department
ealac

(East-Asian Languages and Cultures)

Miyuki Fukai (2 reviews)

Helen Koh (0 reviews)

Bonnie Kim (3 reviews)

Nicholas Allyn Bartlett (5 reviews)

Peter Hamilton (1 review)

Federico Marcon (1 review)

Phyllis Zhang (5 reviews)

Lili Selden (0 reviews)

Man Xu (1 review)

Adam Clulow (1 review)

Ryuichi Abe (0 reviews)

Mamoru Hatakeyama (3 reviews)

Xiaodong Wang (15 reviews)

Paul Anderer (12 reviews)

Fumiko Nazikian (6 reviews)

Orie Yamada (0 reviews)

Chen Wu (3 reviews)

Hailong Wang (21 reviews)

Eric Foner (24 reviews)

Xurong Kong (1 review)

Ellen Neskar (0 reviews)

Xiaodan Wang (6 reviews)

Robban A.J. Toleno (1 review)

David Wang (0 reviews)

Feng Wang (3 reviews)

Kerim Yasar (1 review)

Ling Yan (12 reviews)

Jennifer Huang (1 review)

Wang Hailong (3 reviews)

Naofumi Tatsumi (9 reviews)

Pauline Ruth Yu (2 reviews)

Ying Qian (2 reviews)

Morris Rossabi (12 reviews)

Gari Ledyard (0 reviews)

Jinghua Li (1 review)

Hyunkyu Yi (8 reviews)

Guan Jian (1 review)

Carol Gluck (11 reviews)

Ulug Kuzuoglu (4 reviews)

Sunhee Song (4 reviews)

Benno Weiner (0 reviews)

Lisbeth Brandt (4 reviews)

Li Zhang (1 review)

Robert Barnett (3 reviews)

Fang Fang (1 review)

Qiuyu Tan (5 reviews)

Kyungah Yoon (2 reviews)

Li Qi (2 reviews)

Hailong Wang (1 review)

Yunhee Lee (0 reviews)

Ellen Neskar (0 reviews)

Duan-Duan Li (3 reviews)

Jisuk Park (8 reviews)

Guobin Yang (3 reviews)

David Moerman (18 reviews)

Naoko Sourial (2 reviews)

Robert Hymes (8 reviews)

Eugenia Lean (17 reviews)

Zhongqi Shi (4 reviews)

Yan Shen (2 reviews)

Theodore Hughes (6 reviews)

Nicole Cohen (6 reviews)

Junli Shen (1 review)

David Lurie (17 reviews)

Thomas Ryan (1 review)

Mark Swislocki (0 reviews)

Eunyoung Won (1 review)

Jungwon Kim (2 reviews)

Li JingHua (0 reviews)

Gloria (Guofei) Yuan (2 reviews)

Sixiang Wang (2 reviews)

Rachel Chung (15 reviews)

Zhirong Wang (11 reviews)

Juei-Chen Hsiao (1 review)

Steve Wills (0 reviews)

Wenlian Zhang (1 review)

Lydia Liu (2 reviews)

Sutaitai (0 reviews)

Wendy Swartz (7 reviews)

Andrew Schonebaum (16 reviews)

Dorothy Ko (16 reviews)

Jessamyn Abel (1 review)

Kyoko Loetscher (3 reviews)

Carol Schulz (5 reviews)

Beom Lee (1 review)

Yu-shan Cheng (1 review)

Pao-Yuan Chen (0 reviews)

Keiko Chevray (0 reviews)

Hanyu Xiao (3 reviews)

Jaret Weisfogel (0 reviews)

Paul Kreitman (1 review)

Satoko Naito (0 reviews)

Sarah Womack (1 review)

Allison Elizabeth Bernard (1 review)

Gray Tuttle (3 reviews)

Chih-ping Sobelman (14 reviews)

Jixian Li (7 reviews)

Conrad Schirokauer (12 reviews)

No name (0 reviews)

Madeleine Zelin (12 reviews)

Wei Shang (4 reviews)

Laoshi Wang (1 review)

Congmin Zhao (6 reviews)

Hong Xie (1 review)

Robert Chi (1 review)

Laura Neitzel (1 review)

Mary Hue (4 reviews)

Pieter Keulemans (1 review)

Fabio Lanza (0 reviews)

Mason Gentzler (10 reviews)

Irene Bloom (0 reviews)

Jimao Guo (2 reviews)

Mathew Thompson (1 review)

Lening Liu (9 reviews)

Naomi Fujita Geyer (1 review)

William De Bary (25 reviews)

Gregory Pflugfelder (25 reviews)

Robert Goree (0 reviews)

Meng Laoshi (0 reviews)

Hiromi Noguchi (1 review)

Mei-I Chiang (1 review)

Jue Guo (1 review)

Haruo Shirane (3 reviews)

Dominique Townsend (1 review)

Patrick Booz (1 review)

Charles Armstrong (10 reviews)

