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1 Mr. Lee reasoned that Japanese would have originated with the Jomon if the root of the tree turned out to be very ancient, but with the Yayoi culture if recent.
2 Genetic studies have suggested interbreeding between the Yayoi and Jomon people, with the Jomon contribution to modern Japanese being as much as 40 percent.
3 Apparently the Yayoi language prevailed, along with the agricultural technology.
4 computer's date of 2,182 years ago for the origin of the tree fits reasonably well with the archaeological dates for the Yayoi culture, he reported Tuesday in the Proceedings of the Royal Society.
5 Custom of drinking tea in Japan during the former Han Yayoi Japan, passed over by the Chinese.
6 It is a window to how Yayoi societies reacted to events and trends on the Asian continent, relating to technological, political, cultural, human and ideological developments.
7 Chau launched several major exhibitions, among which included The Chinese Abstract Movement in 2007, and Yayoi Kusama Prints in 2008.
8 Yayoi Kusama, Venus Nets (r) and Statue of Venus Obliterated by Infinity Nets (r), acrylic on canvas, fiberglass, 1998.
9 Another study suggests that the haplogroup O1b1 is the major Austroasiatic paternal lineage and O1b2 the “para-Austroasiatic” lineage of the Yayoi people.
10 The Japanese archipelago experienced the introduction of bronze during the beginning of the Early Yayoi period (≈300 BC), which saw the introduction of metalworking and agricultural practices brought in by settlers arriving from the continent.
11 Kōrei is traditionally accepted as the first emperor of the Yayoi period, which is named after the Yayoi people who migrated to the Japanese archipelago from mainland Asia.
12 Emperor Chūai is traditionally listed as the last Emperor of the Yayoi period.
13 Chūai is traditionally listed as the last Emperor of the Yayoi period, who could have in reality ruled in the 4th century.
14 In Japan, iron items, such as tools, weapons, and decorative objects, are postulated to have entered Japan during the late Yayoi period (c. 300 BC–AD 300) or the succeeding Kofun period (c. AD 250–538), most likely through contacts with the Korean Peninsula and China.
15 Distinguishing characteristics of the Yayoi period include the appearance of new pottery styles and the start of intensive rice agriculture in paddy fields.
16 Yayoi culture flourished in a geographic area from southern Kyūshū to northern Honshū. The Kofun and the subsequent Asuka periods are sometimes referred to collectively as the Yamato period;
17 From around 1000 BC, Yayoi people began to enter the archipelago from Kyushu, intermingling with the Jōmon;
18 the Yayoi period saw the introduction of practices including wet-rice farming, a new style of pottery, and metallurgy from China and Korea.
19 Proto-Japonic, the common ancestor of the Japanese and Ryukyuan languages, is thought to have been brought to Japan by settlers coming from either continental Asia or nearby Pacific islands sometime in the early- to mid-2nd century BC (the Yayoi period), replacing the languages of the original Jōmon inhabitants, including the ancestor of the modern Ainu language.
20 Japanese chain restaurants such as Coco Ichibanya, Ippudo, Kura Sushi, Marugame Seimen, Mister Donut, MOS Burger, Ootoya, Ramen Kagetsu Arashi, Saizeriya, Sukiya, Sushiro, Tonkatsu Shinjuku Saboten, Yayoi Ken, and Yoshinoya, can all be found in Taiwan, among others.
21 The Yayoi Period (400BCE-300CE) saw the establishment of villages and the cultivation of rice farming within Japan.
22 The Yayoi period saw swords be used primarily for religious and ceremonial purposes.
23 Yves Klein in France, Carolee Schneemann, Yayoi Kusama, Charlotte Moorman and Yoko Ono in New York City, and Joseph Beuys, Wolf Vostell and Nam June Paik in Germany were pioneers of performance-based works of art.
24 Belief in kami can be traced to the Yayoi period (300 BCE – 300 CE), although similar concepts existed during the late Jōmon period.
25 In Japan, kami have been venerated since prehistory, and in the Yayoi period were regarded as being formless and invisible.
26 The historian Helen Hardacre noted that it was the Yayoi period of Japanese prehistory which was the "first to leave artifacts that can reasonably be linked to the later development of Shinto".
27 The hoko spear was used in ancient Japan sometime between the Yayoi period and the Heian period, but it became unpopular as early samurai often acted as horseback archers.
28 Japan is in the Yayoi period.
29 The technological, subsistence, and social impact of rice and grain cultivation is not evident in archaeological data until after 1500 BC. For example, intensive wet-paddy rice agriculture was introduced into Korea shortly before or during the Middle Mumun pottery period (circa 850–550 BC) and reached Japan by the final Jōmon or initial Yayoi periods circa 300 BC. A genomic study indicates that temperate japonica, which predominates in Korea and Japan, evolved after a global cooling event (the 4.2k event) that occurred 4,200 years ago.
30 The earliest known instance of such an import was the King of Na gold seal given by Emperor Guangwu of Han to a Wa emissary in 57 AD. Chinese coins from the first century AD have been found in Yayoi period archaeological sites.