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Imagination without Borders: Feminist Artist Tomiyama Taeko and Social ResponsibilityLaura Hein and Rebecca Jennison, Editors 2010 Open access edition funded by the National Endowment for the Humanities / Andrew W. Mellon Foundation Humanities Open Book Program
Japanese today are still grappling with the effects of World War II, and, largely because of the inconsistent and ambivalent actions of the government, they are widely seen as resistant to accepting responsibility for their nation's violent actions against others during the decades of colonialism and war. Yet some individuals, such as Tomiyama, have produced nuanced and reflective commentaries on those experiences, and on the difficulty of disentangling herself from the priorities of the nation despite her lifelong political dissent. Tomiyama's sophisticated visual commentary on Japan's history—and on the global history in which Asia is embedded—provides a compelling guide through the difficult terrain of modern historical remembrance, in a distinctively Japanese voice.
- Michigan Monograph Series in Japanese Studies
- 978-1-929280-62-9 (hardcover)
- 978-1-929280-63-6 (paper)
- 978-0-472-12767-2 (ebook)
- 978-0-472-90162-3 (open access)
- Citable Link