Harvard Journal of Asiatic Studies
The Death of an Artisan: Su Shi and Ink Making (Thomas Kelly)
The Quest for Efficiency: Knowledge Management in Medical Formularies (Ruth Yun-ju Chen)
Fetishism, Allegory, and Irony in Tanizaki Jun’ichirō’s Historical Novella Bushūkō hiwa (James Reichert)
Rebirth as an Animal in Early Medieval Buddhism and Daoism (Stephen R. Bokenkamp)
New Perspectives on Medieval Daoism (Livia Kohn)
Voices in Modern Japan (Raja Adal)
Borders, Mobile Koreans, and the Making of Modern Northeast Asia (Kirk W. Larsen)
To view the full table of contents, visit the HJAS website.
About HJAS: Founded in 1936 under the auspices of the Harvard-Yenching Institute, the Harvard Journal of Asiatic Studies (HJAS) has without interruption pursued its mission to disseminate original, outstanding research and book reviews on the humanities in Asia, focusing at present on the areas of China, Japan, Korea, and Inner Asia.
For a complete run of back issues online, with a five-year moving wall, see JSTOR. Starting with Volume 69 (2009), issues are also available through Project MUSE. For more information, please visit the HJAS official website.