Prof. Yonemoto teaches courses on Japanese history, women’s and family history, historical methodology, and global history at the undergraduate and graduate levels. Her research interests are in the cultural history of Japan’s early modern period (c. 1590-1868). She is the author of the books Mapping Early Modern Japan: Space, Place, and Culture in the Tokugawa Period (1603-1868) (University of California Press, 2003) and The Problem of Women in Early Modern Japan (University of California Press, 2016), and numerous scholarly articles. Her current research project is a history of adoption in Japan from 1600 to the present.
Cultural and social history of Japan in the early modern period (c. 1590-1868); history of women and gender; history of the family
GRAD 5100 - Graduate Training Course in Inclusive Excellence
Fall 2018 / Fall 2019
Prepares graduate students in key areas of inclusive excellence relevant to teaching, research and professional conduct. Builds skills necessary to thrive in a multicultural environment and diverse workforce and strengthen the culture of inclusivity and diversity within academic units and the university. Provides unique opportunities for graduate student interaction and learning across the physical sciences, social sciences and humanities.
HIST 1708 - Introduction to Japanese History
A broad interdisciplinary survey of the history of Japan from earliest times to the 20th century. Explores the development of political institutions, social structures, cultural and religious life, economic development, and foreign relations in an historical perspective.
HIST 4808 - Special Topics in World Areas History
Covers specialized topics in the history of World Areas outside of Europe and/or North America, usually focusing on one country or region. May be repeated up to 6 total credit hours.