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By Nissim Otmazgin, Rebecca Suter (eds.)

This e-book analyzes the function of manga in modern eastern political expression and debate, and explores its function in propagating new perceptions relating to jap history.

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Similarly, trolley motormen preoccupied with thoughts of food and dizzy with hunger rear-ended other trains, while starving store clerks were so weakened that the echo from the booming noontime gun was sufficient to topple them over. 2). The satire may have been broad and exaggerated, but it reflected concern over genuinely bleak economic conditions. The 1914–18 World War I years were a period of soaring macroeconomic growth matched by inflation-caused mass immiseration. As the Tokyo Puck’s 1911 cartoons make clear, the basic pattern emerged years before the European conflict when Japanese domestic consumer prices, particularly for staples such as rice and essentials such as rent, began to soar.

Tennōron Nōto. Tokyo: Takata Shoten. Kan, Takayuki. 1983. Tennōsei For Beginners. Tokyo: Gendai Shokan. Kariya, Tetsu, and Shugā Satō. 2003. Manga Tennō to Nihonjin. Tokyo: Kōdansha. Kawaguchi, Kaiji. 1975. Gunka no Hibiki. Tokyo: Shōnen Gahōsha. Kawaguchi, Kaiji. 1988–1996. Chinmoku no Kantai. Tokyo: Kōdansha. Kawaguchi, Kaiji. 2000–2009. Jipangu. Tokyo: Kōdansha. Kobayashi, Yoshinori. 2009. Tennōron. Tokyo: Shogakkan. Kobayashi, Yoshinori. 2010. Showa Tennōron. Tokyo: Gentōsha. Kobayashi, Yoshinori.

The passivity and irrational spontaneity model became a standard explanation for the complex individual uprisings in 1918 usually considered under the collective label of rice riots (kome sōdō). In many instances the “riots,” were in fact premeditated and orderly. Nevertheless, government officials, editorial writers, and academics applied the term “rioter” liberally. They used it to describe factory hands who refused to work for wages eroded by rampant inflation and shop customers who paid what they thought was fair while ignoring posted food prices.

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