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|Other Titles:||The Indigenous Elites and Tribal Development in the Japanese Colonial Period|
Department od Education, NTNU
Immediately after Japan occupied Taiwan in 1895, they set off to improve the education of the indigenous tribes in Taiwan. In this paper, by reading and analyzing historical documents, the researcher presents an in-depth analysis of the special indigenous children’s education during the Japanese colonial period and the relationship between the indigenous elites who received such education and tribal development. Due to the need to govern the indigenous people, as part of the colonial scheme, Japanese colonizers set up special indigenous education for the elites with the expectation that those indigenous elites would govern the tribal people. The Japanese colonizers selected the indigenous elites who finished primary education to undergo secondary education. When those indigenous elites finished secondary education, most of them went back to their tribes to serve their people. They were devoted to the reconstruction and development of their tribes. Japanese colonizers’ original intention was to appoint those indigenous elites as colonial agents. In addition to complying with these colonial orders, those indigenous elites also took care of the future of the tribes and were able to use their educational experiences to promote tribal development.
|Appears in Collections:||教育研究集刊|
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