Special issue on “Hiroshima in History and Memory,” Diplomatic History, 19, 2 (1995) – numerous articles.

Special issue on “Arts and Media Responses to the Traumatic Effects of War on Japan.” Intersections: Gender and Sexuality in Asia and the Pacific, 24 (2010), http://intersections.anu.edu.au/issue24_contents.htm

Bald, Sunil, “Memories, Ghosts, and Scars: Architecture and Trauma in New York and Hiroshima.” Review of Japanese Culture and Society, 12 (2001): 51–57.

Broderick, Mick (ed). Hibakusha Cinema: Hiroshima, Nagasaki and the Nuclear Image in Japanese Film. London and New York: Kegan Paul. 1996.

Buruma, Ian. The Wages of Guilt: Memories of War in Germany and Japan. New York: Farrar, Straus and Giroux, 1994.

Butt, Daniel. “Inheriting compensatory claims and duties: reparations to the descendants of ‘comfort women.’” Journal of Asiatic Studies 53, no.3 (2010), 40-70.

Choi, Chungmoo, “The Discourse of Decolonization and Popular Memory: South Korea”,Positions: East Asia Cultures Critique, 1, 1 (1993): 77-102.

Conrad, Sebastian, “Entangled Memories: Versions of the Past in Germany and Japan, 1945-2001,″ Journal of Contemporary History 38, 1 (2003): 85-99.

Cornyetz, Nina and J. Keith Vincent (eds.). Perversion and Modern Japan: Psychoanalysis, Literature, Culture. London and New York: Routledge, 2010.

Dudden, Alexis. Troubled Apologies Among Japan, Korea, and the United States. New York: Columbia University Press, 2008.

Eckersall, Peter, “Tour Performance “Tokyo/Olympics”: Digging the High Times of the 1960s.” Intersections: Gender and Sexuality in Asia and the Pacific, 23 (2010), http://intersections.anu.edu.au/issue23/eckersall.htm.

Edwards, Jason A. “Community-Focused Apologia in International Affairs: Japanese Prime Minister Tomiichi Murayama’s Apology,” The Howard Journal of Communications16 (2005): 317-336.

Field, Norma. “War and Apology: Japan, Asia, the Fiftieth, and After.” Positions: East Asia Cultures Critique 5, no. 1 (1997): 165-188.

Fujitani, Takashi; Geoffrey M. White and Lisa Yoneyama (eds). Perilous Memories: The Asia/Pacific War(s). Durham, North Carolina: Duke University Press, 2001.

Gardner, Richard A., “National Memory, Collective Identity: Victims and Victimizers.” In Quoting God: How Media Shapes Ideas about Religion and Culture, edited by Claire H. Badaracco, 153-172. Waco, Texas: Baylor University Press, 2005.

Gi-Wook Shin, Soon-Won Park, Daqing Yang eds. Rethinking Historical Injustice and Reconciliation in Northeast Asia: Korean Experience. London: Routledge, 2007.

Gluck, Carol, “The Past in the Present.”  In Postwar Japan as History, edited by Andrew Gordon, 64-95. Berkeley: University of California Press, 1993.

Harootunian, Harry. ‘Memory, Mourning and National Morality: Yasukuni Shrine and the Reunion of State and Religion in Postwar Japan.’ In Nation and Religion: Perspectives on Europe and Asia, edited by Peter Van Der Veer and Hartmut Lehmann, 144-160. Princeton, NJ: Princeton University Press, 1999.

Harootunian, Harry. “Japan’s Long Postwar: The Trick of Memory and the Ruse of History.”  In Japan after Japan: Social and Cultural Life from the Recessionary 1990s to the Present, edited by Tomiko Yoda and Harry Harootunian, 98-121. Durham and London: Duke University Press, 2006.

Haver, William. The Body of This Death: Historicity and Sociality in the Time of AIDS. Stanford: Stanford University Press, 1996.

Hein, Laura. ‘The Bomb as Public History and Transnational Memory.” Bulletin of Concerned Asian Scholars 27, 2 (1995): 3-15.

Hein, Laura and Mark Selden (eds.). Censoring History: Citizenship and Memory in Japan, Germany and the United States. Armonk, NY: M. E. Sharpe, 2000.

Hein, Laura and Mark Selden. “Commemoration and Silence: Fifty Years of Remembering the Bomb in America and Japan.” In Living with the Bomb: American and Japanese Cultural Conflicts in the Nuclear Age, edited by Laura Hein and Mark Selden, 3-36. New York:  M.E. Sharpe, 1997.

