mercredi 26 septembre 2012

Le Japon dans les vieilles archives d’Europe

Cela ne concerne pas directement l’objet principal de ce blog, mais plusieurs savant français viennent participer à une conférence sur la présence et l’image du Japon en Europe au 17e et 18e siècles.En outre, Jean-Robert Armogathe présentera un exposé sur un texte français, « Theocharis, martyr du Japon » que les curieux peuvent lire en ligne grâce à Gallica.

Je recopie le programme du colloque, que j’ai lu sur un message de la liste électronique J-Japan :

Early Modern Japan in European Archives

The flow of information linking Japan to Early Modern Europe has been the subject of numerous scholarly analyses over the years. In fact, European archival source-materials attesting to this connection provide a perspective often unavailable through other sources, which proves to be of great help to the study of Japanese history and society in the wider framework of the early-modern European focus on Asia. With this in mind, this conference aims to produce a difference kind of encounter between researchers by bringing together those with a specific expertise in European intellectual history and European contact with Asia with those whose research focuses more on Japan. The idea underpinning this conference is that this flow of information can be mapped in part by comparing the characteristics of various European archival collections and individual documents with the trends in European perceptions of Japan.  In addition, this research process reveals clues for understanding Japanese historical evidence in a global context.

Saturday, September 29th, 2012
Institute for Research in Humanities, Kyoto University
conference room, 4th floor

9:30 Opening
9:45 Opening Address
10:00-11:00 Session 1 Documents
Chair: Shinzo Kawamura
Sophia University
Discussant: Silvio Vita
Kyoto University of Foreign Studies
Marta Fattori (Sapienza Università di Roma)
“Japan from the Perspective of the Archive of the Roman Inquisition”
Hitoshi Ogawa
(Kyoto University, Graduate School)
“Scipione Amati and the Japanese Mission of Hasekura Tsunenaga (1613-1620): his Background and Role from Documents in the Archive of the Colonna Family”
11:15-12:15 Session 2 Traces
Chair: Christophe Marquet
Maison Franco-japonaise, Tokyo
Discussant: Shinzo Kawamura (Sophia University

Yuko Shimizu (Meiji Gakuin University)
“Rethinking the History of Christianity in Japan in the Light of Legal Sources from the Early Modern Period”
Mihoko Oka (University of Tokyo)
“The Mendicant Orders and a Picture of the Fifteen Mysteries of the Rosary Handed down by “Hidden Christians” (kakure-kirishitan) Groups in Sotome, Nagasaki”
13:30-14:30 Session 3 New Horizons
 Chair: Akinori Nakasuna
Kyoto University
  Discussant: Kenji Igawa (Osaka University)
Dejanira Silva-Couto (École Pratique des Hautes Études)
“On the Threshold of Japan: Gaspar do Amaral, the ‘Jesuit Network’ and the Japanese Diaspora in the Deployment of Missionary Work in Tongking”
Susumu Akune (Kyoto University, Graduate School)
“Jesuit Surveillance of Japan from Southeast Asia in the mid Seventeenth Century”
14:45-16:15 Session 4 Translations
Chair: Kenji Igawa
Osaka University
Discussant: Christophe Marquet (Maison Franco-japonaise, Tokyo
Jean-Robert Armogathe (École Pratique des Hautes Études)
“Theocharis, martyr du Japon (1713): Strategies of Jesuit Theatre”
Francesco Campagnola  (Kyoto University)
“Japan in European Academic Journals during the Seventeenth Century”
Emi Kishimoto (Kyoto Prefectural University)
“How did the Jesuits Translate Ancient Roman Mythology into Japanese?: The Intersection of Three Cultures in Dictionarium Latino Lusitanicum, ac Iaponicum”
16:15-17:30 General Discussion

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