Photo Gallery and Footnotes: "Chanoyu: Following Ceremony to a Tea"

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Publications and Resources

by Noriko Tsunoda Reider

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1 De Bary, William Theodore. The Buddhist Tradition in India, China and Japan. New York: Vintage Books, 1972. Page 366.

2 De Bary, William Theodore. The Buddhist Tradition in India, China and Japan. Page 395.

3 Kato Etsuko. “‘Art’ for Men, ‘Manners’ for Women: How Women Transformed the Tea Ceremony in Modern Japan,” in Women as Sites of Culture: Women’s Role in Cultural Formation from the Renaissance to the Twentieth Century. Ed. Susan Shifrin. Vermont: Ashgate, 2002. Page 140.

4 Tanaka Seno, Chanobi nyumon: cha no kokoro to katachi o kangaeru. Tokyo: Gakushu kenkyusha, 1982. Page 117.

5 Cooper, Michael. “The Early Europeans and Tea,” in Tea in Japan: Essays on the History of Chanoyu. Ed. Paul Varley and Kumakura Isao. Honolulu: University of Hawaii Press, 1989. Page 124.

6 Tanaka Seno and Tanaka Sendo. The Tea Ceremony. New York: Kodansha International, 1998. Edition Rev. ed. Page 58.

7 Okakura Kakuzo. The Book of Tea. Vermont: Charles E. Tuttle, 1956. Pages 3-4.

8 Kagotani Machiko. “Josei to chanoyu.” Kindai no chanoyu. Ed. Kumakura Isao. Vol. 6 of Chado shukin. Ed. Kumakura Isao. Tokyo: Shogakukan, 1985. Page 259.

9 Kumakura Isao. “Kindai no chanoyu.” Kindai no chanoyu. Ed. Kumakura Isao. Vol. 6 of Chado shukin. Ed. Kumakura Isao. Tokyo: Shogakukan, 1985. Pages 73-85.

10 Kumakura Isao. “Sado no hukyu to iemoto no katsuyaku.” Kindai no chanoyu. Ed. Kumakura Isao. Vol. 6 of Chado shukin. Ed. Kumakura Isao. Tokyo: Shogakukan, 1985. Pages 225-31.

11 Ibid.

12 Kato Etsuko. The Tea Ceremony and Women’s Empowerment in Modern Japan: Bodies Re-Presenting the Past.New York: Routledge Curzon, 2004. Page 15.

13 According to the 1995 Population Census, the population of Japan was 125,570,246. “Population of Japan,” Ministry of Internal Affairs and Communications, Statistics Bureau, Director-General for Policy Planning & Statistical Research and Training Institute. Accessed on Aug. 8, 2011. Preliminary count of the 2010 population census of Japan as of Oct. 1, 2010, was 128.056 million. “News Bulletin, May 1, 2011,” Ministry of Internal Affairs and Communications, Statistics Bureau, Director-General for Policy Planning & Statistical Research and Training Institute. Accessed on Aug. 8, 2011.

14 Kato Etsuko. “Ocha” wa naze onna no mono ni natta ka: sado kara miru sengo no kazoku. Tokyo: Kinokuniya shoten, 2004. Page 7.

15 Kato Etsuko. The Tea Ceremony and Women’s Empowerment in Modern Japan: Bodies Re-Presenting the Past. Page195.

16 Quoted in Kato Etsuko. The Tea Ceremony and Women’s Empowerment in Modern Japan: Bodies Re-Presenting the Past. Page178.

17 Ibid.

Footnotes: "Elements of a Formal Tea Ceremony"

1 For a detailed procedure of chanoyu, see Tanaka Seno and Tanaka Sendo. The Tea Ceremony. New York: Kodansha International, 1998. Edition Rev. ed. Pages 170-186.

2 Seno and Sendo. The Tea Ceremony. Page 16. 

The Honor Society of Phi Kappa Phi