Debatt grotesco torrent

Опубликовано 12.11.2019 в Nosso son ho claudinho e buchecha torrent

debatt grotesco torrent

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Hone, whose political Parodies, and whose trials on their account, have given him so much celebrity. His window at the moment exhibited his recent satirical publication entitled a Slap at Slop and the Bridge Street Gang. The inhabitant of this house defended himself in three different trials for the publication of alleged impious, profane, and scandalous libels on the Catechism, the Litany, and the Creed of St.

Athanasius, with a boldness, intrepidity, and perseverance, almost unparalleled, as they followed in immediate succession, without even an allowance of time for bodily rest or mental refreshment. Well, now you see the spot of earth he inhabits—zounds, man, in his shop you will find amusement for a month—see here is The House that Jack Built—there is the Queen's Matrimonial Ladder, do you mark?

Cruikshank, which embellish the work they had just been viewing; nor did they discover any thing further worthy of notice, till Bob's ears were suddenly attracted by a noise somewhat like that of a rattle, and turning sharply round to discover from whence it came, was amused with the sight of several small busts of great men, apparently dancing to the music of a weaver's shuttle.

Romanis is one of those gentlemen who has contrived to make some noise in the world by puffing advertisements, and the circulation of poetical handbills. He formerly kept a very small shop for the sale of hosiery nearly opposite the East-India House, where he supplied the Sailors after receiving their pay for a long voyage, as well as their Doxies, with the articles in which he deals, by obtaining permission to style himself "Hosier to the Rt.

East India Company. At this moment, besides what we have just seen, there is one in Gracechurch Street, and another in Shoreditch, where the passengers are constantly assailed by a little boy, who stands at the door with some bills in his hand, vociferating—Cheap, cheap. During this conversation, Mortimer, Merrywell, and Harry were amusing themselves by occasionally addressing the numerous Ladies who were passing, and taking a peep at the shops—giggling with girls, or admiring the taste and elegance displayed in the sale of fashionable and useful articles—justled and impeded every now and then by the throng.

Approaching Bow Church, they made a dead stop for a moment. Paul's displays the grand effort of Sir Christopher Wren; but there are many other fine specimens of his genius to be seen in the City. His Latin Epitaph in St. Paul's may be translated thus: 'If you seek his monument, look around you;' and we may say of this steeple, 'If you wish a pillar to his fame, look up.

Stephen's is likewise considered a. Instead however of looking up, Bob was looking over the way, where a number of people, collected round a bookseller's window, had attracted his attention. He is a fellow of 'infinite mirth and good humour,' and many an evening have I passed at his Auction, better amused than by a farce at the Theatre. They now attempted to cross, but the intervening crowd of carriages, three or four deep, and in a line as far as the eye could reach, for the present opposed an obstacle.

Finding the auction had not yet commenced, Sparkle proposed adjourning to the Burton Coffee House in the adjacent passage, taking a nip of ale by way of refreshment and exhilaration, and returning in half an hour. This proposition was cordially agreed to by all, except Tallyho, whose attention was engrossed by a large collection of Caricatures which lay exposed in a portfolio on the table beneath the rostrum.

The irresistible broad humour of the subjects had taken fast hold of his risible muscles, and in turning them over one after the other, he found it difficult to part with such a rich fund of humour, and still more so to stifle the violent emotion it excited. At length, clapping his hands to his sides, he gave full vent to the impulse in a horse-laugh from a pair of truly Stentorian lungs, and was by main force dragged out by his companions.

While seated in the comfortable enjoyment of their nips of ale, Sparkle, with his usual vivacity, began an elucidation of the subjects they had just left. Like his contemporary in another branch of the art, George Morland, he possessed all the eccentricity and thoughtless improvidence so common and frequently so fatal to genius; and had not his good fortune led him towards Bow Church, he must have suffered severe privations, and perhaps eventually have perished of want.

Here, he always found a ready market, and a liberal price for his productions, however rude or hasty the sketch, or whatever might be the subject of them. The man of real knowledge may here purchase the elements, theory, and practice of every art and science, in all the various forms and dimensions, from a single volume, to the Encyclopedia at large. The dandy may meet with plenty of pretty little foolscap volumes, delightfully hot-pressed, and exquisitely embellished; the contents of which will neither fatigue by the quantity, nor require the laborious effort of thought to comprehend.

The jolly bon-vivant and Bacchanal will find abundance of the latest songs, toasts, and sentiments; and the Would-be-Wit will meet with Joe Miller in such an endless variety of new dresses, shapes, and sizes, that he may fancy he possesses all the collected wit of ages brought down to the present moment. They entered, and found the Orator hard at it, knocking down with all the energy of a Crib, and the sprightly wit of a Sheridan. Puns, bon mots, and repartees, flew about like crackers.

When your Country Cousins pay you a visit, what a bore, what an expence, to be day after day leading them about—taking them up the Monument—down the Adelphi—round St. Paul's—across the [] Parks, through the new Streets—along the Strand, or over the Docks, the whole of which may be avoided at the expence of a few shillings.

You have only to clap into their pocket in the morning this invaluable little article, turn them out for the day, and, if by good luck they should not fall into the hands of sharpers and swindlers, your dear Coz will return safe home at night, with his head full of wonders, and his pockets empty of cash!

I should have been dull not to have noticed it—and rude not to have saved you the trouble of speaking: Tom, deliver the Gentleman the lot, and take four shillings. I have often made considerable purchases, and never yet had reason to repent, which is saying much; for if I inadvertently bid for, and had a lot knocked down to me, which I afterwards disliked, I always found an acquaintance glad to take it off my hands at the cost, and in several instances have sold or exchanged to considerable advantage.

One thing I am sorry we overlooked: a paper entitled, "Seven Reasons," is generally distributed during the Sale, and more cogent reasons I assure you could not be assigned, both for purchasing and reading in general, had the seven wise men of Greece drawn them up. You may at any time procure a copy, and it will furnish you with an apology for the manner in which you have spent your time and money, for at least one hour, during your abode in London.

Please, Sir, to buy a ha'porth of matches, said a poor, squalid little child without a shoe to her foot, who was running by the side of Bob—it's the last ha'porth, Sir, and I must sell them before I go home. Bob put his hand in his pocket, and gave her sixpence. These little ragged run-abouts are taught by their Parents a species of imposition or deception of which you are not aware, and while perhaps you congratulate yourself with 'the thought of having done a good act, you are only contributing to the idleness and dissipation of a set of hardened beings, who are laughing at your credulity; and I suspect this is a case in point—do you see that woman on the opposite side of the way, and the child giving her the money?

They stopped a short time, and observed that the Child very soon disposed of her last bunch of matches, as she had termed them, gave the money to the woman, who supplied her in return with another last bunch, to be disposed of in a similar way. Many persons of decent appearance, representing themselves to be tradesmen and mechanics out of employ, have placed themselves at the corners of our streets, and canvassed the outskirts of the town, with green bags, carrying matches, which, by telling a pityful tale, they induce housekeepers and others, who commiserate their situation, to purchase; and, in the evening, are able to figure away in silk stockings with the produce of their labours.

There is one man, well known in town, who makes a very good livelihood by bawling in a stentorian voice,. All the miseries, all the pains of life, with tears that ought to be their honest and invariable signals, can be and are counterfeited—limbs, which enjoy the fair proportion of nature, are distorted, to work upon humanity—fits are feigned and wounds manufactured—rags, and other appearances of the most squalid and abject poverty, are assumed, as the best engines of deceit, to procure riches to the idle and debaucheries to the infamous.

Ideal objects of commiseration are undoubtedly to be met with, though rarely to be found. It requires a being hackneyed in the ways of men, or having at least some knowledge of the town, to be able to discriminate the party deserving of benevolence; but. The chief cause assigned by some for the innumerable classes of mendicants that infest our streets, is a sort of innate principle of independence and love of liberty.

However, it must be apparent that they do not like to work, and to beg they are not ashamed; they are, with very few exceptions, lazy and impudent. And then what [] is collected from the humane but deluded passengers is of course expended at their festivals in Broad Street, St. Giles's, or some other equally elegant and appropriate part of the town, to which we shall at an early period pay a visit.

Their impudence is intolerable; for, if refused a contribution, they frequently follow up the denial with the vilest execrations. Barclay, of walking and sporting celebrity, who, it was said, had laid a wager of L. As they approached the end of the Poultry,—"This," said Dashall, "is the heart of the first commercial city in the known world.

On the right is the Mansion House, the residence of the Lord Mayor for the time being. The moon had by this time almost withdrawn her cheering beams, and there was every appearance, from the gathering clouds, of a shower of rain. In the front is the Royal Exchange, the daily resort of the Merchants and Traders of the Metropolis, to transact their various business.

The Woolpack in Cornhill," continued he, addressing himself more particularly to Tallyho, "is a house that has been long established, and deservedly celebrated for its general accommodations, partaking as it does of the triple qualifications of tavern, chop-house, and public-house.

Brokers and others, whose business calls them to the Royal Exchange, are also pretty constant visitors, to meet captains and traders—dispose of different articles of merchandise—engage shipping and bind bargains—it is a sort of under Exchange, where business and refreshment go hand in hand with the news of the day, and the clamour of the moment; beside which, the respectable tradesmen of the neighbourhood meet in an evening to drive dull care away, and converse on promiscuous subjects; it is generally a mixed company, but, being intimately connected with our object of seeing Real Life in London , deserves a visit.

