Motojirō Kajii

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Motojirō Kajii
梶井 基次郎
Motojirō, (Januari 1931)
Motojirō, (Januari 1931)
Gumelar17 Pébruari 1901
Nishi-ku, Osaka, Jepang
Tilar dunya24 Maret 1932 (yuswa 31)
Oji-cho, Osaka
PasaréanMinami-ku, Osaka
PagawéanPanulis
BasaBandéra Jepang Jepang
Alma materUniversitas Tokyo (DO)
Périodeu1925 – 1932
GénréCarita pondok

Motojirō Kajii (梶井 基次郎 Kajii Motojirō?, atawa Motojirou Kajii,gumelar 17 Pébruari 1901 – tilar dunya 24 Maret 1932 dina umur 31 taun) mangrupa saurang panulis Jepang dina awal Showa dipikanyaho pikeun carita pondok nyair.[1][2][3][4]

Rujukan[édit | édit sumber]

  1. 新潮日本文学アルバム27 梶井基次郎 [Shincho Japanese literature Album 27 Motojirō Kajii] (dalam Japanese). Shinchosha. 1985. 
  2. " I read an article about Maruzen closing its business in yesterday's Asahi Journal Evening Edition. It claims that many people are leaving lemons in the department store, just like the main character in Motojiro Kajii's short story titled LEMON. Coincidentally, I learned that many people are buying LEMON from the bookstore inside Maruzen. LEMON is featured in school textbooks; there aren't many Japanese who don't know the story. I am fond of the story myself. I learned the name Maruzen for the first time through LEMON. To be perfectly honest... I left a lemon in Maruzen when I was a high school student. My friend did the same. It must have been a nuisance for the people who worked there. " – Hideo Kojima (creator of the Metal Gear Solid video games for Konami), in the "Sunday, 2 October 2005 entry of his English blog". Diarsipkan dari versi asli tanggal February 13, 2007. Diakses tanggal 2007-02-13. 
  3. " On October 10 Maruzen will close their Kyoto shop which is associated with this novel Lemon. After they announced their closure, store staff found lemons on the books. They had lemons before a few times in a year, but this year they have found 11 lemons already. " – Mari Kanazawa (notable Tokyo blogger), in the Monday, October 03, 2005 entry "A lemon on books" of her English blog "Watashi to Tokyo – Me and Tokyo"
  4. "Why is the Cherry Blossom (Sakura) cherished?" Archived Séptémber 30, 2007, di Wayback Machine