Japan Earthquake Essays

Japan Earthquake Essays-26
Effects of tsunami and nuclear disaster on children’s time perspective: A text mining study of essays after the Great East Japan Earthquake Journal of International Society of Life Information Science, 32(1), 44-46.

The book could have been greatly strengthened by 1) more stories from people who were directly affected by the earthquake or by at least noting how far some of the writers were from the quake/ fukushima area by 2) allowing more time for submissions as the situation was still developing at the time when submissions appear to have been due.

While the earthquake was certainly frightening, in many ways it was really the start of the story as the developing events at the nuclear plant and as logistical difficulties set in and by 3) including more stories from Japanese people.

Reading this book, many of the accounts were from a fairly good distance from the quake and the nuclear plants.

I understand how it was nice to have little reaction vignettes from abroad and from southern Japan, but there were too many of them, especially given the lack of voices from areas more strongly affected by the quake.

It's beautifully formatted and includes photographs and wonderful illustrations, my favorites are by Linda Yuki Nakanishi -- her art is both poignant and hopeful.

Japan Earthquake Essays Computer Science Undergraduate Thesis

First, I have to commend the authors and editors for putting this together so quickly and for a good cause.

) or the American Red Cross Society, which accepts donations directed to its Japan Earthquake and Pacific Tsunami fund (but only accepts donations made with U. And of course, if you like the book, please tell your friends, and tell them to give generously as well! It's impossible to grasp the whole of the massive tsunami in Tohoku that swept away so many lives, but we can at least try to approach it with the stories of individuals who were either directly or indirectly affected by the Tohoku earthquake of less than a year ago. Doesn't it I'm sure you've heard it said before that in order to try to make sense of something incomprehensible, it's best to start at its smallest components, and I think that is what this small volume does. Even visiting Japan, as I did this month and last month, it was easy to forget.

It's impossible to grasp the whole of the massive tsunami in Tohoku that swept away so many lives, but we can at least try to approach it with the stories of individuals who were either directly or indirectly affected by the Tohoku earthquake of less than a year ago. The only damage I saw was in photos on my son's co-worker's cell phone.

Also, some of the inclusions were fairly insulting.

While it's fine for a writer from Nagoya to be calm and collected and rip the foreign press for being sensationalistic and borderline unethical (given that this particular writer mainly cites the now disgraced TEPCO and Japanese Govt, this is perhaps not surprising.

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