On the first floor is a good room for dining, where sometimes eighty persons in a day are provided with that necessary meal in a genteel style, and at a moderate price—besides other rooms for private parties. Above these is perhaps one of the handsomest rooms in London, of its size, capable of dining from eighty to a hundred persons.

But you will now partake of its accommodations, and mingle with some of its company. By this time they had passed the Royal Exchange, and Tom was enlarging upon the new erections lately completed; when all at once,. Peter's Church, Cornhill—"this is the track we must follow. Tallyho followed in silence till they entered the house, and were greeted by the Landlord at the bar with a bow of welcome; passing quickly to the right, they were saluted with immoderate volumes of smoke, conveying to their olfactory nerves the refreshing fumes of tobacco, and almost taking from them the power of sight, except to observe a bright flame burning in the middle of the room.

Tom darted forward, and knowing his way well, was quickly seated by the side of Merrywell, Mortimer, and Harry; while Tallyho was seen by those who were invisible to him', groping his way in the same direction, amidst the laughter of the company, occasionally interlarded with scraps which caught his ear from a gentleman who was at the moment reading some of the comments from the columns of the Courier, in which he made frequent pauses and observations.

And then a line from the Reader came as follows—"The worthy Alderman fought his battles o'er again—Ha, ha, ha—Who comes here 1 upon my word, Sir, I thought you had lost your way, and tumbled into the Woolpack instead of the Skin-market. Martin's bells have been ringing all day; perhaps he is only half-seas over—Don't tell me, I know better than that—D———n that paper, it ought to be burnt by—The fish are all poison'd by the Gas-light Company—Six weeks imprisonment for stealing two dogs!

These sentences were uttered from different parts of the room in almost as great a variety of voices as there must have been subjects of conversation; but as they fell upon the ear of Tallyho without connection, he almost fancied himself transported to the tower of Babel amidst the confusion of tongues.

They were quickly supplied with grog and segars, and Bob, finding himself a little better able to make use of his eyes, was throwing his glances to every part of the room, in order to take a view of the company: and while Tom was congratulated by those who knew him at the Round Table —Merrywell and Harry were in close conversation with Mortimer. At a distant part of the room, one could perceive boxes containing small parties of convivials, smoking and drinking, every one seeming to have some business of importance to claim occasional attention, or engaged in,.

Tallyho readily concluded that he was in direct political opposition to its sentiments. The acquisition of new company was not lost upon to those who were seated at the round table, and it was not long before the Hon. Tom Dashall was informed that they hoped to have the honour of his Cousin's name as a member; nor were they backward in conveying a similar hint to Frank Harry, who immediately proposed his two friends, Mortimer and Merry well; an example which was followed by Tom's proposing his Cousin.

Such respectable introductions could not fail to meet the approbation of the Gentlemen present,—consequently they were unanimously elected Knights of the Round Table, which was almost as quickly supplied by the Waiter with a capacious bowl of punch, and the healths of the newmade Members drank with three times three; when their attention was suddenly drawn to a distant part of the room, where a sprightly Stripling, who was seated by the swarthy Conjuror before mentioned, was singing the following Song:.

While this song was singing, universal silence prevailed, but an uproar of approbation followed, which lasted for some minutes, with a general call of encore, which however soon subsided, and the company was again restored to their former state of conversation; each party appearing distinct, indulged in such observations and remarks as were most suitable or agreeable to themselves.

Bob was highly pleased with this description of a milling match; and as the Singer was sitting near the person who had excited a considerable portion of his attention at intervals in watching his tricks, in some of which great ingenuity was displayed, he asked his Cousin if he knew him. Bob accepted the offer, and was in the act of lighting it, when Bitton approached toward their end of the room with some cards in his hand, from which Bob began to anticipate he would shew some tricks upon them.

As soon as he came near the table, he had his eye upon the Hon. Tom Dashall, to whom he introduced 'himself by the presentation of a card, which announced his benefit for the next week at the Fives-Court, when all the prime lads of the ring had promised to exhibit. It was therefore quickly determined, and each of the party being supplied with a ticket, Bitton canvassed the room for other customers, after which he again retired to his seat. This proposition was received with applause, and, upon Tom's giving a hint, Frank Harry was called upon—the glasses were filled, a toast was given, and the bowl was dispatched for a replenish; he then sung the following Song, accompanied with voice, manner, and action, well calculated to rivet attention and obtain applause:.

Spoken —Coome, coome said the Bumpkin to himself, Lunnun is the grand mart for every thing; there they have their Auction Marts, their Coffee Marts, and their Linen Marts: and as they are fond of a tid-bit of country pork, I see no reason why they should not have" a Pork and Bacon Mart—so get on pig grunts, I am glad to hear you have a voice on the subject, though it seems not quite in tune with my.

Spoken —Hallo, said the clown, scrambling up again, and scratching his broken head, to be sure I have heard of sleight-of-hand, hocus-pocus and sich like; but by gum this here be a new manouvre called sleight of legs; however as no boanes be broken between us, I'll endeavour to make use on 'em once more in following the game in view: so here goes, with a.

Spoken —Yes, there they lay all of a lump; and a precious group there was of them: The old women, well prun'd with snuff and twopenny, and bang-up with gin and bitters—the fair ones squalled; the clown growled like a bear with a broken head; the landlord, seeing all that could be seen as they roll'd over each other, stared, like a stuck pig!

Spoken —The devil take the pig! There's my beautiful bloom petticoat, that never was rumpled before in all my life—I'm quite shock'd! Spoken —By gum said he to himself, as he turn'd from the door if the Lunneners likes country pork, country pork doant seem to like they; and if this be the success I'm to expect in this mighty great town in search of the Grand Mart, I'll come no more, for I thinks as how its all a flax; therefore I'll make myself contented to set at home in my own chimney corner in the country, and sing.

This song had attracted the attention of almost every one in the room; there was a spirit and vivacity in the singer, combined with a power of abruptly changing his voice, to give effect to the different passages, and a knowledge of music as well as of character, which gave it an irresistible charm; and the company, who had assembled round him, at the close signified their approbation by a universal shout of applause.

All went on well—songs, toasts and sentiments—punch, puns and witticisms, were handed about in abundance; in the mean time, the room began to wear an appearance of thinness, many of the boxes were completely deserted, and the Knights of the Bound Table were no longer surrounded by their Esquires—still the joys of the bowl were exhilarating, and the conversation agreeable, though at times a little more in a strain of vociferation than had been manifested at the entrance of our party.

It was no time to ask questions as to the names and occupations of the persons by whom he was surrounded; and Bob, plainly perceiving Frank Harry was getting into Queer Street, very prudently declined all interrogatories for the present, making, however, a determination within himself to know more of the house and the company. Mortimer also discovered symptoms of lush-logic, for though he had an inclination to keep up the chaff, his dictionary appeared to be new modelled, and his lingo abridged by repeated clips at his mother tongue, by which he afforded considerable food for laughter.

Perceiving this, Tallyho thought it prudent to give his Cousin a hint, which was immediately taken, and the party broke up. UPON leaving the house, it was quickly discovered that Mortimer was at sea without a rudder or compass, but was still enabled to preserve the true line of beauty, which is said to be in a flowing curve; Merry well was magnanimous, Frank Harry moppy, and all of them rather muggy.

Harry was going Eastward, and the remainder of the party Westward; it was half-past one in the morning—the weather had cleared up as their brains had been getting foggy. Frank Harry swore by the Bacchanalian divinity they might ride in the rumble-tumble if they liked, but none of it for him, and began to stammer out. During this time, having turned to the right on leaving the Woolpack, instead of the left, they were pursuing their way down Gracechurch Street, in a line with London Bridge, without discovering their mistake; nor were [] they aware of the situation they were in till they reached the Monument.

Saying this, he led the way down Thames street and in a short time introduced them to the celebrated house in Dark-House Lane, kept open at all hours of the night for the accommodation of persons coming to market, and going off by the Gravesend boats and packets early in the morning.

On entering this house of nocturnal convenience, a wide field for observation was immediately opened to the mind of Dashall: he was no novice to the varieties of character generally to be found within its walls; and he anticipated an opportunity of imparting considerable information to his Cousin, though somewhat clogg'd by his companions; being known however at the bar, he found no difficulty in providing them with beds: which being accomplished,.

Here we are situated at Billingsgate, on the banks of the Thames; in another hour it will be all alive—we will refresh ourselves with coffee, and then look around us; but while it is preparing, we will take a survey of the interior—button up—tie a silk handkerchief round your neck, and we may perhaps escape suspicion of being mere lookers on; by which means we shall be enabled to mingle with the customers in the tap-room, and no doubt you will see some rum ones.

They now entered the tap or general room, which exhibited an appearance beyond the powers of description. At this moment a nod from the Landlord informed Tom his coffee was ready, when they were ushered into the parlour. Bob, who had during the conversation in the other room, which had occasionally been interrupted by the snores of the sleepy Sailor, the giggling of the Girls who appeared to have him in charge, and a growl from the dog, been particularly attentive to the narration of this adventure, remarked that there was a peculiarity of dialect introduced, which, to a person coming out of the country, would have been wholly unintelligible.

