In this study, I focus on Japanese immigrant groups in Manchuria during the Second World War and analyze their identity and the education they received after arriving in Manchuria. In the colonial history of the world, the Manchurian immigrants were a very special group, even among other immigrants within Japan at the time (e.g. Korea, Southeast Asia). How did the structure of Japanese immigrants change between the Russo-Japanese War and Japan's defeat and surrender? What were the similarities and differences in their aims and numbers? Did they arrive as voluntary immigrants or were they forced to do so? Did they see themselves as invaders or did they migrate as part of the Manchukuo nation? What ideological and values-oriented education did they receive upon arrival in Manchuria? I believe that these are important historical questions and are useful for the study of the history of colonial education and educational change itself. All right reserved.
|Published - 2023
- Master of Arts in Global Histories of Education (One-year Full-time)
- Programme code: A1M106
- Course code: HIS6062