- Ernest Bevin (1881-1951) and British Policies towards Occupied Japan, 1945-1952
- Roger Buckley: Teaching English in Japan
- Angela Carter (1940-92) and Japan: Disorientations
- In Proper Perspective: Sir Esler Dening (1897-1977) and Anglo-Japanese Relations
- Sir Esler Dening: Ambassador to Japan, 1951-57
- 'Competitors with the English sporting men.' Civilization, Enlightenment and Horse Racing: Anglo-Japanese Relations, 1860-2010
- Split Images: Occupied Japan through the Eyes of British Journalists and Authors
- Hessell Tiltman (1897-1976) and Japan, 1928-76: On the Road in Asia
This essay details Ernest Bevin's (1881-1951) role in Britain's post war attitudes and policies towards occupied Japan at the start of the Cold War, as Britain strived to remain a global power and public oppinion of Japan remained poor.
Roger Buckley reflects on the difficulties of being a teacher in Japan both at a language school and a university.
Very little is known about Angela Carter's (1940-92) time in Tokyo. Nevertheless, this essay provides an analysis and account of the author's escape from to the East and its effect upon her.
As the first British Ambassador to Japan after the War, Esler Dening (1897-1977) was the central figure in Anglo-Japanese relations at a time when British opinion was distinctly anti-Japanese.
Concerning Sir Esler Dening (1897-1977) as a main figure in Anglo-Japanese relations following the ending of the Pacific War, at a time when British opinion was anti-Japanese.
The British connection was critical to the development of Western-style horse racing in Japan from the 1860s onwards; what began as little more than an amateurish diversion for the expatriate communities of the treaty ports has evolved into a vast multi-billion Yen enterprise.
This essay considers the careers of journalists and writers in post-war occupied Japan, and the impact of their writing upon British perceptions of Japan.
This portrait considers the journalistic and writing career of Hessell Tiltman (1897-1976) on Japan before, during, and after the Second World War.