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0304 上武大学経営情報学部紀要 >
(2008)第31号,第32号 >

Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item: http://hdl.handle.net/10087/11097

Title: The Comfort Women and Japanese Nationalism
Other Titles: 慰安婦の課題と日本のナショナリズム
Authors: BUSH, Jerre
ブッシュ, ジェリー
Keywords: Comfort Women
Neo-nationalists
Paradigm Shift
Patriarchal Logic
Official Documentation
Historical Modification
Oral Testimony
Pacific War
Power Imbalance
Issue Date: 30-Sep-2008
Publisher: 上武大学経営情報学部
Citation: 上武大学経営情報学部紀要. 2008, no.32, p.59-70
Jobu Daigaku Keiei Joho Gakubu kiyo (Bulletin of Faculty of Management Information Sciences, Jobu University). 2008, no.32, p.59-70
Abstract: "Comfort women" is a euphemistic term referring to women and girls who were sent to serve the Japanese military in locations throughout Asia. The existence of military comfort stations have been confirmed in China, Hong Kong, French Indochina, the Philippines, Malaysia, Singapore, British Bomeo, the Dutch East Indies, Burma, Thailand, New Guinea (in the eastern Pacific), the Okinawan archipelago, the Bonin Islands, Hokkaido, the Kurile Islands, and Sakhalin. The establishment of these stations followed Japanese troops wherever they were based (Yoshimi 2000). Military comfort women were systematically recruited during the period from 1937 to 1945 to "serve the sexual 'needs' of Japanese military during the Asia Pacific war" (Yoshimi 2000:29). These women and girls were restrained by the Japanese military, afforded no rights, and forced to have sex with military personnel. Comfort women were subjected to inhumane and unsanitary conditions and were forced, in some cases, to "serve several tens of soldiers every day" (Ueno 2004:ix).
URI: http://hdl.handle.net/10087/11097
ISSN: 0915-5929
NII paper ID: http://ci.nii.ac.jp/naid/110007150651
Appears in Collections:(2008)第31号,第32号

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