Court and Bakufu in Japan: Essays in Kamakura History
Jeffrey P. Mass
Stanford University Press, Jan 1, 1995 - History - 324 pages
The Kamakura period, 1180-1333, is known as the era of Japan's first warrior government. As the essays in this book show, however, the period was notable for the coexistence of two centres of authority, the Bakufu military government at Kamakura and the civilian court in Kyoto, with the newer warrior government gradually gaining ascendancy.
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CourtBakufu Relations in Kamakura Japan
The Imperial Court as a Legal Authority in the Kamakura
Hierarchy and Economics in Early Medieval Todaiji Joan R Piggott
Suo Province in the Age of Kamakura Peter J Amesen
The Early Bakufu and Feudalism Jeffrey P Mass
The Hojo Family and Succession to Power H Paul Varley
The Hojo and Consultative Government Andrew Goble
The Zen Monastery in Kamakura Society Martin Collcutt
Adachi administration akuto appointed authority azukari dokoro Azuma kagami became betto chieftain Chogen CHSS Chusei Court courtier daikanjin documents Eisai Engakuji Enryakuji established ex-sovereign example feudal Fujiwara gesu Go-Shirakawa Go-Toba gokenin Heian period held Hiki Hiromoto historians Hojo family hyojo hyojoshu Iga Province imperial interests Japanese jidai jito Jokyu Kama Kamakura Bakufu Kamakura period Kanto kenkyu kirokujo Kofukuji Koizumi koku Koyasan Koyasan monjo kuge Kugyo Kujo Kyoto land mandokoro Masako Medieval Japan ment Michiie Minamoto Miura monastic Mongol monk assembly Muromachi Nara Nihon rekishi Ouchi political proprietor provinces regent retired emperor Rokuhara Sanetomo sango Sato Shin'ichi scholar monks shakai shiki shikken shoen shogun shugo Suo's Taira Takeuchi Rizo temple temple's thirteenth century tion Todaiji Toji Tokimasa Tokiyori tokuso Tokyo Tsuikaho tsuite Uwayokote vassalage vassals warrior government Yamato Yasutoki Yoriie Yoritomo Yoritsune Yoshitoki zaicho kanjin Zen monasteries