Author Affiliation


David A. Dilworth
(1934– ) is Professor of Philosophy at the State University of New York, Stony Brook. He earned his Ph.D.s from Fordham University and Columbia University. His publication includes Philosophy in World Perspective: A Comparative Hermeneutic of the Major Theories (Yale University Press, 1989), Sourcebook for Modern Japanese Philosophy: Selected Documents (editor; Greenwood, 1998), translations of Fukuzawa's An Encouragement of Learning (with Hirano Umeyo) and Nishida Kitaro's Last Writings: Nothingness and the Religious Worldview (University of Hawaii Press, 1987).

G. Cameron Hurst, III (1941– ) is Professor of Japanese and Korean Studies at the University of Pennsylvania and Director of its Center for East Asian Studies. He holds a Ph.D. from Columbia University, and has extensively contributed to collected volumes, periodicals and newspapers including Cambridge History of Japan, volume two (Cambridge University Press, 1999). He is the author of Insei: Abdicated Sovereigns in the Politics of Late Heian Japan, 1086–1185 (Columbia University Press, 1976) and Armed Martial Arts of Japan: Swordsmanship and Archery (Yale University Press 1998).

Inoki Takenori (猪木武徳 1945–) is Director-General of the International Research Center for Japanese Studies, Kyoto. He earned his Ph.D. in Economics from Massachusetts Institute of Technology, and has (co-)authored and edited over 20 books both in Japanese and English, including the award-winning Keizai shisō (Economic Thought) (Iwanami,1987) and Jiyū to Chitsujo: Kyōsō shakai no futatsu no kao (Liberty and Order: Two Faces of the Competitive Society] (Chūō kōron, 2001). Among his English publication are Aspects of German Peasant Emigration to the United States, 1815–1914: A Reexamination of Some Behavioral Hypotheses in Migration Theory (Arno, 1981) and Skill Formation in Japan and Southeast Asia (co-authored with Koike Kazuo; University of Tokyo Press, 1990).

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