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dc.contributor.authorTamura, Yuichi
dc.date.accessioned2009-05-19T18:44:36Z
dc.date.available2009-05-19T18:44:36Z
dc.date.issued1997-04-01
dc.identifier.citationSocial Thought and Research, Volume 20, Number 1&2 (1997), pp. 169-186 http://dx.doi.org/10.17161/STR.1808.5152
dc.identifier.urihttp://hdl.handle.net/1808/5152
dc.description.abstractSome scholars place violence as prominent in an early stage of a social movement, whereas others argue that violence is characteristic of a later stage. This paper addresses the question of whether there is a specific movement stage that is particular characterized by violence through an analysis of the shi-shi movement (1858-1864). The shi-shi movement helped create the revolutionary situation which culminated in Japan's Meiji Restoration (1868). Violence was prominent and consequential in the shi-shi movement and was found throughout the career of the movement. This study of a single case is by no means suffcient to claim primary over existing models of the place of violence in social movements. The shi-shi movement, however, significantly varies from theoretical models that link violent actions to a specific movement stage.
dc.language.isoen
dc.publisherDepartment of Sociology, University of Kansas
dc.rightsCopyright (c) Social Thought and Research. For rights questions please contact Editor, Department of Sociology, Social Thought and Research, Fraser Hall, 1415 Jayhawk Blvd, Lawrence, KS 66045.
dc.titleThe Continuity of Violence in the Stages of the Shi-Shi Movement of Nineteenth-Century Japan
dc.typeArticle
dc.identifier.doi10.17161/STR.1808.5152
dc.rights.accessrightsopenAccess


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