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Murmured ConversationsA Treatise on Poetry and Buddhism by the Poet-Monk Shinkei$
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Esperanza Ramirez-Christensen

Print publication date: 2008

Print ISBN-13: 9780804748636

Published to Stanford Scholarship Online: June 2013

DOI: 10.11126/stanford/9780804748636.001.0001

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PRINTED FROM STANFORD SCHOLARSHIP ONLINE (www.stanford.universitypressscholarship.com). (c) Copyright Stanford University Press, 2017. All Rights Reserved. Under the terms of the licence agreement, an individual user may print out a PDF of a single chapter of a monograph in SSO for personal use (for details see http://www.stanford.universitypressscholarship.com/page/privacy-policy).date: 20 November 2017

Post-Shinkokinshū Waka

Post-Shinkokinshū Waka

Chapter:
(p.19) Four Post-Shinkokinshū Waka
Source:
Murmured Conversations
Publisher:
Stanford University Press
DOI:10.11126/stanford/9780804748636.003.0005

Sasamegoto and Shinkei's other writings provide unequivocal evidence that the eighth imperial anthology, Shinkokinshū (1205), represents the apogee of waka history. Shinkei's valuation of Shinkokinshū included a third factor: Shinkokinshū-style poetry's unparalleled “success in the world” (yo ni tokimekitamaishi koto). In this chapter, Shinkei considers the work of Shōtetsu, by all accounts the major waka poet of the Muromachi period, as a revival of the superior qualities of Shinkokinshū poetry. However, the age was actually under the dominance of the conservative Nijō Yoshimoto school. Shōtetsu was not included in the Shinzoku Kokinwakashū (1439), the last of the twenty-one imperial anthologies.

Keywords:   Sasamegoto, Shinkei, waka, Japanese poetry, Shinkokinshū, anthology, Shōtetsu, Nijō Yoshimoto, Shinzoku Kokinwakashū, Muromachi period

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