|Statement||by Yone Noguchi ; with Mrs. Lafcadio Hearn"s reminiscences.|
|Contributions||Hearn, Lafcadio, 1850-1904.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||5 p. ℗ ., [v-viii] p., 2 ℗ ., -177  p. :|
|Number of Pages||177|
Greece-born Lafcadio Hearn spent decades of his lifetime in Japan, even marrying a Japanese woman, thus becoming a Japanese citizen by the name of 小泉 八雲 (Koizumi Yakumo). He wrote many books on Japan, especially about its folklore. In this posthumously published book, he takes a closer look at Japan's religious history/5. Lafcadio Hearn was one of the first interpreters of Japan I was introduced to in college, and Donald Richie was one of the most influential scholars of Japan that I personally felt close to. The fact that Tuttle chose to release the works of the former selected and introduced by the latter, made this book an absolute must-have/5. Lafcadio Hearn () was born on the Greek island of Lefkas, the son of an Anglo-Irish surgeon in the British army and a Greek mother. After his parent's divorce when he was six, he was brought up in Dublin by a great aunt. At the age of nineteen, he went to America, eventually ending up in New Orleans as a newspaper : Tuttle Publishing. About Lafcadio Hearns (Koizumi Yakumo) brother, James Daniel Hearn and his extended family. Explore the fascinating world of two brothers: separated at youth, nearly reunited, yet .
Lafcadio Hearn (–) was instrumental in introducing Western readers to Japanese culture and literature. Raised in Dublin and a longtime resident of the United States, the writer, translator, and teacher adopted Japanese citizenship and served as Professor of English Literature at the Imperial University of Tokyo/5(5). Lafcadio Hearn, also called (from ) Koizumi Yakumo, (born J , Levkás, Ionian Islands, Greece—died Sept. 26, , Ōkubo, Japan), writer, translator, and teacher who introduced the culture and literature of Japan to the West.. Hearn grew up in a brief and spasmodic education in England and France, he immigrated to the United States at Patrick Lafcadio Hearn (/ h ɜːr n /; Greek: Πατρίκιος Λευκάδιος Χερν; 27 June – 26 September ) was a know him for his books about Japan, especially his collections of Japanese legends and ghost stories, such as Kwaidan: Stories and Studies of Strange the United States, Hearn also wrote about the city of New : 26 September (aged 54), Tokyo, Japan. Lafcadio Hearn, a profoundly homeless world-class writer Subject of an exhibition at Dublin Writers Centre, he is little known here but famous in Japan and a cult figure in France and the US.
Lafcadio Hearn's Japan by Lafcadio Hearn, , available at Book Depository with free delivery worldwide/5(). In Ghostly Japan - Ebook written by Lafcadio Hearn. Read this book using Google Play Books app on your PC, android, iOS devices. Download for offline reading, highlight, bookmark or take notes while you read In Ghostly Japan.5/5(2). Lafcadio Hearn’s illustrated columns have survived thanks to the NEH-funded Mississippi Valley Newspaper Project. The Louisiana Endowment for the Humanities supported the collecting and scanning of his woodcut images, which appear in Delia LaBarre’s book, The New Orleans of Lafcadio fellow Susan Goodman’s Republic of Words, a book about the early history of the Atlantic Monthly. Glimpses of Unfamiliar Japan (Lafcadio Hearn Collection) (Two Volumes in One) Lafcadio Hearn Published by Charles E. Tuttle Company, Rutland, Vermont ().