The Orientation of Science and Technology: A Japanese Viewby Shigeru Nakayama
Shigeru Nakayama has been at the forefront of redirecting conventional East Asian science and technology, arguing that ‘orientation of science’ refers not only to the direction of science but also implies a turning to Eastern science. Recently, he has been arguing for implementation of a ‘Service Science’, linked to rights and needs of mankind.See more details below
Shigeru Nakayama has been at the forefront of redirecting conventional East Asian science and technology, arguing that ‘orientation of science’ refers not only to the direction of science but also implies a turning to Eastern science. Recently, he has been arguing for implementation of a ‘Service Science’, linked to rights and needs of mankind.
- Brill Academic Publishers, Inc.
- Publication date:
- Collected Papers of Twentieth-Century Japanese Writers on Japan Series, #3
- Edition description:
- Product dimensions:
- 7.00(w) x 9.70(h) x 1.20(d)
Table of ContentsPreface; Foreword; Introduction; 1 The First Appearance of Aristotelian Cosmology in Japan, Kenkon Bensetsu; 2 On Introduction of the Heliocentric System into Japan; 3 Japanese Studies in the History of Astronomy; 4 Abhorrence of ‘God’ in the Introduction of Copernicanism into Japan; 5 Cyclic Variation of Astronomical Parameters and the Revival of Trepidation in Japan; 6 The Role Played by Universities in Scientific and Technological Development in Japan; 7 Diffusion of Copernicanism in Japan; 8 Grass-Roots Geology – Ijiri Shoji and the Chidanken; 9 Problems of the Professionalization of Science in Late-Nineteenth-Century Japan; 10 History of Science: A Subject for the Frustrated – Recent Japanese Experience; 11 Science and Technolgy in Modern Japanese Development; 12 Public Science in the Modernisation of Japan; 13 Japanese Scientific Thought; 14 The Future of Research - A Call for ‘Service Science’; 15 The Transplantation of Modern Science to Japan; 16 The American Occupation and the Science Council of Japan; 17 Independence and Choice: Western Impacts on Japanese Higher Education; 18 Human Rights and the Structure of the Scientific Enterprise; 19 History of East Asian Science: Needs and Opportunities; 20 The Chinese ‘Cyclic’ View of History vs. Japanese ‘Progress’; 21 The Ideogram versus the Phonogram in the Past, Present and Future; 22 Preface to ‘A Social History of Science and Technology in Contemporary Japan’; 23 The Scientific Community Post-Defeat; 24 Overcoming the Digital Divide between Phonetic and Ideographic Languages; 25 Eighteenth-Century Science: Japan; 26 Technology in History: Japan; 27 Colonial Science: An Introduction; 28. Thomas Kuhn: A Historian’s Personal Recollections; Bibliography; Index
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