Nor is this less observable in high life, where every one seems at times to aim at rendering himself conspicuous for some extraordinary mode of expression. But come, I [] perceive the morning is shedding its rays upon us, and we shall be able to take a survey of the more general visitors to this place of extensive utility and resort—already you may hear the rumbling of carts in Thames Street, and the shrill voice of the Fishwives, who are preparing for a day's work, which they will nearly finish before two-thirds of the population leave their pillows.

This market, which is principally supplied by fishing smacks and boats coming from the sea up the river Thames, and partly by land carriage from every distance within the limits of England, and part of Wales, is open every morning at day-light, and supplies the retailers for some miles round the Metropolis. You will hear these gentry frequently deliver themselves in something like the following manner:. Melton, how ar you this cowld morning, Mem.? By this time they are all alive. Bob laughed at his Cousin's specimens of cockney language, and they sallied forth, to make further observations.

It was now a fine morning, the Sun shone with resplendent lustre upon all around them, and danced in playful dimples on the sportive Thames; there was however but little opportunity at the moment for them to contemplate subjects of this sort, their eyes and ears being wholly attracted by the passing and repassing of the persons desirous to sell or supply themselves with fish; Thames Street was almost blocked up with carts, and the hallooing and bawling of the different drivers, loading or unloading, formed an occasional symphony to the [] continual hum of those who were moving in all directions to and from the market.

Bob, in stepping on one side to make room for this man to pass, unfortunately trod upon the toe of an Hibernian lady, who was bearing away a large basket of shrimps alive, and at the same time gave her arm so forcible a jerk with his elbow, as disengaged her hand from the load; by which means the whole cargo was overturned smack into the bosom of a smartly dressed youth in white ducks, who was conducting some Ladies on board one of the Gravesend boats.

The confusion that followed is scarcely to be conceived—the agitation of Talt who at hearing the vociferated lamentations of the Irish woman—the spluttering of the disconcerted Dandy—the declaration of the owner of the shrimps, "that so help her God he should pay for her property"—the loud laughter of those around them, who appeared to enjoy the embarrassment of the whole party—and the shrimps hopping and jumping about amid the dirt and slush of the pavement, while the Ladies were hunting those which had fallen into the bosom of their conductor—formed a scene altogether, which, in spite of the confusion of his Cousin, almost convulsed the Hon.

Tom Dashall with laughter, and which served but to increase the rancour of the owner of the shrimps, and the poor toe-suffering Irishwoman, the execrations of the Dandy Gentleman and his Ladies, and the miseries of poor Bob; to escape from which, he gave the Hibernian and her employer enough to purchase plaster for the one, and a fresh cargo for the other, and seizing Tom by the arm, dragged him away from the scene of his misfortunes in fishery.

Their progress however was presently impeded by a sudden scream, which appeared to come from a female, and. Tom and Bob took up a favourable position for observation at the corner of a fish-stall, where they could quietly witness the combatants, and take a general survey of the proceedings. Tom saw the drift of this in a moment, and taking the hint, supplied the needful to Nance, who was dispatched for the heart-cheering beverage, which they could perceive was in high reputation by those around them.

The effluvia of the fish, the fumes of tobacco, and the reviving scent of the gin-bottle, rendered their olfactory salutations truly delightful. Nor could they escape the Fish-wife without becoming participators in the half pint of blue ruin. Bob gazed with admiration and delight on this truly admirable and extensive pile of national architecture; the gentle breeze from the river, the occasional dash of the oar, and the activity which appeared on board the different vessels; together with the view of London Bridge on one side, over which he could perceive pedestrians and vehicles of various kinds passing and repassing, and the Tower on the other, conspired to heighten and give a most imposing effect to the scene.

We are now entering the East wing, which is a counterpart of that on the West, having like this a grand stair-case with a double flight of steps, which conduct to a lobby at each end of the long room, lighted by [] these vertical lantern-lights, the ceilings being perforated in square compartments, and glazed. These lobbies serve to check the great draughts of air which would otherwise flow through the room if it opened directly from the stair-case. They now entered the Long Room, the imposing appearance of which had its due effect upon Tallyho.

Tom was pleased at this inquiry, and with a smile of satisfaction replied—"No, these pedestals do double duty, and are something like what the rural poet, Goldsmith, describes in his Deserted Village —. These are ornamental during the summer, but useful in the winter; they contain fire-places completely hid from view. Fire-proof rooms also, as repositories for valuable books [] and papers, are provided on each floor, where the important documents of the establishment are deposited every evening, and removed in trunks to the respective offices.

There are in all rooms devoted to various offices. This however is the principal: here the general business is transacted, particularly for all foreign concerns, both inwards and outwards. The Ship Master first makes the report of the cargo here; the entries of which, either for payment of duties, warehousing, or subsequent exportation, are all passed with the respective officers in this room.

The business of the customs is managed by nine Commissioners, whose jurisdiction extends over all parts of England. We will now pass out at the west wing, adjourn to yon Tavern, refresh and refit, and after which a further walk. The Landlord bowed assent to his honourable customer; and by the time they were ready, their orders were complied with.

This was uttered in a tone of discontent, which evidently shewed he had no relish for the conversation. Dashall could not refrain from laughter; upon perceiving which, the Landlord withdrew with a loud slam of the door, and left his customers to enjoy their mirth. It will therefore not be wondered at that its accommodations should attract the notice of a Sharper whose name and character were well known, but who was in person a total stranger to the unsuspecting Landlord, whom however he did not fail to visit.

Calling one afternoon for the purpose of seeing how the land lay, in high twig, and fashionably dressed, he was supplied with a bottle of sherry, and requested the landlord to take a part with him—praised the wine, talked of the celebrity of his house for fish, and gave an order for a dinner for sixteen friends during the following week. The bait was swallowed,. Upon returning to the parlour again—' Bless me, cried he I have had my pocket pick'd this morning, and lost my handkerchief—can you oblige me with the loan of one for present use?

He then wrote a letter, which he said must be dispatched immediately by a Ticket-porter to Albemarle Street, where he must wait for an answer. This being done, lie desired a coach to be called—asked the Landlord if he had any silver he could accommodate him with, as he had occasion to go a little further, but would soon return. This being complied with, by the Landlord giving him twenty shillings with the expectation of receiving a [] pound note in return, he threw himself into the coach, wished his accommodating Host good afternoon, promised to return in less than an hour, but has never shewn his face here since.

Poor B———don't like to hear the circumstance mentioned. And who did he prove to be after all? Having finished their repast, Tom was for a move; and they took their way along Thames Street in the direction for Tower Hill. This building, repaired or rebuilt by succeeding Princes, is that which is now called the White Tower. The elder Brethren are usually selected from the most experienced commanders in the navy and the merchants' service, with a few principal persons of his Majesty's Government.

Giles's for the sale of threads, laces, and tapes—a Fleet for the confinement of prisoners, or the King's Bench devoted to the same purposes, unless it is,. Though London contains a round of delights and conveniences scarcely to be equalled, it is at the same time a combination of incongruities as difficult to be conceived. The denomination of this House has therefore nothing to do with the business to which it is devoted.

The body which transacts its concerns is called The Master, Wardens and Assistants, of the Guild, or Fraternity of the most glorious and undivided Trinity, and of St. Clement, in the parish of Deptford, Stroud, in the county of Kent.

The use of this Corporation is to superintend the general interests of the British shipping, military and commercial. To this end, the powers of the [] Corporation are very extensive; the principal of which are, to examine the children educated in mathematics in Christ's Hospital—examine the masters of the King's ships—appoint pilots for the Thames—erect light-houses and sea-marks—grant licenses to poor seamen, not free of the City, to row on the Thames—and superintend the deepening and cleansing of the river; they have power to receive donations for charitable purposes, and annually relieve great numbers of poor seamen and seamen's widows and orphans; and as they alone supply outward-bound ships with ballast, on notice of any shoal or obstruction arising in the river Thames, they immediately direct their men and lighters to work on it till it is removed.

The profits arising to the Corporation by this useful regulation is very considerable. During this conversation they had continued to walk towards the Trinity House, and were now close to it. Upon making application at the door, and the customary payment of a shilling each, they were admitted. The appearance of the Hall, which is grand, though light and elegant, particularly attracted the attention of Tallyho. The double stair-case, which leads to the court-room, was an object of peculiar delight.

The beautiful model of the Royal William in the Secretary's Office was much admired; but the Court-room was abundant in gratification. Here Bob wandered from portrait to portrait, examining the features and character of each, and admiring the skill and ability of the artists.

At the upper end of the room he was additionally pleased to find a large painting containing a group of about twenty-four of the elder Brethren, representing them at full length, attended by their Secretary, the late Mr. Many of the persons being well remembered by Dashall, were pointed out by him to his Cousin, and brought to his recollection names deservedly celebrated, though now no more.

This picture was the gift of the Merchant Brethren in Tallyho was much delighted with his survey of this truly elegant building, and the luminous account given by [] his Cousin of the various persons whose portraits met his eye, or whose names and characters, connected with the establishment, had become celebrated for scientific research or indefatigable industry. We will however take a look at the Bank and the Exchange, then a trundle into the fresh air for an hour, and return home to dinner; so come along, but we will vary our walk by taking another road back.