Shinji Sato (9 reviews)

Hikari Hori (3 reviews)

Annabella Pitkin (2 reviews)

Eunice Chung (1 review)

Feng Li (12 reviews)

Jia Xu (2 reviews)

Yoko Saito (1 review)

Hsiao Juei-Chen (2 reviews)

Ja Hyun Haboush (3 reviews)

Yuan-Yuan Meng (33 reviews)

Ari Borrell (3 reviews)

Wiebke Denecke (7 reviews)

Weihong Bao (2 reviews)

Liping Liu (1 review)

Xiaoxi Tai (4 reviews)

Sixiang Wang (1 review)

Tomi Suzuki (5 reviews)

Miharu Nittono (10 reviews)

Ningwei Ma (2 reviews)

Lingjun Hu (5 reviews)

Kerry Ross (1 review)

Junli Shen (1 review)

Hideki Hamada (3 reviews)

Yun-Chu Chen (1 review)

Michael Scanlon (3 reviews)

I-Hsien Wu (2 reviews)

Tianqi Jiang (1 review)

Shaoyan Qi (25 reviews)

Keiko Okamoto (13 reviews)

Fei-Xuan Hsu (5 reviews)

Shigeru Eguchi (9 reviews)

  • 20th Century Tibetan History
  • 4th year Chinese
  • 5th year Chinese
  • 5th Year Japanese
  • Advanced Chinese
  • Advanced Chinese 3W
  • Advanced Chinese N
  • Advanced Korean
  • Beginner Korean
  • Beginner Korean II
  • Buddhism
  • Bungo I
  • Chinese
  • chinese 1
  • Chinese 2
  • Chinese 2N C1201
  • Chinese 3
  • Chinese 4005/3W
  • Chinese 4N
  • Chinese Civ
  • chinese IIN
  • Chinese language
  • Chinese Religious Traditions
  • CHNS G4015-G4016 Readings in Modern Chinese
  • CHNS W4003-W4004 Advanced Chinese N
  • CHNS W4010-W4011 Advanced Communication Skills (Chinese)
  • CHNS W4017-W4018 Readings in Modern Chinese
  • Civil Society, Public Sphere, and Public Protest in Contemporary China
  • Colloquium on Major Texts
  • Contemporary Chinese Culture and Society
  • Cultural History of Japanese Monsters
  • Culture & Art in Comtemprary TIbet
  • East Asian Cinema
  • East Asian Colloquium
  • East Asian Colloquium - 3400
  • East Asian in America/ America in East Asia
  • East Asian Texts
  • East Asia's Dynamic Economies
  • Economic History of Modern China
  • Elementary Chinese A
  • Elementary Chinese C1101/2
  • Elementary Chinese (Fall 2004)
  • Elementary Chinese II (N)
  • Elementary Chinese II (W)
  • Elementary Chinese I (N)
  • Elementary Chinese I (W)
  • Elementary Chinese (W)
  • Elementary Japanese A
  • Elementary Japanese B
  • Elementary Korean
  • Elementary Korean a
  • elementary korean I
  • Elementry Chinese W
  • First-year Chinese
  • First Year Japanese
  • First Year Japanese I
  • First Year Japanese II
  • Fourth Year Japanese I
  • Fourth Year Japanese II
  • Gender, Passions, and Social Order in China since the 1500's
  • Health and Society in Contemporary East Asia
  • Historiography of East Asia
  • History/Aesthetic of Chinese Martial Arts Film
  • History of Modern China I
  • History of Modern China II
  • History of the Chinese Language
  • Intermediate Chinese
  • Intermediate Chinese II (N)
  • Intermediate Chinese II (W)
  • Intermediate Chinese I (N)
  • Intermediate Chinese I (W)
  • Intermediate Chinese N
  • Intermediate Japanese
  • intermediate korean
  • Intermediate Korean I
  • Intermediate Korean II
  • Intermediate Mandarin Writing
  • Intermediate N
  • International Culture of East Asia
  • Introduction to Chinese Civilization
  • Introduction to East Asian Civilization: China
  • Introduction to East Asian Civilization: Japan
  • Introduction to East Asian Civilizations: Korea
  • Introduction to East Asian Civilization: Tibet
  • INTRODUCTION TO KAMBUN
  • Introduction to Major Topics in Asian Civilizations: East Asia
  • Introduction to the History of Chinese Literature (Beginnings to 900)
  • Introductory Chinese A (N)
  • Introductory Chinese B (N)
  • Intro to Classical Chinese I
  • Intro to Tang Poetry
  • Japan Civ, Colloquium on Major Texts
  • Japanese
  • japanese 2
  • Japanese Cinema: Silents to 1970
  • Japanese Civilization
  • Japanese Literature and Film
  • Japan in the Twentieth Century
  • Korean History
  • Korean History & Literature classes
  • Korean Literature and Film
  • Kurosawa
  • Lit. & Cult. Theory East & West
  • Literary and Cultural Theory, East and West
  • Literary and Cultural Theory: East and West
  • Literary and Culturaly Theory East and West
  • Major Texts, Japan Civ, Japanese Religious Landscapes
  • Major Works of Asian Tradition
  • Media Chinese
  • Modern Japan: Images and Words
  • Modern Korea, East Asian Civ Korea
  • Modern Readings
  • Modern Southeast Asia
  • Mongols in History
  • multiple courses
  • Music of East Asia
  • Mythology of East Asia
  • Power of Words in Early China and Japan
  • Readings for Modern Chinese (4W)
  • Second Year Chinese N I
  • Second Year Chinese N II
  • Second Year Japanese 1
  • Second Year Japanese II
  • Second Year Korean
  • Shanghai Business Chinese Program
  • Short Story in East Asia
  • Story of the Stone: Gender in Late Imperial China
  • The History of Modern Korea
  • The Mongols In History
  • Thesis Workshop in East Asian Studies
  • The Supernatural in Japanese Literature
  • Third Year Chinese
  • Third Year Japanese I
  • Third Year Japanese II
  • Tyranny of the Normal: Medicine in Film and Literature
  • W3876: Ideas & Sociey in Modern Japan: 1600-Present
  • Who Is the Samurai?
  • May 2021

