2017/5/10-5/11 Conflict, Justice and Decolonization Lecture & Workshop Series:​ Takashi Fujitani、​Lisa Yoneyama​

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Website: http://ppt.cc/Dsja5 、http://iics.ust.edu.tw/2017_CJDS/
Justice and Decolonization  
Lecture & Workshop Series
Takashi Fujitani(
Professor at the Univerity of Toronto's Department of History 
On a Nationalist Critique of ‘Zombies’: Subjects and Sovereigns in North America and Japan under Total War 
Time:  May 10 (Wed . )    14:00-17:00
Venue: Room 106A, HA Building 2, NCTU
Lisa Yoneyama   (
Professor at the Department of East Asian Studies & Women and Gender Studies Institute, University of Toronto
“Comfort women” Redress and the Japanese Right-wing Revisionism 
Time:    May 11 (Thu.) 14:00-17:00
Venue: Room 106A, HA Building 2, NCTU
Speaker Information:
Takashi Fujitani
Takashi Fujitani is the Dr. David Chu Professor and Director in Asia Pacific Studies. His research focuses especially on modern and contemporary Japanese history, East Asian history, Asian American history, and transnational history (primarily U.S./Japan and Asia Pacific). He is the author of Splendid Monarchy (UC Press, 1996; Japanese version, NHK Books, 1994; Korean translation, Yeesan Press, 2003) and Race for Empire: Koreans as Japanese and Japanese as Koreans in WWII (UC Press, 2011; Japanese version forthcoming from Iwanami Shoten); co-editor of Perilous Memories: The 
Asia Pacific War(s) (Duke U. Press, 2001); and editor of the series Asia Pacific Modern (UC Press). He is currently working on a book that assesses the location of the Japanese monarchy in contemporary Japanese understandings and contestations over the meaning of the nation, gender, race, globalization, and the past.

Lisa Yoneyama
Lisa Yoneyama is a professor of East Asian Studies and Women and Gender Studies at 
University of Toronto. Her research interests center on the memory politics concerning war and colonialism, issues related to gender and militarism, and the cultural dimensions of transnationalism, neo-colonialism, and nuclearism, as well as the Cold War and post-Cold War U.S. relations with Asia. She is the author of Hiroshima Traces: Time, Space and the Dialectics of Memory (University of California, 1999) which examines the politics of remembering and forgetting the Japanese history of colonialism, the Asia-Pacific War and the atomic destruction of Hiroshima. This book has been translated and published in Japanese: Hiroshima kioku no poritikusu, Ozawa Hiroaki, et. Al., trans. (Iwanami Shoten, 2005). Her publications include: Violence, War, Redress: The Politics of Multiculturalism (Boryoku senso, ridoresu: tabunkashugi no poritikusu) which was published in Japanese from Iwanami Shoten, 2003, Cold War Ruins: Transpacific Critique of American Justice and Japanese War Crimes (Duke University Press, 2016). She also co-edited Perilous Memories: Politics of Remembering the Asia-Pacific War(s) (Duke University Press, 2001)..

International Institute for Cultural Studies, National Chiao Tung University & University System of Taiwan,  International Master''s Program for Inter-Asia Cultural Studies (IACS-University System of Taiwan),  TEEP project ,  Institute of Social Research and Cultural Studies, National Chiao Tung University