It is a general mart for the sale of second-hand clothes, and many a well-looking man in London is indebted to his occasional rambles in this quarter for his appearance. The business of this place is conducted with great regularity, and the dealers and collectors of old clothes meet at a certain hour of the afternoon to make sales and exchanges, so that it is managed almost upon the same plan as the Royal Exchange, only that the dealers here come loaded with their goods, which must undergo inspection before sales can be effected: while the Merchant carries with him merely a sample, or directs his Purchaser to the warehouse where his cargo is deposited.

The principal inhabitants of this place are Jews, and they obtain supplies from the numerous itinerant collectors from all quarters of London and its suburbs, whom you must have observed parading the streets from the earliest hour of the morning, crying Ould clothes—Clothes sale. The Jews are altogether a set of traders.

I do not mean to confine my observations to them only, because there are persons of other sects employed in the same kind of business; and perhaps a more dangerous set of cheats could [] scarcely be pointed at, as their chief business really is to prowl about the houses and stables of people of rank and fortune, in order to hold out temptations to their servants, to pilfer and steal small articles not likely to be missed, which these fellows are willing to purchase at about one-third of their real value.

It is supposed that upwards of 15, of these depraved itinerants among the Jews are daily employed in journeys of this kind; by which means, through the medium of base money and other fraudulent dealings, many of them acquire property with which they open shops, and then become receivers of stolen property; the losses thus sustained by the public being almost incalculable—. It is estimated that there are from fifteen to twenty thousand Jews in the Metropolis, and about five or six thousand more stationed in the great provincial and seaport towns.

In London they have six Synagogues, and in the country places there are at least twenty more. Most of the lower classes of those distinguished by name of German or Dutch Jews, live principally by their wits, and establish a system of mischievous intercourse all over the country, the better to enable them to carry on then-fraudulent designs in every way.

The pliability of their consciences is truly wonderful—. Nay, I remember the time when they used to perambulate our streets openly, professing to purchase base coin, by bawling—"Any bad shilling, any bad shilling. These men hesitate not to purchase stolen property, or metals of various kinds, as well as other articles pilfered from the Dock-yards, and stolen in the provincial towns, which are brought to the Metropolis to elude detection, and vice versa; in some cases there are contrivances that the buyer and seller shall not even see each other, in order that no advantage may be taken by giving information as to the parties.

Totally without moral education, and very seldom trained to any trade or occupation by which they can earn an honest livelihood by manual labour—their youths excluded from becoming apprentices, and their females from engaging themselves generally as servants, on account of the superstitious adherence to the mere ceremonial of their persuasion, as it respects meat not killed by Jews—nothing can exceed their melancholy condition, both as it regards themselves and society.

Thus excluded from the resources which other classes of the community possess, they seem to have no alternative but to resort to those tricks and devices which ingenuity suggests, to enable persons without an honest means of subsistence to live in idleness. From the orange-boy and the retailer of seals, razors, glass and other wares, in the public streets, or the collector of. By this time they had reached the top of the minories, and were turning down Houndsditch.

If it should be a holiday, we will be present at the religious ceremonies of the morning. The readers appeared to him to be singers; but the whole of the service being Hebrew, it was of little consequence to him, whether read or sung. He perceived, during the performances of these prayers, which were every now and then joined in by almost every one present, that many of the congregation appeared to be in close conversation, which, however, was taken no notice of by the persons officiating.

He was well pleased with the singing of a youth and the accompaniment of a gentleman in a cock'd hat; for although he could not discover that he actually produced words, he produced sounds in many instances bearing a strong similarity to those of a bassoon.

The venerable appearance and devotion of the High Priest, who was habited in a robe of white, also attracted his attention; while the frequent bursts of the congregation, joining in the exercises of the morning, in some instances almost provoked his risibility.

They are such determined merchants and dealers, that they cannot forget business even in the house of prayer. We have two sets of them. This is the Dutch Synagogue; but the most ancient is that of the Portuguese, having been established in England ever since the Usurpation. The members of it being mostly wealthy, are extremely attentive to their poor, among whom there is said not to be a single beggar or itinerant; while the Dutch or German.

Jews get no education at all: even the most affluent of them are said to be generally unable either to read or write the language of the country that gave them birth. They confine themselves to a bastard or vulgar Hebrew, which has little analogy to the original.

They observe the particular ritual of the German Synagogue, and also include the Polish, Russian, and Turkish Jews established in London. With the exception of a few wealthy individuals, and as many families who are in trade on the Royal Exchange, they are in general a very indigent class of people. Their community being too poor to afford them adequate relief, they have resorted to the expedient of lending them small sums of money at interest, to trade upon, which is required to be repaid monthly or weekly, as the case may be, otherwise they forfeit all claim to this aid.

They use a different liturgy, and their language is even different. They never intermarry with the Jews of the Dutch Synagogue. They pride themselves on their ancestry, and give their children the best education which can be obtained where they reside. The Brokers upon the Exchange, of the Jewish persuasion, are all or chiefly of the Portuguese Synagogue.

Their number is limited to twelve by Act of Parliament, and they pay guineas each for this privilege. They had now reached the end of Houndsditch, when, passing through Bishopsgate Church Yard and Broad Street, they were soon at the Bank. This is the principal entrance; and opposite to it is the shortest street in the Metropolis, called Bank Street; it contains but one house.

Now we will take a survey of the interior. They entered the Hall, where Tallyho was much pleased to be instructed as to the methodical way they have of examining notes for a re-issuing or exchanging into coin. This room is seventy-nine feet long by forty; and, at the further end, you observe a very fine piece of sculpture: that is a marble Statue of King William III.

Thi national establishment was first incorporated by act of Parliament in The projector of the scheme was a Mr. James Paterson, a native of Scotland; and the direction of its concerns is vested in a Governor, Deputy-Governor, and twenty-four Directors, elected annually at a general Court of the Proprietors. Thirteen of the Directors, with the Governor, form a Court for the transaction of business. The Bank is open every day from nine in the morning till five in the afternoon, holidays excepted.

It is like a little town. The Clerks at present are about in number, but a reduction is intended. The Rotunda is the most interesting apartment—we will go and have a look at the Money-dealers. You will presently perceive that the justling and crowding of the Jobbers to catch a bargain, frequently exceed in disorder the scrambling at the doors of our theatres for an early admission: and sa loud and clamorous at times are the mingled noises of the buyers and sellers, that all distinction of sound is lost in a general uproar.

Of this description, Tallyho had an absolute proof in [] a few minutes, for the mingling variety of voices appeared to leave no space in time for distinguishing either the sense or the sound of the individual speakers; though it was evident that, notwithstanding the continual hubbub, there was a perfect understanding effected between parties for the sale and transfer of Stock, according to the stipulations bargained for.

Is it that her looks belie her garb, or that her garb belies her looks? I am half inclined to believe that all is not right in the seat of government with her, pointing his finger to his head; and she is therefore rather deserving of pity than an object of censure or ridicule; though I have reason to believe she frequently meets with attacks of the latter, when in search of the sympathy and benefit to be derived from a proper exercise of the former.

Her name is Miss W———. This, however, would be done with good temper, unless any thing like an insulting observation should be conceived, or intended to be conveyed. Here is a printed letter which was circulated by her some time ago:—. It is with feelings of deep regret I have to deplore the necessity that compels me to adopt a public measure, for the purpose of obtaining my property from those gentlemen that hold it in trust. For a period of ten years I have endured the most cruel and unjustifiable persecution, which has occasioned the premature death of my mother; a considerable loss of property; all my personal effects of apparel and valuables; has exposed me to the most wanton and barbarous attacks, the greatest insults, and the severe and continual deprivation of every common necessary.

Having made every appeal for my right, or even a maintenance, without effect, I now take the liberty of adopting the advice of some opulent friends in the parish, and solicit general favour in a loan by subscription for a given time, not doubting the liberal commiseration of many ladies and gentlemen, towards so great a sufferer.

As it is not possible to describe the wrongs I have endured, the misery that has been heaped upon me, in so limited a space, I shall be happy to give every explanation upon calling for the result of this entreaty and to those ladies and gentlemen that condescend to favour. Besides Bills to an immense amount, accepted by the Dey of Algiers, and payable by his Grand Plenipotentiary.

Various sums in the English and Irish Funds, in the names of various Trustees: in the 3 per cent. Consols—3 per cent. South Sea Annuities—3 per cent. Old South Sea Annuities—4 per cent. Long Annuities. She is well known in all the offices of this great Establishment, is generally peaceable in her conduct, and communicative in her conversation, which at times distinguishes her as a person of good education.

Hence oft from reason heedless beauty strays, And the most trusted guide the most betrays. The conversation was here interrupted by the arrival of a Gentleman, who, taking Mr. They proceeded to [] view the various offices which branch out from the Rotunda, and which are appropriated to the management of each particular stock, in each of which Bob could not help admiring the happy disposition of every department to facilitate business.

The arrangement of the books, and the clerks, under the several letters of the alphabet, he conceived was truly excellent. Their profits arise from their traffic in bullion; the discounting of Bills of Exchange for Bankers, Merchants, Factors, and Speculators; and the remuneration they receive from Government, for managing the public funds, and for receiving the subscriptions on loans and lotteries.

They had now reached the door which leads into Bartholomew Lane, and, upon descending the steps, and turning to the left, Bob's eyes soon discovered the Auction Mart, "What have we here? This fine establishment, which serves as a focus for the sale of estates and other property by public auction, is both useful and ornamental; it was built about the time when the spirit of combination was so strong in London.