    What a wonderful British man!! I took this class in Spring 2021 in an all-online format and it still managed to be one of my favorite classes at Columbia ever. Professor Kreitman obviously thinks deeply and meaningfully about what it means to talk about "Japanese civilization," and our class featured many aspects of Japan (like the Ainu and Okinawa Prefecture) that have fraught relations the idea of Japan as a nation. The primary texts and readings we did were so, so interesting and drew on lots of literature from various eras in Japan (which as a lit major I was very into). Professor Kreitman was incredibly receptive to feedback and really tried to incorporate things we suggested to him into the course. I took this class 100% as a Global Core requirement having already declared my major, but this class, Professor Kreitman, and the fantastic TAs probably would have single-handedly convinced an uncertain and fresh-faced freshman version of myself to become an EALAC major. Cannot recommend Japan Civ with Prof Kreitman as a Global Core requirement enough.

    May 2021

    I want to confirm reviews of this professor. I made a mistake failing to read his reviews before signing up. He likes to pick on students. He decides he doesn’t like you and then will find reasons to yell at you or embarrass you in the class. By the end of the second week with this professor the class lost half its students and those who remained were scared to talk or make a mistake. I can’t recommend enough that you avoid this professor at all costs. He will treat you like trash.

    May 2021

    (Note: I took this class during 2020-2021 Academic Year with virtual classes. I had 0 Chinese background prior to the class) Simply the best. She's super nice and kind. She wants to make sure you speak properly(regarding the tones in Mandarin). She makes sure to know everyone 1-on-1. Everyone will participate every day. If you're shy or don't really want to talk, you can just let her know and she'll let you sit in on the class so you don't miss any content. If you're serious about learning Chinese, you will enjoy this class!

    Apr 2021

    Nittono sensei is a really kind woman and a good teacher. I was disappointed to see some mixed reviews because I think most people in my class agreed that she was great. She is passionate about the material (and wants you to be too) and gives beautiful, detailed feedback. She clearly has a sense of humor and keeps class light-hearted. She's even a little quirky; every day she asked what special/obscure/cute holiday it was in Japan (acronyms that are often derived from the dates). If you try to contribute and make a little bit of an effort, you will do well, I think. We regularly read through passages assigned for homework while in class, which didn't feel like the most efficient use of time. She explains the grammar well and will answer ANY and EVERY question. Take advantage of that! I rarely turned things in late so I can't speak to if she's a stickler about deadlines, but she's reasonable and the assignments are clearly outlined on the syllabus so there's not much ambiguity. During our final oral exam, she kept the mood light and cracked jokes so that it didn't even feel like an oral but a conversation. Do not hesitate about taking her section!

    Apr 2021

    Eguchi-sensei was such a joy to have in Zoom school. I take classes late at night where I am, so I thought I'd be dreading coming to class after a long day — but after the first few Japanese classes, I found myself looking forward to class every day. He has such great energy and enthusiasm for teaching that is infectious and encourages you to work hard. Eguchi-sensei adapted to the virtual format so well; he found new ways to incorporate online platforms and digital projects in the curriculum that didn't feel forced and worked well. He also puts in a lot of effort to ensure that we understand the nuances of the language and answers our questions with great examples and clarity. He also responds to emails promptly and seems to care about students' wellbeing. He reaches out when you miss class and asks how you feel if you seem sick. The best thing about Eguchi-sensei, though, is his easygoing disposition. He has these little mannerisms that make him such a likable person (I can't explain it but you'll understand if you take a class with him). In short, he is a very engaging professor who tries his best and is endearingly kind. If you're taking Japanese at Columbia, take it with Eguchi if you can!