Japanese Wartime Zoo Policy: The Silent Victims of World War II
This book examines Japanese wartime zoo policy during World War II, analyzing the reasons why the Home Ministry destroyed more than 300 showpiece animals throughout Japan well before U.S. air strikes were anticipated, with international comparisons of the effects of the war on zoos in Europe, the United States, and the Middle East.
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Disposal of Dangerous Animals asJapans National Policy
Creation ofModern Zoos and Militarism in Japan
3 Zoos in Eastern Japan and World War II
4 Zoos in Western Japan and World War II
5 Zoos in Central Japan and World War II
7 Zoos in Europe and World War II
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air raids air strikes Akiyama animals destroyed April Aquariums Asai Asian elephants August became Berlin Zoo black leopard bombs brown bear cages Changkyungwon Zoo chapter circus death December died Disposal of Dangerous disposal order dobutsuen e-mail to author Eldo and Makani elephant house escaped evacuation Fukuda giraffe Hagenbeck Hanako Hanshin Park Zoo Higashiyama Zoo History hippopotami Home Ministry horses hyena Ibid Imperial Imperial Household Ministry Indira Inokashira Inokashira Park Inoshita Japan Japanese black bear Japanese zoos JAZGA July keepers killed Kitaō Kobayashi Kobe City Zoo Kōfu Komori Kyoto City Zoo lions London Zoo male Manchukuo March military Nagoya National October Ōdachi Odachi Shigeo Osaka City Zoo pair poisoning polar bears postwar record Ritsurin Park September Shibuya shooting shortage shot species specimens striped hyena tiger Tokyo Tonki Ueno Zoo Veterinary wartime World War II Xinjing Xinjing Zoo zoo animals Zoo director zoo staff zoo’s Zoological Gardens Zoological Society zoos in Japan