You must know, some years back, every kind of business and trade appeared likely to be carried on by Joint Stock Companies, and the profits divided upon small shares. Many Fire-offices have to date their origin from this source—the Hope, the Eagle, the Atlas, and others.

The Golden Lane Brewery was opened upon this principle; some Water Companies were established; till neighbourhood [] and partnership almost became synonimous; and, I believe, among many other institutions of that kind, the Building before us is one. It contains many handsome rooms and commodious offices; but, as for offices, every street and every alley abounds with them, and, now-a-days, if you want to hire a Cook or a Scullion, you have nothing to do but to send a letter to a Register-office, and you are suited in a twinkling.

It was an excellent idea, and I remember the old Buck who used to call himself the founder of establishments of that nature, or rather the first introducer of them to the notice of Englishmen, poor old Courtois. John Courtois is said to have been a native of Picardy, where he was born about the year or He repaired to this country while yet young, in the character of valet de chambre to a gentleman who had picked him up in his travels; and, as he came from one of the poorest of the French provinces, he "took root," and throve wonderfully on his transplantation to a richer soil.

On the death of his master, he removed to the neighbourhood of the Strand; and St. Martin's Street,. Leicester Square, became the scene of his industry and success. At a time when wigs were worn by boys, and a Frenchman was supposed the only person capable of making one fit "for the grande monarque," he commenced business as a perruquier, and soon acquired both wealth and celebrity.

To this he joined another employment, which proved equally lucrative and appropriate, as it subjected both masters and servants to his influence. This was the keeping of a register-office, one of the first known in the Metropolis, whence he drew incalculable advantages. He is also said to have been a dealer in hair, which he imported largely from the continent. And yet,, after all, it is difficult to conceive how he could have realized a fortune exceeding ,L.!

But what may not be achieved by a man who despised no gains, however small, and in his own expressive language, considered farthings as "the seeds of guineas! The following appears to be a true description of this very extraordinary man, whom we ourselves have seen more than once:—"Old Courtois was well known for more than half a century in the purlieus of St.

Martin's and the Haymarket. His appearance was meagre and squalid, and his clothes, such as they were, were [] pertinaciously got up in exactly the same cut and fashion, and the colour always either fawn or marone. For the last thirty years, the venerable chapeau was uniformly of the same cock.

Such consequences include measures for dealing with the issue Bacchi Scholars, journalists and policymakers alike diagnose events and problems explicitly and implicitly, knowingly and unknowingly. If mentioned, then how is it mentioned? Is it defined? If defined then how is it defined? Is the issue presented as consist- ing of any sub-issues?

Is responsibility for the existence of the problem explicitly or im- plicitly ascribed? I have examined how the history issue is defined and depicted. When conducting the analysis of academic texts, the passages in which the history issue is discussed have been gathered together in a table in a separate document in order to get an overview.

I have gone through this document several times in order to see how the issue is depicted. All the newspaper articles analysed have been gathered in four documents. In these texts, the passages describing the history issue have been highlighted in order to facilitate analysis. Compared to the analysis of topics, however, this analysis in- volves a considerably greater number of cases and the discussions and definitions are not easy to classify into a small number of categories.

This has made it difficult to provide an overview of the results by gathering them in a table that can be provided in the dissertation. Instead, I have described and provided examples of how the issue is depicted. This way of presenting the results may not be entirely satisfactory to the reader but I still believe that the material analysed has provided ample support for the conclusions drawn.

Furthermore, it is shown that the way in which these issues are defined has consequences for what is deemed problem- atic about it. This also has consequences for how the issues are approached and studied. In addition, although many of the texts treated are not explicit regarding their theoretical as- sumptions, the influence of some of the explicitly theoretical approaches within IR discussed above is also illustrated.

What is most significant in this examination is that there are ways of studying the problem that have hitherto been largely ignored as a consequence of the way in which these issues have been understood and presented. The discussion is therefore followed by an alternative approach to the problem — an approach that has the potential to shed light on aspects that are usually ignored or downplayed.

As has been mentioned above, there are several ways of presenting any issue and one way of presenting it is not necessarily more correct than another. The issue dealt with here is no different from any other in this re- spect. What is important, as is mentioned above, is that the way in which an issue is presented elucidates different aspects of it and that if one way of presenting an issue comes to dominate the discourse it risks becoming naturalized, that is, it risks becoming the way of understand- ing it.

Other ways of defining it risk not being reflected on. The way the issue is defined here, then, will also exclude certain aspects of it, aspects that have been treated in detail elsewhere. In this way, it serves to elucidate those features of the problem that are typically not touched on. This blind spot is hence illuminated.

The reason for using all these databases is that each one failed to provide a satisfyingly comprehensive search result because each lists some journals but not others. To anyone familiar with the field of research it should be obvious that a large number of articles will be missed if one relies solely on such data- bases.

Consequently, articles and books dealing with Sino-Japanese relations were identified 5 It should be noted that some of the issues placed at the centre of attention in this study have been discussed before. I am not trying to suggest that they have not. They are sometimes considered problematic. However, they are rarely discussed as part of the history issue in Sino-Japanese relations and they are not dealt with in the way they are treated here. Although it is conceded that the survey conducted may not have been exhaustive, and was certainly not satisfyingly systematic, it is still be- lieved that, in the absence of a more systematic method, it was sufficiently complete to facili- tate a general statement concerning how the history issue in Sino-Japanese relations is dis- cussed and defined in the English-language academic discourse.

Texts that focus on issues pertaining mainly to one of these two countries, for example, the foreign policy of either state, rather than bilateral relations per se, have been excluded. In all, 57 English-language texts — articles, books and book chapters — on Sino- Japanese relations were examined. Some of the works that come closest to the approach developed here — those which also focus to a large extent on history-related issues — are discussed in greater detail in order to differentiate this study from the works of these other scholars.

His- tory-related issues are mentioned in a large majority of the scholarly texts examined, even though most studies have a broader scope and do not concentrate specifically on such issues. In some texts the term history issue is used without it being clear what exactly is meant by it, while in other cases it is explicitly defined. Apart from the issues of Japanese ministerial visits to the Yasukuni Shrine,7 and the content and revision of Japanese history textbooks,8 which are most commonly mentioned, the apology issue,9 insensitive re- marks10 made by Japanese politicians and the issue of war reparations11 are also referred to with some frequency.

For more on Yasukuni see chapter 5. For more information on the issue see chapter 5. The Daily Yomiuri This second view is expressed by politicians who made insensitive remarks according to which, for example, the war is claimed to have been fought to liberate the peoples of Asia from Western colonialism, the Nanjing Atrocity is described as a fabrication and Japanese colonial rule in Korea is described in positive terms Feldman Denials following apologies are sometimes described as anti-apologies or a backlash Yamazaki , Lind They have been successful in some cases.

In other cases the claimants were even though the courts have sometimes acknowledged wrongdoing, arguing that compensation claims were settled when bilateral relations were restored in Rose The issue is discussed in greater detail in chapter 6. Some of these victims were forcibly taken from China and Korea to Japan to do hard labour in terrible conditions.

Many of the issues of which the history problem is re- garded as consisting have in common that they are, to a very large extent, concerned with Japan, and especially with the behaviour of Japanese leaders. Even though the behaviour of Japanese leaders is often central to the depiction of the issue, Chinese behaviour is also given quite a lot of space. The so-called history card is mentioned in about one-third of the texts analysed.

Even though it does not seem to be part of the definition of the history issue it is still closely related. While some criticize the history card argument as simplistic, others echo the views cited above. Significantly, much of the treatment of the history card shares a strong focus on behaviour, especially the behaviour of leaders, with discussions of the history problem. Not all the studies explicitly define the issues in the way discussed above,15 but alternative definitions and ways of discussing the issue are extremely rare.

That alternative definitions hardly appear is significant. The discussion by Yang is characterized by a con- siderably larger degree of reflection on the issue than is usually the case. The approach therefore differs from the one adopted here. The aim of the present discussion is not to reach a conclusion con- cerning what the history problem really is, but to analyse how it is commonly understood and defined — because, as is noted above, this has consequences. Whereas some studies on Sino-Japanese relations disregard history-related fac- tors, instead prioritizing other aspects, and some discuss history-related factors as one among several important aspects, other studies deal with such issues in detail.

The most theoretically sophisticated studies dealing with history-related narratives or myths in Sino-Japanese rela- tions are probably He and Jin He , Jin These approaches are discussed in more detail in chapter 9. For now, it is sufficient to state that they deal with historical narratives in a way that differs in two main ways from the one adopted here: they do not analyse the form of specific narratives and they are influenced by positivism and hence adopt an objectivist ap- proach to historical narratives.

In contrast to their approaches, I believe that it is not so easy to distinguish between myths and history written by historians. It is difficult to determine what really happened in the past and what did not. Establishing what happened in the past is out- side the scope of this study.

In other words, the concern is not with what is true and what is not — but with how meaning is created and identities, as instantiated in narratives, are constructed. Such agreement, however, does not exclude the possibility of representing it differently and of ascribing different meanings to events.

While not 17 Even though it is not possible to cover this whole field in a systematic fashion, a few notable examples are mentioned below. This claim is presented despite the Murayama statement and other Japanese apologies. Subse- quent Prime Ministers have used the statement as a model for their own apologies. Japan squarely faces these facts of history in a spirit of humility.

