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Japanese Tradition

Write Your Own Haiku for Kids: Write Poetry in the Japanese Tradition  eBooks & eLearning

Posted by ksveta6 at Aug. 19, 2019
Write Your Own Haiku for Kids: Write Poetry in the Japanese Tradition

Write Your Own Haiku for Kids: Write Poetry in the Japanese Tradition - Easy Step-by-Step Instructions to Compose Simple Poems by Patricia Donegan
2018 | ISBN: 0804849293 | English | 48 pages | PDF | 4 MB
Write Your Own Haiku for Kids: Write Poetry in the Japanese Tradition: Easy Step-by-Step Instructions to Compose Simple Poems

Write Your Own Haiku for Kids: Write Poetry in the Japanese Tradition: Easy Step-by-Step Instructions to Compose Simple Poems by Patricia Donegan
English | June 6th, 2018 | ISBN: 0804849293 | 49 pages | EPUB | 19.53 MB

In this fun Japanese children's book, kids will learn to create haiku—elegant and simplistic Japanese poems.

Tea Ceremony: Explore the unique Japanese tradition of sharing tea  eBooks & eLearning

Posted by Willson at Sept. 6, 2017
Tea Ceremony: Explore the unique Japanese tradition of sharing tea

Shozo Sato, "Tea Ceremony: Explore the unique Japanese tradition of sharing tea (Asian Arts and Crafts For Creative Kids)"
English | 2017 | ISBN: 0804849889 | 64 pages | PDF | 64 MB

Japanese Death Poems: Written by Zen Monks and Haiku Poets on the Verge of Death  eBooks & eLearning

Posted by Sangviniy at March 29, 2017
Japanese Death Poems: Written by Zen Monks and Haiku Poets on the Verge of Death

Japanese Death Poems: Written by Zen Monks and Haiku Poets on the Verge of Death by Yoel Hoffmann
English | Apr. 15, 1998 | ISBN: 0804831793 | 368 Pages | PDF | 44.54 MB

"A wonderful introduction the Japanese tradition of jisei, this volume is crammed with exquisite, spontaneous verse and pity, often hilarious, descriptions of the eccentric and committed monastics who wrote the poems." —Tricycle: The Buddhist Review

The Japanese Tea Ceremony: Cha-no-Yu and the Zen Art of Mindfulness  eBooks & eLearning

Posted by First1 at April 23, 2019
The Japanese Tea Ceremony: Cha-no-Yu and the Zen Art of Mindfulness

The Japanese Tea Ceremony: Cha-no-Yu and the Zen Art of Mindfulness by A. L. Sadler
English | April 23rd, 2019 | ISBN: 4805315067 | 336 pages | EPUB | 31.47 MB

The Japanese Tea Ceremony is a detailed examination of the five-centuries-old tea ceremony—or Cha-no-Yu in Japanese, literally "hot water for tea"—a cornerstone of Japanese culture and a core practice of Zen Buddhism.

The Ideologies of Japanese Tea (repost)  eBooks & eLearning

Posted by libr at Oct. 3, 2017
The Ideologies of Japanese Tea (repost)

The Ideologies of Japanese Tea by Tim Cross
English | 2009 | ISBN-10: 1905246749 | PDF | 224 pages | 2,2 MB

Yurei: The Japanese Ghost  eBooks & eLearning

Posted by ksveta6 at April 18, 2017
Yurei: The Japanese Ghost

Yurei: The Japanese Ghost by Zack Davisson
2015 | ISBN: 0988769344 | English | 224 pages | EPUB | 12 MB

Secrecy in Japanese Arts: “Secret Transmission” as a Mode of Knowledge  eBooks & eLearning

Posted by step778 at April 28, 2018
Secrecy in Japanese Arts: “Secret Transmission” as a Mode of Knowledge

M. Morinaga, "Secrecy in Japanese Arts: “Secret Transmission” as a Mode of Knowledge"
2005 | pages: 202 | ISBN: 1349528919 | PDF | 12,3 mb

Buddhist Hagiography in Early Japan: Images of Compassion in the Gyoki Tradition  eBooks & eLearning

Posted by ChrisRedfield at Aug. 24, 2019
Buddhist Hagiography in Early Japan: Images of Compassion in the Gyoki Tradition

Jonathan Morris Augustine - Buddhist Hagiography in Early Japan: Images of Compassion in the Gyoki Tradition
Published: 2005-01-11 | ISBN: 0415322456, 0415646294 | PDF | 184 pages | 1.61 MB
The Mercantile Ethical Tradition in Edo Period Japan: A Comparative Analysis with Bushido

The Mercantile Ethical Tradition in Edo Period Japan: A Comparative Analysis with Bushido by Ichiro Horide
English | PDF,EPUB | 2019 | 240 Pages | ISBN : 981137337X | 4.08 MB

This book demonstrates that during Japan’s early modern Edo period (1603–1868) an ethical code existed among the merchant class comparable to that of the well-known Bushido. There is compelling evidence that contemporary merchants, who were widely and openly despised as immoral by the samurai, in fact acted in highly ethical ways in accordance with a well-articulated moral code.