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2017年間ランキング

	ブックオフ宅本便ページ修正(2017/11/22~12/31)

目次

  • Part 1 The Transition from the Ultimate Mutilation to the Death Penalty:A Study on Capital Punishment from the Han to the Tang / Itaru Tomiya
    • Introduction
    • 1.The Forms of Capital Punishment in the Han
    • 2.Punishments in the Wei and Jin Dynasties
    • 3.Capital Punishment in the Northern Dynasty:The Emergence of Strangulation
    • 4.From the Northern Qi and Northern Zhou to the Sui
    • 5.Capital Punishment in the Song,Qi,Liang,and Chen
    • Concluding Discussion:From the Qin‐Han to the Sui‐Tang−The Transition from the Ultimate Mutilation to the Death Penalty
  • Part 2 The Death Penalty and Legal Culture in Early Modern China / Shigeki Iwai
    • Introduction
    • 1.The Five Punishments and Harsh Punishment in Early Modern Times
    • 2.Lingchi Chusui and Other Punishments
    • 3.The Process for Death Sentences and the Legal Culture of Early Modern Times
    • Conclusion
  • Part 3 “Scions of Wealthy Families do not Die in the Marketplace”:Death Penalty and Hyosu Punishment in Seventeenth and Eighteenth Century Chosôn Korea / Anders Karlsson
    • Introduction
    • 1.Hyosu in Chosôn Korea
    • 2.Hyosu in Seventeenth and Eighteenth Century Legal Texts
    • 3.The Troublesome North
    • Concluding Remarks
    • Appendix:List of Hyosu/Capital Offence Edicts and Laws
  • Note 1 Virtuous Murders? Notes on the History of State Sanctioned Violence in Han China / Bengt Pettersson
  • Part 4 The Emperor’s Power and Capital Punishment during the Wei−Jin Period:With Consideration of Execution as a Superjudicial Sanction toward the End of the Western Jin as an Example / Ryuichi Kogachi
    • Introduction
    • 1.Ritual and Punishment
    • 2.Rewards and Punishments Decided by the Emperor
    • 3.The Meaning of zhu 誅
    • 4.The Abuse of zhu toward the End of Western Jin
    • 5.The Genealogy of the Resentful Spirit
    • 6.The Families of the Excecuted
    • 7.Restoring Honour
    • Conclusion
  • Part 5 Death by Royal Favor:An Analysis of Punishment in the Literati Purges and Conflicts of the Joseon Dynasty / Takeshi Yagi
    • Introduction
    • 1.Adopting the Ming Statutes
    • 2.Punishment and Disciplinary Action
    • 3.The Development of Factional Struggles
    • 4.The System of Disciplinary Action
    • 5.The Various Aspects of Torture
    • 6.Being Granted Death as a Royal Favor
    • 7.The Concept of a Granted Death as a Royal Favor
    • 8.Clearing False Charges and Awarding Honours
    • Conclusion
  • Part 6 Capital Punishment in East Asia:Images of Capital Punishment and Violence in Early Illustrated Histories of China / Oliver Moore
    • Illustrated Histories
    • Texts and Images
    • Form and Content of Illustrated Histories
    • Capital Punishment as a Creative Force
    • The Transformative Power of Images
    • The Visual Capacity of Viewers
    • The Use of Images in Illustrated Histories
    • Images as Rhythmic Markers
    • Accounts of Punishment
  • Part 7 The Social History of Capital Punishment in Japan:Comparing Early Modern and Modern Japan with the West / Takao Ito
    • Introduction
    • 1.Execution as Ritual
    • 2.The Social History of the Executed Convict−Early Modern Japan
    • 3.Civilization and Capital Punishment
  • Part 8 The Establishment and Improvement of Laws on Capital Punishment in Modern China / Zhou Dongping
    • Introduction
    • 1.Chinese Death Penalty Legislation since 1949
    • 2.An Analysis of Death Penalty Legislation in Contemporary Chinese Criminal Law
    • 3.Future Prospects for Chinese Death Penalty Legislation
    • Conclusion
  • Note 2 East Asia and the Landscape of the Death Penalty:The Comparative Sociology of the Image of Capital Punishment / Hiroo Fujita
  • Part 9 Capital Punishment in Ancient India:An Analysis of Punishments in Sanskrit Texts / Akihiko Akamatsu
    • Introduction
    • 1.How Did Ancient Indians Conceive of Punishment?
    • 2.Types of Punishments and the Classification of Crimes
    • 3.Criteria of Punishment−Lex Talionis−
    • 4.Offenders Who Merit Capital Punishment
    • 5.Impurity and Crime−Punishment from the Religious Point of View
    • 6.Law and Royal Power−Punishment from the Sociological Point of View
    • 7.Capital Punishment:Where Sacred and Profane Meet
    • 8.Non‐violence and Capital Punishment
    • Conclusion
  • Part 10 Muluki Ain:The Nepalese Legal Code and Capital Punishment / Håkan Wahlquist
    • Introduction
    • 1.The Institution of Capital Punishment and Anthropological Theory
    • 2.The Legal Tradition in Nepal
    • 3.Nepal−the Historical Context
    • 4.The Traditional Nature of the Nepalese Kingdom
    • 5.Towards a Nation‐state
    • 6.Hindu Kingship,Kingdoms,and Law
    • 7.Laws and the Formation of the Nepalese State−the Pre‐Rana Period
    • 8.The Muluki Ain of Sri Surendra Bikram Shah Dev 1854
  • Part 11 Capital Punishment and Early Korean Legal Traditions / Staffan Rosén
    • Introduction:Capital Punishment
    • 1.The Concept Early Korea
    • 2.The Legal Heritage of Early Korea
    • 3.Early Korean Legal Sources
    • 4.Korea and Remnants of Nomad Law
    • 5.Korea and the lü ling 律令 Tradition
    • 6.Punishment in the Silla Legal Tradition
  • Conclusion Remark Standing at a Fork in the Road:For or Against Capital Punishment / Itaru Tomiya