This does not mean, of course, that Japanese apologies have not been lacking or unproblematic. However, it does highlight the widespread confusion concerning whether the Japa- nese government has apologized at all. It is unclear who put references to the Atrocity in textbooks and photographs of it in museums in the first place.

Nozaki , Orr , Saaler , Seaton , Seraphim Similarly, studies that concentrate on Chinese memory and nationalism do so mainly by examining the Chinese circumstances without dealing in much detail with the Japanese context see e. Callahan , Hughes , Gries , Zhao However, while such analyses provide useful and thoroughgoing insights into the domestic context, a comparative focus that takes both domestic contexts into account would better contribute to an understanding of the bilateral dynamics of these domestic issues.

Some important studies in this vein have been conducted in recent years see e. He , Yoshida , Rose , Nonetheless, more research and alternative approaches are needed. The search yielded results. Moreover, some articles appeared several times. After having ex- cluded these results, articles remained. The remaining articles made up the corpus for the analysis of the newspaper discourse on the history issue.

The analysis was conducted by interrogating the material using the questions listed in section 1. Among the articles, 94 were published by Mainland Chinese newspapers and news agencies, 91 by Japanese and 65 by South Korean. This database was used to facili- tate a systematic search. Another option would have been to use several different databases, including databases containing articles written in Chinese and Japanese. Such an approach, however, would not have made possible a sufficiently systematic search.

It would have been necessary to use a number of different databases some of which are not very user-friendly. Moreover, the possibilities for conducting searches vary across databases. This shows how much attention is given to these issues by newspapers and news agencies in the countries directly involved.

Needless to say, there are also a large number of publications in these countries that are not included in the database used. Most Chinese search results came from the China Daily and the Xinhua news agency. Despite the limitations of the database used, using a single database rather than sev- eral different ones arguably made the search more systematic and transparent.

Furthermore, since the search generated what could be described as a fairly large number of search results, it should be possible to reach conclusions concerning what characterizes the discourse in the press on the history issue in Sino-Japanese relations. Explicit definitions are rare in the corpus analysed. Instead, implicit definitions and sub-issues associated with the overarching problem occur frequently.

These references to sub-issues allude to certain understandings of the issue. The most frequently mentioned sub- issue is the Yasukuni Shrine. Japanese textbooks and Japanese apologies are also mentioned often, but less frequently. Such discussions of Japanese attitudes to the past appear in Japanese and other newspapers as well but are more common in Chinese articles. What is perhaps most striking about how the history problem is treated in Japa- nese articles is the vagueness that characterizes the use of the term.

The terms history problem or history issue are almost always used in an unclear way without defining what is involved. This lack of clarity could perhaps be interpreted as a euphemistic way of obfuscating what the issue is.

Nor is vagueness uncommon outside Japan, although the degree of elusiveness is greater in the Japanese discourse. The most commonly mentioned sub-issue, just as in the overall discourse, is the Yasukuni issue. Other common sub-issues are textbooks and the apology issue. In some Japanese articles, most commonly in the conservative Yomiuri, the Chinese government is criticized for using the history issue as a diplomatic tool by playing the history card.

In a few articles, patriotic education in China is mentioned as a reason for a perceived increase in anti-Japanese sentiment among Chinese. In some instances, different articles many of which were originally published in Chinese or Japanese but have been translated as well as articles published in newspapers in a number of other countries.

It is, however, difficult to find one specific direction in the Japanese discourse. Different views are often referred to without the author taking a clear stand for either one or the other. The need to conduct joint history research is sometimes men- tioned in Japanese newspapers. The issue is dealt with differently in the Chinese press. An explicit definition of the history issue can be found in an editorial in the government mouthpiece, China Daily, published just after the Democratic Party of Japan DPJ triumphed in the election to the Japanese lower house in August , assuming power in a coalition government.

This way of defining the issue effectively rebuts any possible claims that Chinese views of the past may be problematic. In fact, readers who have little knowledge of the issues are likely to accept this definition as simply a description of the state of affairs. This explicit definition also sheds light on statements about the history issue in other Chinese articles. The same logic is used when specific sub-issues are discussed.

The Chinese discourse is more con- sistent than the Japanese and that of other countries , reflecting the fact that both the China Daily and Xinhua are mouthpieces of the Chinese Communist Party CCP and hence deliver the official standpoint, a standpoint that has been consistent throughout the s.

This con- sistency manifests itself in the stock phrases and themes that recur in many articles. It is likely that other newspapers follow the same line since recommendations on sensitive topics are often handed down from propaganda organs Shambaugh This is in stark contrast to most Japanese articles in which different opinions are printed without being rebutted. As is noted above, the history issue is also mentioned in articles in South Korea. Korea Herald The same issues are referred to in these other countries.

The Yasukuni issue is mentioned most frequently, followed by discussions of Japanese apo- logies and attitudes as well as the content of Japanese textbooks. In some of these articles, the Chinese government is described as playing the history card to gain advantage in its diplo- matic dealings with Japan. The Japanese behaviour and views given space or drawn attention to are usually those of the right wing and conservatives. The focus on conservative views is understandable to some extent because conservative politicians expressing controversial views have occupied high government positions.

The media has a tendency to preoccupy it- 19 This is sometimes made more explicit in relation to the most commonly mentioned sub-issue — that of prime ministerial visits to the Yasukuni Shrine. Shrine visits are described as acts that go against Japanese official statements and a correct Japanese attitude on the history issue. Nonetheless, such activities and views are overrepresented whereas those of more moderate or left-wing Japanese are given scant attention, if mentioned at all.

Nonetheless, the history issue involving Japan gets far more coverage than the one with China. It is sometimes said with regard to Yasukuni that Japanese leaders should refrain from visiting. Comparisons between how the wartime past has been dealt with in Japan and Germany are quite common in several countries. In these comparisons, the German approach to dealing with the past is often presented as having been perfect and is seldom questioned.

It is not always clear what this means but it seems to entail bringing up history-related issues, usually to gain diplomatic advantage from Japan. The history card is seldom mentioned in Chinese articles, but one article denies that the Chinese leaders are playing the history card and instead claims that it is Japan that is playing the history card by rewriting history China Daily The focus is very much on the government leaders and their behaviour.

An alternative description of Chinese society is provided in chapter 4. Instead, the issue is often treated in an objectivist fashion. It is often represented in a way that is problematic and has several consequences. Some of the problems, I argue, are connected with some of the obsessions of mainstream IR theory. The objectivist treatment of the issue mentioned above is reminiscent of positivism.

In the points listed below, it becomes quite clear that state-centrism, agent-centrism and rationalism are also central to an under- standing of the issue in the academic and newspaper discourses. The main problems and con- sequences are that: 1. The focus is, to a very large extent, on Japan within the context of the history issue. The focus is chiefly on the behaviour of leaders, especially Japanese leaders but also on Chinese leaders in relation to playing the history card.

Chinese representations are rarely dealt with in the context of the history issue. In some cases, the assumption or claim is made that Japa- nese depictions are more or less the same and that any references to atrocities carried out by the Japanese military are excluded from Japanese representations. There is a lack of research that deals with both contexts. This way of defining the problem leads to a specific understanding of how to deal with and how to study it.

Since the problems are traced to the Japanese context it is assumed that the problem can be resolved through a change in behaviour by the Japanese leaders. Many texts therefore assume, imply or give the impression that a change in Japa- nese government behaviour would lead to improvements in Sino-Japanese relations. This gives an impression of Chinese society according to which the CCP is all-powerful and has the ability to use the history issue and public opinion strategically as diplomatic tools whenever it pleases.

The approach developed in this dissertation, focusing on narratives, does just this. Narratives about war, it will be shown, are closely entangled with the identity politics of both countries and contribute to the construction of the identities or interpretive frameworks through which people interpret the world around them. Focusing on narratives does not mean that behaviour is ignored. Indeed, through an analysis of behaviour, the argu- ment that narratives matter is supported by illustrating that the behaviour of actors confirms that these actors believe narratives to be important.

This is why they construct or try to affect the content of narratives. That actors attempt to alter the content of narratives does not necessarily mean that they are very successful in changing them, but it does confirm that they believe them to be important. Moreover, when actors try to influence the content of, or construct, a particular narrative they are regarded as acting in ac- cordance with a particular narrative to which they happen to subscribe or with which they identify.

In other words, it is not only constructivist scholars that make such assumptions. These assumptions provide the basis for propaganda, as well as cultural and educational poli- cies. If these narratives really possess the power to mould minds then an in-depth analysis of their content will surely provide us with critical insights.

Such narratives make up the stories that identities are based on, contribute towards socializing people into becoming citizens of imagined communities and contribute to the con- struction of frameworks through which people interpret the world around them. They tell people how to behave as citizens of a particular community. Questions need to be addressed about what kinds of narrative can be found and which dominate. Narratives about the war are seldom given much treatment, although they can be found in many different media in both societies.

A large number of museums, for example, deal with the war in both countries. This dissertation therefore analyses narratives about the war in Chinese and Japanese peace and war museums. As is mentioned above, narratives can be found in several different media. His- tory textbooks have been systematically studied to a considerably greater extent than mu- seums.

The narratives presented in history textbooks are usually not as elaborate as those in history museums dealing with the war. They have this in common with general history mu- seums because, like general history museums, they deal with a considerably longer time pe- riod than narratives that deal specifically with the history of the war. In addition, there are not as many history textbooks as there are museums, and history textbooks have to be approved by the government.

