Dr. James R. Brandon, UHM Department of Theatre and Dance, extensively researched the Stanley Kaizawa Collection for his articles and book on Kabuki during the War and censorship by the Allied Occupation Forces of Japan. On this page, you can see some examples of the Kaizawa Collection materials and related resources cited by Dr. James Brandon.
Myth and Reality: A story of Kabuki during American Censorship, 1945-1949 vol. 23, number 1, Spring 2006
|p.13, Fig 5 SK 2-142||p. 15, Fig 6 SK 2-033||p. 28, Fig 8 eVol Kaizawa bancho.pdf||Plate 4 eVol Kaizawa yuki.pdf||Plate 4 eVol Kaizawa hitotsuya.pdf|
|Plate 4 eVol Kaizawa meikun.pdf|
See also Vol. 24, number 2, Fall 2007 An Addendum to "Myth and Reality: A Story of kabuki under American Censorship, 1945-1949
Book by James R. Brandon Kabuki's Forgotten War 1931-1945
p. 321 "One week after Japan's surrender, Otani Takejiro announced that Shochiku's basic post-war policy was to perform only traditional kabuki plays." Nippon Times, August 28, 1945, Japan Times Archives Database
P. 322 "In Engei gaho had run a forty-page special section, "A Photo Collection of Plays of the Righteous Ako Warriors: Representing the National Spirit."
p. 347 "The Village School (Terakoya)" SKalb 1-047
p. 347 "Broken Dish (Bancho Sarayashiki)"
p. 350 "Subscription (Kanjincho)" SKalb 1-074
p. 350 "Royal Retainers (Chushingura)" SKalb 1-109