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The Pursuit of Power in Modern Japan 1825–1995$
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Chushichi Tsuzuki

Print publication date: 2000

Print ISBN-13: 9780198205890

Published to Oxford Scholarship Online: October 2011

DOI: 10.1093/acprof:oso/9780198205890.001.0001

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The Sino-Japanese War and its Aftermath

The Sino-Japanese War and its Aftermath

Chapter:
(p.121) 6 The Sino-Japanese War and its Aftermath
Source:
The Pursuit of Power in Modern Japan 1825–1995
Author(s):

CHUSHICHI TSUZUKI

Publisher:
Oxford University Press
DOI:10.1093/acprof:oso/9780198205890.003.0007

It may have been a natural sequence that the imperial constitution, a landmark of the Meiji ‘civilization’, preceded the outbreak of the Sino-Japanese War, a hallmark of Japan's ‘westernization’ in her relations with Asian neighbours. The two facts can be paired as the two ultimate achievements of 19th-century Japan in her effort for modernization. The Kanghwa Treaty (1876) and the Treaty of Tientsin (1885) are described. The chapter also deals with Japan and China in Korea, and the Tonghak rebellion and the Japanese decision for war. In addition, the campaign for the Sino-Japanese War is reviewed. It then outlines the Shimonoseki Treaty and the Triple Intervention. Next, it summarizes the Korea and the Far Eastern crisis after the Triple Intervention. Moreover, the high-tide of nationalism is shown.

Keywords:   Sino-Japanese War, imperial constitution, Japan, Kanghwa Treaty, Treaty of Tientsin, Shimonoseki Treaty, Triple Intervention, nationalism

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