputations? Doak is obviously most comfortable with the former approach, and so we must wonder how much is left out of the analysis. After all, more than just the products of mere debates, nationalism emerges from concrete practices, deeply implicated in though by no means determined by the vast array of activities that form the fabric of daily life. For example, missing is any mention of economic nationalism, surely one of the most crucial types of nationalism in post-imperial Japan. In the last chapter Doak characterizes his work as a "handbook" that identifies the "basic elements" of Japanese nationalism p.

Certainly the key building blocks i. Relying on rarefied debates of intellectuals, however, leaves a rather abstract impression of the issues. Doak's book is an intellectual historical interpretation. It is not clear, then, if the distinctions that Japanese thinkers made between ethnic and civic nationalism were as significant or clear-cut among the average Japanese.

Abstractions can lead to some curious conclusions. For example, he highlights the technical absence of the Japanese state during the occupation pp.

Engineering Asia

However, in order to understand resurgent postwar nationalism, the suspension of formal political structures strikes this reader as inconsequential. Abe's "nationalism is founded on civic values and patriotic sensibilities that place the nation in an ethnic-free context that emphasizes individual freedom" p. We can obtain a clearer picture of Abe's intentions by examining his actual policies, not his platitudes. Doak is to be commended for his heavy reliance on Japanese sources and careful exploration of the subtleties of the actual idiom used by early Japanese thinkers.

Some of the individuals Doak brings to light are not well known outside Japan. Whatever one may think of Japan's attempts at grappling with modern identity, after reading Doak's book one is left with a profound appreciation for the complexity of the issues.

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  4. Science for the Empire: Scientific Nationalism and Modern Japan — [email protected]

His work underscores how concepts central to our current and comfortable understandings of modern politics are not essentialist and require a process of stabilization. His book is also useful for appreciating what is happening now in Japan, as journalistic accounts point to the supposed "resurgence" of Japanese nationalism.

Charles Tilly, ed. Citation: Brian J. Review of Doak, Kevin M. H-Japan, H-Net Reviews.