However, if we wish to study not only official, but also unofficial narratives, museums offer an alternative to textbooks. Indeed, it could perhaps even be argued that there is a downside to the emphasis that has been put on textbooks in that it has stressed the role of the government at the expense of other actors, thereby enforcing rather than addressing the problem of state-centrism.

A preoccupation with textbooks there- fore risks obfuscating the possible plurality of narratives. Museums have the potential to contain a broader range of narratives or views on the war. Furthermore, by studying museums it is possible to circumvent the state-centrism of studies of textbooks while also capturing regional and other differences. In short, museums are potentially more diverse and by studying them it is possible to gain an insight into not only what is officially approved but also what is not.

This in turn makes it easier to see what is omitted from the dominant narratives. While this is certainly true, as is demonstrated below, museum exhibitions have also been the subject of controversies. Moreover, a study of the Japanese context has suggested that museums have high relative importance for historical consciousness. The students were asked to rank these media on a scale from one no influ- ence to five high influence.

The results were as follows: 1. Documentaries, 2. Museums, 3. Television news, 4. Films, 5. Non-fiction books, 6. Testimony Japanese , 8. Manga, 9. Television dramas, Literature, National press, Foreign governments, This discussion clari- fies how the central concepts are related.

Chapter 3 addresses methodological concerns and outlines the framework used when conducting the analysis. Moreover, it is briefly outlines that museum exhibitions focusing on war are highly political not only in the cases dealt with in this dissertation i. Japan and China , but also elsewhere in the world. Chapters 4 and 5 contain contextual analyses of the Chinese chapter 4 and Japanese chapter 5 contexts.

Such analyses are crucial in order to make sense of the results of the analysis of topics, pre- sented in chapter 6, and the analysis of narratives in chapters 7 and 8. The contextual analysis provides background information about the social and historical contexts in which the narra- tives are produced and helps to explain some of the content of specific narratives as well as the occurrence or omission of certain topics. In chapter 9, the analyses of narratives presented in chapters 7 and 8 are compared and the conclusions are presented.

Hometown history, Regional press, Foreign media, Internet, Magazines, Radio, Univer- sity, Cram school, Before discussing how to analyse such narratives, a discussion is needed about how the notion of narrative relates to other concepts, such as collective identity and collective memory. While the analysis deals with Japan and China, it is argued that the framework presented is also applicable to other settings.

The framework developed combines theoretical concepts dealing with discourse, narrative, iden- tity, collective memory and museum studies. It is used in casual conversation, in newspapers and in academic writing and speech. It can be and has been defined in many different ways, and the practitioners of discourse analysis also define it differently. However, it is at least defined in the field of discourse analysis. Such texts may be written, oral or visual e.

The researcher studies specific texts in order to say something about a discourse. Texts are genre-specific — they may come in the form of political speeches, newspaper arti- cles, films, textbooks, or, as is the case here, museum exhibitions. A text is pro- duced by certain social actors and received by others. Texts exist and need to be understood in the context in which they are created.

Here, the following definition of identity is employed: By a collective or we-identity, we mean the image that a group builds up of itself and with which its members identify. Collective identity is a matter of identification on the part of the participating individu- als. Difference is central to identities because the characteristics and culture of a specific group change. It is hence only in relation to difference that the in-group can be de- fined Gilbert Discourses are regarded as social practices that are dependent on the context in which they are produced — the narrower textual and situational context and the broader institutional, historical, political and social contexts constitute discourses.

These contexts are at the same time constituted by discourse. Social actors constitute certain social conditions, knowledge, identities and relations between social actors through discourses. Social conditions can be produced, legitimized, reproduced, challenged or transformed by discourses.

The emphasis on context means that texts can only be understood within these contexts Wodak et al. Identity is closely connected to narrative and the past: History enters individual identity because to have a sense of who one is requires being able to tell a story about oneself, and, furthermore, a story which relates one to others by connecting with the stories they tell about themselves.

It requires, in short, making oneself part of a shared narrative Gilbert The concepts of collective memory and narrative are hence central to the instantiation of the abstract images that identities are. There is a cognitive aspect of identities in that they func- tion as frameworks through which the world and those who populate it are understood and events and actions are interpreted.

According to this kind of thinking, collective memory is always selective and may make different interpre- tations of the same events. It follows from this line of argument that differences between the memories of different groups may cause conflicts.

Museums are one of the depositories for such stories Kavanagh xiii. Texts refer to other texts, that is, they are intertextual. This quote is interesting as it draws attention to narratives — to stories told about groups of people. However, it seems to accept an idea common among discussions about soft power — that stories will be accepted how they are intended to be.

When Tharoor gave his speech, however, he did so in front of a domestic audience. What is often disregarded in domestic debates is how these stories are received elsewhere Leheny In other words, such debates seldom consider the possibility that the stories, when exported, are first de-contextualized and then re-contextualized.

They therefore become in- fused with the values of the new context. These domestic debates are important, however, as domestic debates tell the domestic audience what they are and what they can do. Another problem with such debates is that in them it is often assumed, as the above quote suggests, that nations more or less naturally have stories ready to tell. Such an understanding obfuscates the way these stories construct the imagined communities that make up nations and hide the domestic struggles between advocates of different national stories or narratives.

Identities, as is mentioned above, as images with which members of a collective may identify, are quite abstract notions. Through this instantiation, these abstract images become more concrete. They hence function as mirrors Cf. This, then, is how individual narra- tives are connected with those of the collective.

They may therefore provide models for how members of the community are supposed to behave. They do not just list events — they tie them together and order them into a story. In narratives, events are endowed with meaning by being identified as parts of an integrated whole White , Put another way, events are interpreted through a particular lens since meaning does not reside in the events themselves.

Historical interpretations thus consist of narratives about events from differ- ent perspectives. Different narratives are put forward by actors such as politicians, activists and institutions in a range of different forms such as speeches, school textbooks and history museums. This becomes obvious when Hay- den White contrasts the modern narrative form of history with medieval annals. The annals chosen simply list events that took place in Gaul during the time period from to AD White In some years no events are listed — it is as though nothing occurred in those years.

At least, nothing occurred that the author of the annals regarded as important enough to record. In this way, then, it is clear that by virtue of having been written down certain events are established as significant. However, this is where the process of meaning-making stops. The events are not interpreted; nothing is said about why they transpired or about any possible consequences. These occurrences are not connected — there is no plot, no story and no subject.

This is all the information we are given. None of the events recorded are described as more significant than the other. We are not provided with any explanations concerning why the floods took place or if and how they affected people living in the region. It is similarly unclear why Charles fought the Saracens and what the outcome of the battle was White We are given few clues concerning the interpretive frameworks by means of which events were ascribed meaning.

Charles may have lost the battle and the Saracens perhaps brutally massacred a large number of people living in the domain over which Charles ruled. The author of the annals, however, does not provide any clues concerning how the events were interpreted. This is an important difference between annals and narra- tives.

In narratives events are endowed with meaning by being identified as parts of an integrated whole White , Meaning is ascribed to events through discourse, thereby turning these events into narra- tives. How meaning is ascribed to events in discourse, that is, through what linguistic means this is accomplished is discussed in detail in chapter 3.

Martin The target audience of such narratives may or may not identify with such stories and may even attempt to redefine narratives or produce stories of their own. Since such narratives may affect the behaviour of members of a group because they contain models for how members are supposed to act they are of great importance. Those who con- trol such stories, to the extent that they are identified with, can exercise power through them.

It can be summarized in the following way: 1. This ideological square does not exclude the stereotypical description of the self even though, as is mentioned above, most studies seem to be more interested in the stereotypical depiction of others.

I wish, however, to stress that it is not just the stereotypical portrayal of the out- group that is important. I argue that the stereotypical depiction of the in-group, while often not given the emphasis that it deserves, may also be of great significance for inter-group rela- tions. The extent of its significance is an empirical issue. The possibility that stereotypical portrayals of the in-group exist should be kept open.

It seems intuitively reasonable to assume that the sharper the contrast between negative representations of the other and the positive portrayal of the self, the greater the risk that feelings of animosity arise. Difference, in other words, does not have to be external.

A political party, for example, may wish to disassociate itself from what is per- ceived, at least in part, as an obsolete political ideology. The party in question may have suf- fered a setback in the most recent election, and its strategists may believe that there are rea- sons to present itself as radically different from what it was before. It will therefore stress that it is a new incarnation of the same party by emphasizing both continuity and discontinuity.

In an attempt to be more attractive to the electorate it will present itself as different from how it used to be. At the same time, it will certainly stress that it is different from other parties. Just as political parties may define themselves in relation to what they used to be, identities of other groups can be defined partly in relation to what the group used to be.

This, of course, is because historical narratives are not just accounts of what happened in the past but accounts informed by the present and the future. This depends on what aspects are emphasized as being different. It is likely that not all as- pects of what the collective used to be will be presented as being different from the present self. There will be continuity in some areas and discontinuity in others. For exam- ple, a society that has gone from being industrially undeveloped to becoming developed may emphasize what is understood as its previous backwardness as aspects to be associated with the historical other.

