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samtasticc

  • one year ago

How did art and literature change in Fujiwara Japan? Will medal and fan (:

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  1. Slicknik
    • one year ago
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    From what time period?

  2. samtasticc
    • one year ago
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    Around 1021. (Medieval Japan)

  3. Slicknik
    • one year ago
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    Sorry, I only have info about the Japanese feudalism:(

  4. samtasticc
    • one year ago
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    S'all good.

  5. starrhunter
    • one year ago
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    This would be the Heian period, The fujiwara is not a place but a clan that intermarried in the imperial family. Where are you getting this question? Is there a lesson attached to it?

  6. Slicknik
    • one year ago
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    Thank you Sam:) For the Encouragement, You helped me become less "trollish" and Annoying. I Hope we become can friends again:D

  7. starrhunter
    • one year ago
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    This is an excerpt from a lesson I looked up through my handy dandy internet skills: Although written Chinese (Kanbun) remained the official language of the Heian period imperial court, the introduction and wide use of kana saw a boom in Japanese literature. Despite the establishment of several new literary genres such as the novel and narrative monogatari (物語) and essays, literacy was only common among the court and Buddhist clergy. The lyrics of the modern Japanese national anthem, Kimi ga Yo, were written in the Heian period, as was The Tale of Genji by Murasaki Shikibu, one of the first novels ever written. Murasaki Shikibu's contemporary and rival Sei Shōnagon's revealing observations and musings as an attendant in the Empress' court were recorded collectively as The Pillow Book in the 990s, which revealed the quotidian capital lifestyle.[13] The Heian period produced a flowering of poetry including works of Ariwara no Narihira, Ono no Komachi, Izumi Shikibu, Murasaki Shikibu, Saigyō and Fujiwara no Teika. The famous Japanese poem known as the Iroha (いろは), of uncertain authorship, was also written during the Heian period.

  8. starrhunter
    • one year ago
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    Read read read! Don't take shortcuts or you are bound to get wrong answers.

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