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Changing Song

The Marxist Manifestos of Nakano Shigeharu

Miriam Rom Silverberg

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Sozialwissenschaften, Recht, Wirtschaft / Politikwissenschaft

Beschreibung

Nakano Sigeharu (1902-1979), leading twentieth-century Japanese poet and social critic, transformed the revolutionary culture movement of the 1920s. Positioning Nakano's thought within the very history of Japanese Marxism, Miriam Silverberg applies textual analyses to his pre-war writings to form a new perspective on the history of the politics and culture of the Japanese left.
Her book relates Nakano to the Western Marxist tradition, recognizes the existence of a Japanese Marxist theory of commodity culture, and uses this theory to illuminate the era. In particular, Silverberg addresses how Nakano, like his European contemporaries, worked toward a critique of mass culture, illustrating how Japanese thinkers in the 1920s and 1930s adoped Marxism as the dominant method of political and intellectual inquiry.
This book draws on Marx's writings and those of Georg Lukacs, Walter Benjamin, Antonio Gramsci, Bertolt Brecht, and Mikhail Bakhtin to present Nakano as a Marxist critic and poet. Close reading of Nakano's essays, poems (most of them appearing for the first time in English), fiction, and prison letters trace Nakano's "changing song" or consciousness through four stages--from his "discovery of history" in the mid-1920s to his refusal to be silenced during the late 1930s, when he produced a series of scthing attacks on intensifying state repression.
Miriam Silverberg is Assistant Professor of History at the University of California, Los Angeles.

Originally published in 1990.

The Princeton Legacy Library uses the latest print-on-demand technology to again make available previously out-of-print books from the distinguished backlist of Princeton University Press. These editions preserve the original texts of these important books while presenting them in durable paperback and hardcover editions. The goal of the Princeton Legacy Library is to vastly increase access to the rich scholarly heritage found in the thousands of books published by Princeton University Press since its founding in 1905.

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Walter Benjamin, Paul Claudel, Sensationalism, Critical Essays (Orwell), Search for a Method, Peace Preservation Law, Theodor W. Adorno, Literature, Communist International, Grundrisse, Occupation of the Ruhr, History and Class Consciousness, Frankfurt School, Imperial Rescript on Education, Ishikawa Takuboku, Modernism, Orientalism, Bertolt Brecht, Edward Bellamy, On Writing, Marxism, Proletarian literature, Demagogue, Henri Lefebvre, Poetry, Comrade, Roman à clef, The German Ideology, Commodity, Communist revolution, Antonio Gramsci, Literature and Revolution, Russell Jacoby, Karl Marx, Literary realism, Leninism, Prison Notebooks, Futabatei Shimei, Manifesto, Japanese Communist Party, Criticism of capitalism, Writing, Social revolution, Guild socialism, Aphorism, Dialogic, Relations of production, The Red and the Black, Two-stage theory, Western Marxism, Personal History, Russo-Japanese War, Precaution (novel), Ralph Manheim, Bourgeoisie, Hideo, Union of Soviet Writers, William Empson, Inception, To This Day, Fellow traveller, Agha Shahid Ali, Hannah Arendt, Ivan Morris, Hayashi Fusao, Mikhail Bakhtin, Samuel Smiles, Advanced capitalism, Tokoyama, Razo, Victor Burgin, Contemporary society, Ibid (short story), Nikolai Leskov, All That Is Solid Melts into Air, Charles Baudelaire, György Lukács, Harry Harootunian, Red Love, Activism, Meiji Restoration, Capitalism, Original intent, New Thought, G. (novel), Culture and Society, Parody, Russian Association of Proletarian Writers, The Communist Manifesto, Japanese poetry, Cultural Revolution, Jay Rubin, James Joll, New class, Act of Violence, Kenzaburo Oe, Economism, Neue Rheinische Zeitung, His Family, Newspaper