Whereas one group advocates a clean break concerning certain aspects, another might perhaps stress conti- nuity. Attention is paid not only to how external others are portrayed but also to how internal others are treated. The relation between the past and the present is salient here — questions over whether narratives tie quali- ties seen as characterizing the past self and past other to the present self and the present other are important since these contribute to shaping the identities or frameworks through which both the current self and the current other as well as their actions are interpreted.

Chapter 3 outlines the typology and method, including an account of the indicators, developed using methodological tools from CDA, that a certain emplotment is present in the narrative being analysed. A narrative, then, is the story being analysed. Such stories may contain several different emplotments.

The term emplotment refers to the way in which a narrative is plotted, that is, the kind of story told cf. White In narratives about war, it is contended that there are three types of emplotment, each of which focuses chiefly on one type of participant or protagonist.

These are hero, victim and aggressor em- plotments. Previous research on Chinese narratives about the war has claimed that narra- tives stressing Chinese heroism, resistance and class struggle dominated during the Mao era, while Japanese aggression was largely suppressed. It is argued that this has led to a situation in which narratives that emphasize Chinese victimhood and Japa- nese aggression have come to dominate, while Chinese heroism has been de-emphasized. Several scholars have discussed the issue of the extent to which heroism has been replaced by victimhood in Chinese narratives about the war See for example: Waldron ; Mitter a; Denton ; Gries , Coble Similarly, in an analysis of narratives about World War II and the role of the Atomic Bomb in the war, Dower describes the domi- nant US narrative as heroic or triumphal, while in Japan a traditional narrative describing Ja- pan as victim has been challenged by a victimizer narrative according to which the Japanese were not only victims but also perpetrators Dower What these discussions have in common is that none goes very far in theorizing about narratives dealing with war.

In pre- vious research, a particular way of interpreting the past is usually described as a victor, victim or other kinds of narrative but there is little discussion about how such narratives can be iden- tified, what they consist of and how to analyse them. Put differently, a methodology that pro- vides indicators for characterizing different emplotments is missing. Moreover, these discus- sions are largely specific to the contexts with which they deal. In this dissertation, a typology of different types of narrative em- plotments is presented and applied.

The categories used make possible an interpretation of narratives that differs from the existing research dealing with such issues cf. It is suggested here that the framework developed is generally applic- able and could be utilized to understand other cases. A brief discussion of other cases is pro- vided in chapter 3. Whereas all sorts of narrative are mentioned in previous research, in the typology developed here, there are only three types of narrative emplotment — the hero, victim and aggressor emplotments.

These emplotments and the indicators that the analyst looks for when examining narratives are described in chapter 3. Com- munities can exist on several levels, one of which is the nation. Nations are imagined com- munities that consist of members, most of whom have never met and will never meet. None- theless, the nation is imagined as inherently limited and sovereign Anderson The events in which so many millions of people died, mentioned by Anderson as evidence for the strong imagined bonds between the members of these com- munities, are not just connected to imagined communities in this way.

The stories about these events, I would argue, often make up an important part of the shared goods that sustain these imagined communities. Stories about how earlier generations of the imagined communities died, in one way or another, for the community are important adhesives that bond the imag- ined communities of today.

A common past is part of what makes up imagined communities and some events are central in narratives about such common pasts. One of the tasks of the political scientist is to expose the use of power. One institution in which power is at play is the mu- seum.

Nonetheless, the museum as a place in which power is exercised has been largely ig- nored by political scientists Luke xiii. Elucidating the political role of museums is therefore one aim of this study. Museum exhibitions are places in which the statements of position that identity narratives make up MacDonald are presented by actors, be they civil society groups or governmental bodies Karp As statements of position, museums both illuminate and omit MacDonald If the narratives presented in exhibitions involve, for example, negative other representations or denial of or omissions concerning past wrongdoings, they may give rise to or fuel feelings of animosity.

Exhibitions are therefore implicated in the construction of patterns of amity and enmity. Even if the leaders of two countries make efforts to improve political relations, such initiatives will rest on fragile foundations as long as such elements are common in dominant narratives. Museums, along with many other media, contribute to the constitutive construction of collective identities. They have both a formative and a reflective role MacDonald According to Bohman , the staff at museums decide, more or less consciously, what a national identity consists of — or rather what they want it to consist of.

What is being expressed may not necessarily be accepted, as is suggested by the statement about the civil society role of museums mentioned above. Museums are important as educational institutions Luke xiii. This, along with their function in preserving priceless artefacts, gives them auth- ority Seaton The authority of museums is often also evident in the imposing ar- chitecture of these institutions.

Museums, with their physical structures and authority, offer opportunities for groups to have their narratives institutionalized that other media cannot provide. Such institutionalization ensures that these narratives will be spread through education. The very physical institutionalization that museums entail can also function as a base from which the activities of these groups can be organized.

In China, private museums have also been set up to institutionalize certain memories. In China also, museums not only deal with exhibi- tions but also play a central role in commemorative activities such as sounding sirens and hosting ceremonies on anniversaries, such as 18 September, when military conflict broke out in north-east China in , and 13 December, the date of the start of the Nanjing Atrocity.

The institutionalization of narratives in museums is hence a way of strengthening the position of a certain narrative. Narratives are constructed by one or more senders or producers, in the case of museum exhibitions usually a team of curators. These curators always work under certain conditions and may therefore receive input and comments from government departments, civil society groups or concerned citizens.

The con- straints of the context of production can vary a lot depending on the institutional setting — where the money comes from, the breadth of the constituency, and so on. It needs to be stressed, however, that the producers often have some room to subjectively interpret the con- text of production. A receiver, in this case the museum visitor, interprets the narrative constructed by the sender. Just like the sender, the receiver also has certain values and beliefs.

The receiver of a repre- sentation or a narrative will not necessarily interpret it in the way intended by the sender. Such preferred readings are dominant but not determined. The receiver may not necessarily understand a product in accordance with the reading preferred by the sender. The receiver may interpret a text in a slightly different way or in an oppositional way, rather than according to the way intended Hall It is the task of the analyst to uncover the preferred reading and expose the objectives of the narratives studied.

It is assumed that the narratives studied are ideological in the sense that they are connected with power and knowledge that justify and legitimize certain actions. Ideology is hence employed to make one version of reality the accepted one, thereby excluding other ways of understanding the world. The pro- ducer, although working under contextual constraints, has the power to construct narratives.

Other actors may be able to influence the content of narratives — they therefore have some power to affect the content of narratives. Receivers have the more limited and less active power — to resist or not to accept a narrative or parts of it. Institutions often seen as possessing and exerting such power include the media and the education system van Dijk , Richardson Of course, history museums may be seen as part of the education system since they are often entrusted with educating children as well as adults.

Those who control the content of exhibitions also exert power in this way. The power of discourses also resides in that they contribute to the construction of the interpretative frameworks through which individuals interpret the world and the actions of others. As is demonstrated in chapter 5, there is evidence to suggest that several actors believe this to be the case See also Gustafsson b. We all come from one background or another and have baggage consisting of certain experiences.

It is impossible to leave this baggage behind when launch- ing a research project. In this case, the analyst is a Swedish citizen studying Chinese and Japanese discourses. Regardless of whether the analyst is examining conditions as an insider or an outsider of a culture, different choices can always be made. Some may argue that as an outsider it is possible to be more detached or neutral. At the same time, it might be argued that the outsider may lack the relevant contextual knowledge necessary to make informed interpretations.

As researchers, it is necessary for us to be aware of the choices we make when conducting our analyses. We also need to make an effort to present our assumptions to our readers in order to make our analyses and interpretations transparent. The attitudes and beliefs of the analyst are likely to have some impact on the interpretations made. The possibility of making different kinds of interpretation is always there. There is therefore no way of interpreting entirely ob- jectively.

This is the case regardless of the epistemological and theoretical beliefs of the ana- lyst, even though those adhering to some schools of thought may refuse to admit this. Obvi- ously, most analysts will attempt to be as objective as possible. However, even though some may believe it possible to be objective, there is no way of knowing whether this aim has been achieved or not.

While it is possible to determine whether a text is linguistically biased through the use of Critical Discourse Analysis see chapter 3 , a text that is free from such bias may simply have been written by an author skilled at hiding her or his opinions. As ana- lysts we provide interpretations that are commented on and assessed by other analysts. This process of commenting by experienced and knowledgeable scholars has the potential to con- tribute to reducing the arbitrariness of interpretations.

The use of certain analytical tools ap- group as well as by those people belonging to out-groups. In this way, discriminatory discourses contribute to the construction of interpretative frameworks based on prejudice van Dijk , The linguistic tools employed in the analysis outlined in chapter 3 facilitate a systematic analysis that provides the analyst with a firmer foundation on the basis of which interpretations can be made and conclusions drawn.

It means that an attempt has been made to consider phenomena from different perspectives. Much critical scholarship entails showing how power is abused. The analyst therefore aims to show how one group abuses power in order to dominate another. Those adhering to an objectivist view of science will often criticize such a stance as being biased, subjective or unscientific.

Such claims to objectivity are usually countered by critical scholars as being simply a way for such analysts to conceal their stance or ideology. Scholars who in this way claim to be objective are seen as lacking reflexivity as they deny that they too make choices and present interpretations rather than absolute truths.

The present study deals with representations of history produced by different groups within two nation states. To the extent that I, as a critical analyst, intend to take sides, I do not mean to take the side of either of the producers of these narratives.

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