Recepcja amerykańskiego jazzu w Japonii: zarys problematyki

Olga Kwaczyńska

Abstrakt

The Reception of American Jazz in Japan: An Outline of the Problem

The following article presents the history of Japanese jazz from the first musical contacts to contemporary successes and problems of the jazz music market. For the development and evolution of jazz in Japan, an important role was played by the presence of American military forces in the Philippines (even before the post-war occupation of Japan), which as an American dependent territory had the opportunity to remain in cultural contacts with the United States, where jazz was born at the beginning of the 20th century and became one of the most popular forms of music. Beside the contact with Filipino musicians, who were the first from whom the Japanese learned jazz, the establishment and development of jazz cafes (jazzu-kissa) were also important for the development of jazz in the Land of the Cherry Blossom, which played a huge role in the strengthening the interest in jazz and the shaping of musical tastes. The article also shows the influence of jazz on the formation of a modern, American-based lifestyle of middle-class representatives in Japan. In addition, the article discusses the complex issue of the authenticity of Japanese jazz in relation to American jazz and the influence of world-famous Japanese musicians, such as Toshiko Akiyoshi, on overcoming a given stereotype. The aim of the article is to show the universality and at the same time the locality of contemporary Japanese jazz as well as to show what the specificity of jazz in Japan is.

Słowa kluczowe: jazz, Japanese jazz, jazzu-kissa, local jazz scene, Japanese culture, American culture, Americanization, Toshiko Akiyoshi
References

Publikacje książkowe

Atkins T., Blue Nippon. Authenticating Jazz in Japan, Duke University Press, London 2001.

Ciesielski R., „Jazz w Polsce” czy „polski jazz”?, w: Jazz w kulturze polskiej, red. R. Ciesielski, t. 1, Oficyna Wydawnicza Uniwersytetu Zielonogórskiego, Zielona Góra 2014.

Japan in the World, red. M. Miyoshi, H.D. Harootunian, Duke University Press, Durham 1993.

Minor W., Jazz Journeys to Japan. The Heart Within, University of Michigan Press, Michigan 2004.

Novak D., 2.5×6 metres of space: Japanese music coffeehouses and experimental practices of listening, „Popular Music” 2008, nr 1.

Nye J.S., Soft Power. Jak osiągnąć sukces w polityce światowej, Wydawnictwa Akademickie i Profesjonalne, Warszawa 2007.

Silverberg M.,  w: A. Ueda, The Electric Geisha. Exploring Japan’s Popular Culture, Constructing a New Cultural History of Prewar Japan, w: Japan in the World, red. M. Miyoshi, H.D. Harootunian, Duke University Press, Durham 1993.

Sound, Space and Sociality in Modern Japan, red. J.D. Hankins, Takahashi Y., Why You Can’t Have Green Tea in a Japanese Coffee Shop, Kodansha International, Tokyo 1994.

The Culture of Japan as Seen Through Its Leisure, red. S. Linhart, S. Frühstück, SUNY Press, New York 1998.

The Origins of Music, red. N.L. Wallin, B. Merker, S. Brown, MIT Press, Cambridge 2000.

Artykuły internetowe

Ackerman K., Big in Japan: A History Of Jazz In The Land Of The Rising Sun, Part 1, https://www.allaboutjazz.com/big-in-japan-a-historyof-jazz-in-the-land-of-the-rising-sun-part-1-by-karl-ackermann.php?page=1 [dostęp: 07.03.2019].

Cohen B., Tokyo’s jazz kissa survive, http://www.bbc.com/travel/story/20121203-tokyos-jazz-kissa-survive [dostęp: 07.03.2019].

Jarenwattananon P., How Japan Came To Love Jazz, https://www.npr.org/sections/ablogsupreme/2014/04/30/308275726/how-japan-came-to-love-jazz?t=1551953493572 [dostęp: 07.03.2019].

Jazz in Japan: A History of Tradition and Modernity, http://www.unesco.org/new/en/unesco/events/prizes-and-celebrations/celebrations/international-days/international-jazz-day-2014/jazz-in-japana-history-of-tradition-and-modernity/#.XqcgSSkzbIX [dostęp: 07.03.2019].

Czasopismo w darmowym dostępie.

Czasopismo ukazuje się w sposób ciągły on-line.
Jedyną wersją czasopisma jest wersja elektroniczna.