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The Green Archipelago: Forestry in Preindustrial Japan (Ohio University Press Series in Ecology and History) (英語) ペーパーバック – 1998/9


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レビュー

"This book is a seminal work. It is impassioned, timely history that contributes by its sweep, subject, and approach. Because the author examines a wide variety of factors, including economics, politics, institutions, population, culture, and the environment, the book is a model of sound historical thinking."-- "Journal of Asian Studies"

著者について

Conrad Totman, retired from a career teaching Japanese history at Northwestern and Yale universities, is the author of several books, including "Early Modern Japan" and "The Lumber Industry in Early Modern Japan."

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Amazon.com: 4 件のカスタマーレビュー
1 人中、1人の方が、「このレビューが参考になった」と投票しています。
Fascinating One of a Kind Study 2009/6/7
投稿者 Ronin - (Amazon.com)
形式: ペーパーバック
When people ask about my travels in Japan, they often say "Isn't it over-developed?". I then have to explain how the urban areas are concentrated and that more than 80% of the country is wilderness. Between 1600-1650 after the battles of Sekigahara & Osaka Castle, Tokugawa Ieyasu unified the country and ended centuries of warfare. In the ensuing peace, reforestation and land management were approached with zeal. From p117 of this book:

"During the 17th century, a number of political leaders advocated tree planting and the maintenance of forest stability and productivity. Around 1650 Matsudaira Sadatsuna, daimyo of Kuwana domain, urged woodsmen to "plant a 1000 seedlings for every tree" they cut. A decade later Yamaga Soko, a political adviser, admonished woodsmen to log only in the proper season, not to over cut, and to replant harvested areas. In the early 18th century advice became more precise, with Kaibara Atsunobu, adviser to a daimyo, recommending in 1709 that woodsmen "divide mountain forests into several tens of sections and cut off 1-section per year, the whole forest will flourish and lumber increase."

Incredible. They may be one of the first nations to adopt an advanced forest management program, and 300-years later when you travel the Japanese countryside, it shows. The book includes the following:

-Chronology
-Intro
Section 1: Millennium of Exploitation Forestry
1) The Ancient Predation, 600-850
2) Forests and Forestry in Medieval Japan, 1050-1550
3) Timber Predation During the Early Modern Predation, 1570-1670
Section 2: The Emergence of Regenerative Forestry in Early Modern Times
4) The Negative Regime: Forest Regulation
5) Silviculture: Its Principles & Practice
6) Plantation Forestry: Economic Aspects of its Emergence
7) Land Use Patterns and Afforestation
-Conclusion
-Bibliographical Essay
-Bibliography

There are also 8-maps and 1 figure.

This is a very scholarly book full of great information and interesting examples of forestry in Japanese history. At times the dialog bogs down in academia blather, but overall this is an incredible study that offers a good example of a country that recognized an environmental issue and applied their talents to deal with it. I highly recommend it.
One of the few and very comprehensive books about early Japanese forestry 2014/3/12
投稿者 KangMin - (Amazon.com)
形式: ペーパーバック Amazonで購入
This is the first book I read about medieval Japanese forestry, and I found it to be very enlightening and covers broad topics. It contains many notes and references, definitely an essential read for anyone who wants to study forests of Japan from any perspective.
History OK, analysis weak 2012/1/7
投稿者 Roboreviewer - (Amazon.com)
形式: ペーパーバック
The author does a decent enough job laying out the history of forest consumption in Japan. He falls short, however, when he attempts to analyze this history in the concluding chapter. How, and why, did Japan manage to maintain its forests despite increases in both prosperity and population? The author comes up with several possbilities but none are conclusive. The problem is that the scope of his review is too limited to fully answer this question. He does however, touch very briefly on two key issues that to me warrant much greater analysis: exploitation of the sea and of other peoples' forests.

In recent years at least, Japan is consistently near the top of the list in per capita seafood consumption. And, as any Western Canadian will tell you, it is also one of the largest importers of forest products. Might these facts indicate something of their past success? And how, why and when did these trends start? By not fully addressing these issues, the author's analysis is incomplete, his conclusions faulty. Perhaps an expanded analysis will follow.
The Green Archiplago 2007/5/13
投稿者 The Computer Cabin - (Amazon.com)
形式: ペーパーバック Amazonで購入
I was using this book for a resource in my English class. It proved to be what I needed to get an A+ for my research paper. Totman knows his stuff and the reading was quite easy. I'd recommend any of his books for the college student working on Pre-Modern Japan.
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