Senso: The Japanese Remember the Pacific War : Letters to the Editor of "Asahi Shimbun"
This acclaimed work is an extraordinary collection of letters written by a wide cross-section of Japanese citizens to one of Japan's leading newspapers, expressing their personal reminiscences and opinions of the Pacific war. "SENSO" provides the general reader and the specialist with moving, disturbing, startling insights on a subject deliberately swept under the rug, both by Japan's citizenry and its government. It is an invaluable index of Japanese public opinion about the war.
- Paperback | 384 pages
- 152.4 x 226.1 x 25.4mm | 385.56g
- 06 Dec 2006
- Taylor & Francis Ltd
- London, United Kingdom
- New edition
- 2nd New edition
Table of contents
Part of a series of detailed reference manuals on American economic history, this volume traces the development and growth of American commerce from World War I until the Great Depression of the 1930s.
"In 1986 and 1987 the Asahi Shimbun solicited reminiscences of the war from its readers. The newspaper received over 4,000 letters. The Gibney-Cary translation of a selection has attained the status of a classic. They reveal many things, not least that the Japanese know full well what they did during the war, whether their politicians want to acknowledge it or not." - Chalmers Johnson, author of MITI and the Japanese Miracle"