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Lesson 7 - War and Revolution in East Asia

By Shannon Woods,2014-05-07 17:39
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Lesson 7 - War and Revolution in East Asia

20th Century Reforms of China

    1. China’s Disaster: 1840-1949

    http://www.fordham.edu/halsall/eastasia/eastasiasbook.html#China's%20Disaster: %201840-

    1949 is rich in primary sources including images from this period.

2. For more primary sources and discussion questions on this era, see these Asia for Educators

    sites: Demographic Disasters http://afe.easia.columbia.edu/china/modern/crisis.htm, From Reform to Revolution http://afe.easia.columbia.edu/china/modern/rd_bck.htm, and Farmers and the Chinese Revolution http://afe.easia.columbia.edu/china/modern/rev_stu.htm.

3. The PRC (People’s Republic of China) Under Mao

    http://depts.washington.edu/chinaciv/graph/9prcmain.htm and Twentieth Century Changes

    http://depts.washington.edu/chinaciv/clothing/11devmai.htm are student-friendly sites.

4. Posters and paintings are visual documents that will add to your understanding of this era. See

    especially Stefan Landsberger's Chinese Propaganda Posters http://www.iisg.nl/%7Elandsberger/

    and the Chairman Smiles http://www.iisg.nl/exhibitions/chairman/chnintro.php.

5. China’s Communist Revolution: A Glossary

    http://news.bbc.co.uk/hi/english/static/special_report/1999/09/99/china_50/cult.htm is a handy list of players and events in China during the late 20th century. Also see the Illustrated History of the

    Communist Party in China http://www.china.org.cn/english/features/45954.htm. 6. Morning Sun http://www.morningsun.org/ documents the Cultural Revolution including images

    and songs.

Meiji Japan

    1. Massachusetts Institute of Technology has images of Commodore Perry and his Black Ships

    with an explanatory text that is wonderful to see

    http://ocw.mit.edu/ans7870/21f/21f.027j/black_ships_and_samurai/bss_menu.html.

2. Modern History Sourcebook has first-hand accounts by Westerners in Meiji Japan including

    How Japanese Ladies Go Shopping, 1890

    http://www.fordham.edu/halsall/mod/1890japanladies.html and A Japanese Dinner Party, 1890

    http://www.fordham.edu/halsall/mod/1890japandinner.html.

3. Photographs are a good primary source. The Database of Old Photographs of Japan

    http://zoomphoto.lb.nagasaki-u.ac.jp/en/main_menu.php also includes maps from this period.

    4. Kokoyakyu http://www.pbs.org/pov/pov2006/kokoyakyu/index.html is an engaging PBS documentary on baseball in Japanese high schools today. Be sure to see the accompanying

    lesson plan at http://www.pbs.org/pov/pov2006/kokoyakyu/for.html.

    5. 3 Samurai baseball in Japan today is discussed online in Japan Focus http://japanfocus.org/-Charles_W_-Hayford/2398.

    6. Imperial Japan: 1894-1945” by Jonathan N. Lipman

    http://aboutjapan.japansociety.org/content.cfm/imperial_japan_1894-1945_1 examines how and why Japan created an empire stretching from Singapore to Alaska in just a few decades.

Korea and Its Colonization

    1. Korea Net http://www.korea.net/ from the Korean Culture and Information Service is an excellent source for stories, recipes, statistics and arts and culture.

2. Annotated Links for North and South Korea

     http://newton.uor.edu/Departments&Programs/AsianStudiesDept/korea.html ranges from Looking for God in the Streets of Seoul” to Hendrick Hamel, the “Marco Polo of Korea.”

    3. Arts of Korea at http://www.metmuseum.org/explore/Korea/koreaonline/index.htm is an online exhibition from Metropolitan Museum of Art and Teacher’s Sourcebook for Korean Art and Culture http://www.pem.org/visit/asia-pdf/korea-tsb.pdf has lesson plans, timelines, activities, etc.

4. Lesson plans about all facets of Korea and its culture are FREE from

    http://www.koreasociety.org/by_subject_area/view_category.html and

    http://www.askasia.org/teachers/lessons/index.php?no=86&era=&grade=&geo=05&length=all&s=&

    p=4

     th5. The Metropolitan Museum of Art has several timelines of Korean art and culture including 19 thcerntury http://www.metmuseum.org/toah/ht/10/eak/ht10eak.htm, and 20 century ones http://www.metmuseum.org/toah/ht/11/eak/ht11eak.htm. Also contrast Yangban: Cultural Life of the Choson Literati http://www.metmuseum.org/toah/hd/yang/hd_yang.htm with Work and Leisure: th18 Century Genre Painting http://www.metmuseum.org/toah/hd/kgnr/hd_kgnr.htm.

6. Anti-Japanese Movement in Korea from 1904-1945

    http://www.tparents.org/Library/Religion/Cta/Korea-J/jp-histo.htm has photos and info on this topic.

7. A video lecture from nationally known scholar Alexis Dudden, professor specializing in modern

    Korean and Japanese history http://frontrow.bc.edu/program/dudden/.

8. For lesson plans on the ongoing challenges in the relationship between Korea and Japan see:

    http://aboutjapan.japansociety.org/content.cfm/hero and

    http://www.askasia.org/teachers/lessons/plan.php?no=83&era=&grade=&geo.

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