00 Hardcover Japan anthropology workshop series GN635 Kyoto was taken off the target list of the US forces during World War II, and so much of its traditional architecture escaped the bombing and now is better preserved than almost anywhere in East Asia, says Brumann (Max Planck Institute for Social Anthropology, Halle).
What does JAWS stand for?
JAWS stands for Japan Anthropology Workshop (Australia)
This definition appears somewhat frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Organizations, NGOs, schools, universities, etc.
See other definitions of JAWS
We have 42 other meanings of JAWS in our Acronym Attic
- Joint Atomic Weapons Publications Board
- Joint Atomic Weapon Planning Manual
- Joint Atomic Weapons Publications System
- Just A Weather Radar
- Journal of the American Water Resources Association
- Jaffe Warp Score (baseball)
- JAGC (Judge Advocate General Corps) Warfighting System
- Jammer Analysis Workstation (US Air Force)
- Jamming And Warning System
- Japan Animal Welfare Society (various locations)
- Japanese Animation Watchers Society (Calgary, Alberta)
- JMEM/Air-To-Surface Weaponeering System
- Job Access With Speech
- Joint Advanced Warfighting School (Norfolk, Virginia)
- Joint Air Weapons System
- Joint Airport Weather Studies
- Joint All Weather System
- Joint Analytic Warfare Systems
- Joint Analytic Worldwide System
- Joint Anti-Armor Weapon System
Samples in periodicals archive:
00 Hardcover Japan anthropology workshop series HQ682 Thirteen contributions arising from a panel at the 2007 meeting of the Japan Anthropology Workshop Series in Oslo, Norway address changing family values and realities in Japan--a subject that is not new; according to the preface "Japanese scholars have been predicting and discussing change in their family arrangements for over a century.
00 Hardcover Japan anthropology workshop series GT2912 Chiba, of the Center for Regional Sustainability Initiatives, Akita International University and a chado-sensei has made an anthropological study of the Japanese tea ceremony as taught and practiced in her home town of Akita.