from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. The process of becoming or wishing to become a fully integrated member of the Japanese community. It most commonly refers to expatriates living for an extended period of time in Japan, though it may also be used to describe persons living outside Japan who have a certain affinity to some aspect of Japanese culture.
- n. The adoption of Japanese mannerisms, style of clothing, entertainment, and/or language.
- n. term used to describe the process of becoming or wishing to become a fully integrated member of the Japanese community. It most commonly refers to expats living for an extended period of time in Japan, though it may also be used to describe persons living outside Japan who have a certain affinity to some aspect of Japanese culture. Adoption of Japanese mannerisms, style of clothing, taste in entertainment, and sometimes aspects of Japanese language may be most evident.
- n. configuring computers to work with the Japanese script.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Still, as political pressure builds to reduce federal spending and budget deficits, other economists are now warning of "Japanification" - of falling into the same deflationary trap of collapsed demand that occurs when consumers refuse to consume, corporations hold back on investments and banks sit on cash.
The third book is entitled The Japanification of Children's Popular Culture: From Godzilla to Miyazaki from Scarecrow Press.
Krugman and others about "Japanification" the talk was dismissed.
Miyao Daisuke's "Thieves of Baghdad: Transnational Networks of Cinema and Anime in the 1920s" offers a fascinating look at the "Japanification" of Noburo Ofuji's
The end result of this is going to be Japanification -- at best.
And because the US, unlike Japan, is not a net exporter, it's questionable how long Japanification can work in the US, in any case.
I am becoming increasingly convinced that my original call, that the various bailouts would lead to Japanification, was the right one.
At the end of all this, assuming it doesn't turn into an actual depression, we're going to have Japanification (a situation where you never get a good economy ever again) on steroids.
While the Bay Area has a billion different Korean BBQ restaurants that are quite good and I frequent one in particular, yakiniku is very different from the authentic Korean BBQ because of its Japanification.
Thus Japanification challenges not the fundamentals of post-war economics, though there are elements of the elaborated version of the thesis which do, more on this later, but as much the nature of who is a policy person in the post-war era.
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