著者
高木 まどか
出版者
成城大学
雑誌
常民文化 = Jomin bunka (ISSN:03888908)
巻号頁・発行日
no.38, pp.180-154, 2015-03

This study examines the discourse that visitors' social position did not make sense in Yoshiwara of Edo, using Yujo hyoban-ki, which is one of the classifications of a story book Kanazoshi, in this paper. In the Edo period, there were some districts of licensed brothels, such as Shinmachi in Osaka, Shimabara in Kyoto, and Yoshiwara in Edo. Previous studies often explained that these brothel districts were places beyond the social order that visitors' social statuses did not make sense. Although there were also some positions contrary to such explanation, the dispute in a scientific meaning has not arisen between different positions. Moreover, each dispute does not show clear basis and is not necessarily an empirical discussion. In this paper, I focus on the difference in positions and the insufficient demonstration in such previous studies. Then, I'll consider why the opinions about the treatment of a visitor's status in brothel districts are divided, and how the visitor's status was in fact treated in brothels. In considering these, I use Yujo hyo-banki, which is one of the classifications of Kanazoshi, as the primary historical sources. Although Yujo hyo-banki is a document which describes the reputation of each prostitute, there are some description of visitors' aspects finely, which observe visitors' actual conditions in brothels. In this paper, I verify how visitors' social positions in brothel districts are treated, by mainly focusing on Yoshiwara from the second half of the 17th century to the middle of the 18th century, when many description about visitors to the brothels are seen in Yujo hyo-banki.This study examines the discourse that visitors' social position did not make sense in Yoshiwara of Edo, using Yujo hyoban-ki, which is one of the classifications of a story book Kanazoshi, in this paper. In the Edo period, there were some districts of licensed brothels, such as Shinmachi in Osaka, Shimabara in Kyoto, and Yoshiwara in Edo. Previous studies often explained that these brothel districts were places beyond the social order that visitors' social statuses did not make sense. Although there were also some positions contrary to such explanation, the dispute in a scientific meaning has not arisen between different positions. Moreover, each dispute does not show clear basis and is not necessarily an empirical discussion. In this paper, I focus on the difference in positions and the insufficient demonstration in such previous studies. Then, I'll consider why the opinions about the treatment of a visitor's status in brothel districts are divided, and how the visitor's status was in fact treated in brothels. In considering these, I use Yujo hyo-banki, which is one of the classifications of Kanazoshi, as the primary historical sources. Although Yujo hyo-banki is a document which describes the reputation of each prostitute, there are some description of visitors' aspects finely, which observe visitors' actual conditions in brothels. In this paper, I verify how visitors' social positions in brothel districts are treated, by mainly focusing on Yoshiwara from the second half of the 17th century to the middle of the 18th century, when many description about visitors to the brothels are seen in Yujo hyo-banki.

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