Igarashi, Yoshikuni, ‘The Unfinished Business of Mourning: Maruyama Masao and Postwar Japan’s Struggles with the Wartime Past.” positions: east asia cultures critique10, 1 (2002): 195-218.

Ivy, Marilyn. “Trauma’s Two Times: Japanese Wars and Postwars.” positions: east asia cultures critique 16, 1 (2008): 165-188.

Iwasaki, Minoru and Steffi Richter. “The Topology of post-1990s historical revisionism.” Positions: East Asia Cultures Critique 16, 3 (2008): 507-538.

Jager, Sheila Miyoshi, and Rana Mitter (eds). Ruptured Histories: War, Memory, and the Post-Cold War in Asia. Cambridge: Harvard Univ Press, 2007.

Kawano, Satsuki. “Scattering Ashes of the Family Dead: Memorial Activity among the Bereaved in Contemporary Japan.” Ethnology 43, 3 (2004): 233-248.

Keiji, Nakazawa. Hiroshima: The Autobiography of Barefoot Gen. Edited and Translated by Richard H. Minear. Rowman & Littlefield Publishers, 2010.

Lamarre, Thomas. “Born of Trauma: Akira and Capitalist Modes of Destruction.” Positions: East Asia Cultures Critique 16, 1 (2008): 131.

Lippit, Akira Mizuta. “After-effects of the End of the World (“I ? NY”).” Differences: A Journal of Feminist Cultural Studies 19, 2 (2008): 127-145.

Mackie, Vera. “In Search of Innocence: Feminist Historians Debate the Legacy of Wartime Japan.” Australian Feminist Studies 20, 47 (July 2005): 207-217.

Maclear, Kyo. Beclouded Visions: Hiroshima-Nagasaki and the Art of Witness. Albany, NY: State University of New York Press, 1999.

Matashichi, Oishi. The Day the Sun Rose in the West: Bikini, the Lucky Dragon, and I. Translated by Richard H. Minear. Honolulu: University of Hawai’i Press, 2011.

Matsui, Yayori. “Women’s International War Crimes Tribunal on Japan’s Military Sexual Slavery: Memory, Identity and Society.” East Asia: An International Quarterly 19, 4 (2001): 119-142.

McCormack, Gavan. “The Japanese Movement to ‘Correct’ History.” Censoring History: Citizenship and Memory in Japan, Germany, and the United States, edited by Laura Hein and Mark Selden, 53-73 . Armonk: M.E. Sharpe, 2000.

Minear, Richard H. Hiroshima: Three Witnesses. Princeton, N.J.: Princeton University Press, 1990.

Molasky, Michael S. The American Occupation of Japan and Okinawa: Literature and Memory. London and New York: Routledge, 1999.

Morris-Suzuki, Tessa. Re-Inventing Japan: Time, Space, Nation. Armonk: M.E. Sharpe, 1998.

Morris-Suzuki, Tessa. The Past Within Us: Media, Memory, History. New York: Verso, 2005.

Nelson, John. “Social Memory as Ritual Practice: Commemorating Spirits of the Military Dead at Yasukuni Shinto Shrine.” Journal of Asian Studies 62, 2 (2003): 445-467.

Oikawa, Mona. Cartographies of Violence: Japanese Canadian Women, Memory, and the Subjects of the Internment. Toronto: University of Toronto Press, 2011.

Osiel, Mark J. “Ever Again: Legal Remembrance of Administrative Massacre.” University of Pennsylvania Law Review 144, 2 (1995): 463–704.

Pendleton, Mark. “Mourning as Global Politics: Embodied Grief and Activism in post-Aum Tokyo.” Asian Studies Review 33, 3 (2009): 333-347.

Richter, Steffi (ed.). Contested Views of a Common Past: Revisions of History in Contemporary East Asia. Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 2008.

Saaler, Sven. Politics, Memory and Public Opinion: The History Textbook Controversy and Japanese Society. München: Iudicium, 2005.

Saaler, Sven, and Wolfgang Schwentker. The Power of Memory in Modern Japan. Hawaii: University of Hawaii Press, 2008.

Saito, Hiro. “Reiterated Commemoration: Hiroshima as National Trauma.” Sociological Theory 24, 4 (2006): 353-376.

Sakamoto, Rumi. “’Comfort Women,’ National Apology and Feminist Politics.” In Asian Futures, Asian Traditions, edited by Edwina Palmer. Folkestone, Kent: Global Oriental, 2005.

