The eternal flower of the child: The recognition of childhood in Zeami’s educational theory of Noh theatre

@article{Kenklies2018TheEF,
  title={The eternal flower of the child: The recognition of childhood in Zeami’s educational theory of Noh theatre},
  author={Karsten Kenklies},
  journal={Educational Philosophy and Theory},
  year={2018},
  volume={51},
  pages={1227 - 1236}
}
  • Karsten Kenklies
  • Published 29 October 2018
  • Education
  • Educational Philosophy and Theory
Abstract European theorists of childhood still tend to locate the first positive acknowledgements of childhood as a human developmental period in its own positive right between the 16th and 18th century in Europe. Even though the findings of Ariès have been constantly challenged, it still remains a commonplace, especially within the history of education, to refer to Jean-Jacques Rousseau of the 18th century as one of the earliest and most prominent conceptualisers of childhood as a positive… 

References

SHOWING 1-10 OF 39 REFERENCES

Developing Zeami: The Noh Actor's Attunement in Practice

The great noh actor, theorist, and playwright Zeami Motokiyo (ca. 1363-1443) is one of the major figures of world drama. His critical treatises have attracted international attention ever since their

The Ethos of Noh: Actors and Their Art

Since the inception of the noh drama six centuries ago, actors have resisted the notion that noh rests on natural talent alone. Correct performance, they claim, demands adherence to traditions. Yet

Natural Supernaturalism: Tradition and Revolution in Romantic Literature

In this remarkable new book, M. H. Abrams definitively studies the Romantic Age (1789-1835)-the age in which Shelley claimed that "the literature of England has arisen as it were from a new birth."

Parents, Children, and the Church in the Earlier Middle Ages (Presidential Address)

  • J. Nelson
  • History
    Studies in Church History
  • 1994
The titles of Ecclesiastical History Society conferences have sometimes presented the Church as part of a pair that carries more than a hint of contradiction: the Church and War; the Church and

Models of the Way in the Theory of Noh

From the late Heian period, Japanese practitioners have written a series of works describing their arts. Underlying them is a vision of the arts as michi, paths through life, an image which implies

Zeami and the Transition of the Concept of Yūgen: A Note on Japanese Aesthetics

THE NO THEATER is one of the significant cultural achievements of Japan in the middle ages (1192-1868). Its founder, Kannami Kiyotsugu (1333-1384), by combining attractive and effective techniques of

Zeami and the Way of Nō

The following discussion represents one part of a larger effort dealing with the religious meaning of the No Drama.' As such, it focuses on only one part of a more holistic view of this art's

Letter to Beaumont, letters written from the mountain, and related writings

Published between 1762 and 1765, these writings are the last works Rousseau wrote for publication during his lifetime. Responding in each to the censorship and burning of Emile and Social Contract,

The Struggle to Love: Pedagogical Eros and the Gift of Transformation

Why does anyone become a teacher, and why a student? Education in its contemporary form has evolved into a subsystem of society in which professional ‘teachers/ educators’ are confronted with an

Education and the Kyoto School of Philosophy : pedagogy for human transformation

1. Introduction Paul Standish.- PART I.- 2. Pure Experience and Transcendence Down Paul Standish.- 3. The Kyoto School of Anthropology and Post-war Pedagogy Satoji Yano.- 4. The Kyoto School and J.F.