Bodies and Structures 2.0: Deep-Mapping Modern East Asian HistoryMain MenuGet to Know the SiteGuided TourShow Me HowA click-by-click guide to using this siteModulesRead the seventeen spatial stories that make up Bodies and Structures 2.0Tag MapExplore conceptsComplete Grid VisualizationDiscover connectionsGeotagged MapFind materials by geographic locationLensesCreate your own visualizationsWhat We LearnedLearn how multivocal spatial history changed how we approach our researchAboutFind information about contributors and advisory board members, citing this site, image permissions and licensing, and site documentationTroubleshootingA guide to known issuesAcknowledgmentsThank youDavid Ambaras1337d6b66b25164b57abc529e56445d238145277Kate McDonald306bb1134bc892ab2ada669bed7aecb100ef7d5fThis project was made possible in part by a major grant from the National Endowment for the Humanities.
Japanese Sacred Spaces in Colonial Jilong
1media/KiirunMap_1934_AllJapanese_Squares_thumb.jpg2020-08-20T21:54:58-04:00Evan Dawley7a40080bd5bb656cee837d5befaa3ea8e7a2ac44356This map, using a 1929 Japanese map as the base, indicates the locations of all Japanese sacred spaces in Jilong, including Shinto shrines and Buddhist temples in dark blue squares, and Buddhist proselytizing centers in light blue squares. The one purported fusion, the Lingquan Temple, is represented by a purple circle. The locations of many of these institutions are imprecise, due to the limitations of the source materials.plain2022-02-07T14:50:22-05:0025.1276, 121.739181930sKatō Morimichi, ed., Kiirun shi (Jilong: Kiirun shiyakusho, 1929).Copyright undetermined (http://rightsstatements.org/page/UND/1.0/?language=en).Evan N. DawleyED-0020Printed material.David Ambaras1337d6b66b25164b57abc529e56445d238145277