Sand, Jordan. “Historians and Public Memory in Japan:: The” Comfort Women” Controversy.” History and Memory 11, 2 (1999): 115–126.

Sas, Miryam. Fault Lines: Cultural Memory and Japanese Surrealism. Stanford: Stanford University Press, 1999.

Seaton, Philip A. Japan’s Contested War Memories. New York: Routledge, 2007.

—. “Reporting the ‘Comfort Women’ Issue, 1991–1992: Japan’s Contested War Memories in the National Press.” Japanese Studies 26, 1 (2006): 99–112.

—. “Do you really want to know what your uncle did? Coming to terms with relatives’ war actions in Japan.” Oral History 43, 1 (2006): 53-60

Seraphim, Franziska. “Relocating War Memory at Century’s End: Japan’s Postwar Responsibility and Global Public Culture.” In Ruptured Histories: War, Memory and the Post-Cold War in Asia, edited by Sheila Miyoshi Jager and Rana Mitter, 15-46. London: Harvard University Press, 2007.

—. War Memory and Social Politics in Japan, 1945-2005. Cambridge, Mass. and London: Harvard University Press, 2006.

Shigeru, Nambara. War and Conscience in Japan: Nambara Shigeru and the Asia-Pacific War. Edited and Translated by Richard H. Minear. Rowman & Littlefield Publishers, 2010.

Surin, Kenneth. “Conceptualizing Trauma, but What about Asia?.” Positions: East Asia Cultures Critique 16, 1 (2008): 15-37.

Tachibana, Reiko. Narrative as Counter-Memory: a Half Century of Postwar Writing in Germany and Japan. Albany, N.Y.: State University of New York Press, 1998.

Tansman, Alan. “Catastrophy, Memory and Narrative: Teaching Japanese and Jewish Responses to Twentieth-Century Atrocity.” Discourse 25, 1 & 2 (2003): 248-271.

Todeschini, Maya. “The Bomb’s Womb? Women and the Atom Bomb.” In Remaking a World: Violence, Social Suffering and Recovery, edited by Veena Das et al, 31-75. Berkeley: University of California Press, 2001.

Treat, John Whittier. “Atomic Bomb Literature and the Documentary Fallacy.” Journal of Japanese Studies 14, 1 (1988): 27-57.

Treat, John Whittier. “Hiroshima and the Place of the Narrator.” The Journal of Asian Studies 48, 1 (1989): 29-49.

Treat, John Whittier. Writing Ground Zero: Japanese Literature and the Atomic Bomb. Chicago and London: University of Chicago Press, 1995.

Trefalt, Beatrice. “Waiting Women: The Return of Stragglers and Japanese Constructions of Womanhood in Collective Memories of World War II: 1972-1974.” Intersections: Gender, History and Culture in the Asian Context 5 (2001), http://intersections.anu.edu.au/issue5/beatrice.html (Accessed: 24 August 2010).

Ueno, Chizuko. “The Politics of Memory.” History & Memory 11, 2 (1999): 129-152.

Weiner, Michael A. ‘The Representation of Absence and the Absence of Representation: Korean Victims of the Atomic Bomb.” In Japan’s Minorities: The Illusion of Homogeneity, edited by Michael A. Weiner, 79-107. London: Routledge, 1997.

Yang, Hyunah. “Finding the” Map of Memory”: Testimony of the Japanese Military Sexual Slavery Survivors.” Positions: East Asia Cultures Critique 16, no. 1 (2008): 79-108.

—. “Remembering the Korean Military Comfort Women: Nationalism, Sexuality, and Silencing.” In Dangerous Women: Gender and Korean Nationalism. Edited by Elaine H. Kim and Chungmoo Choi, 123-140. New York and London: Routledge, 1998.

Yoneyama, Lisa. Hiroshima Traces: Time, Space and the Dialectics of Memory. Berkeley and Los Angeles: University of California Press, 1999.

Yoshibumi, Wakamiya. The Postwar Conservative View of Asia: How the Political Right hs Delayed Japan’s Coming to Terms with its History of Aggression in Asia. Tokyo: LTCB International Library Foundation, 1995.

Yoshida, Takashi. The Making of the ‘Rape of Nanking’: History and Memory in Japan, China, and the United States. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2006.

Special Issue: “The Comfort Women, Colonialism, War and Sex.” Positions: East Asia Cultures Critique 5, no. 1, Spring 1997.

Special Edition: On Korean “Comfort Women.” Journal of Asian American Studies 6  No. 1, February, 2003.

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