By C. T. and Melander, A. L. Brues
Read Online or Download Classification of Insects: A Key to the Know Families of Insects and Other Terrestrial Arthropods, 1932, Bulletin of the Museum of Comparative Zoology, 73 : 1-672, 1121 figures. PDF
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Additional info for Classification of Insects: A Key to the Know Families of Insects and Other Terrestrial Arthropods, 1932, Bulletin of the Museum of Comparative Zoology, 73 : 1-672, 1121 figures.
A woman may not cry out in childbirth and a man should rise above pain and danger. When floods sweep down upon the Japanese village each self-respecting person gathers up the necessities he is to take with him and seeks higher ground. There is no outcry, no running hither and thither, no panic. When the equinoctial winds and rain come in hurricane strength there is similar self-control. Such behavior is a part of the respect a person has for himself in Japan even granted he may not live up to it.
For example, in the relationships between merchants and their customers, which are governed by the principles of a hierarchy, the customers are always considered superior to the merchants for the sole reason that they are clients. In the case of a sale, therefore, there is not just a simple legal relationship existing between the seller and the buyer. Of course, the merchant has the duty to deliver the thing sold to his client, but he may not fulfill this duty in just any manner. He must conform to his giri.
However, unwilling specific acts of compliance may be, gimu is never defined as ‘unwilling’. But ‘repaying giri’ is full of malaise. The difficulties of being a debtor are at their maximum in ‘the circle of giri’. Giri has two quite distinct divisions. What I shall call ‘giri to the world’—literally ‘repaying giri’—is one’s obligation to repay on to one’s fellows, and what I shall call ‘giri to one’s name’ is the duty of keeping one’s name and reputation unspotted by any imputation, somewhat after the fashion of German ‘honor’.