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http://priscilarodrigues.com.br/url/v

 投稿者:Ann Weaver  投稿日:2017年 8月 6日(日)08時56分40秒
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  I discovered your WANDERER page and noticed you could have a lot more traffic. I have found that the key to running a website is making sure the visitors you are getting are interested in your subject matter. We can send you targeted traffic and we let you try it for free. Get over 1,000 targeted visitors per day to your website. Check it out here: http://tdil.co/3p Unsubscribe here: http://pcgroup.com.uy/2a

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Re: 現在、86歳のナナオ・サカキさんはまだまだ元気で

 投稿者:通りすがり  投稿日:2008年12月30日(火)00時35分56秒
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  > No.11[元記事へ]

ナナオは今月、12月23日に長野県大鹿村で亡くなりました。
享年86歳でした。
 

Nanao Sakaki passes on

 投稿者:市民  投稿日:2008年12月29日(月)15時17分55秒
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  http://www.allenginsberg.org/index.php?page=nanao-sakaki-passes-on

Nanao Sakaki passed away into the stars on, December 21, in Nagano prefecture, Japan, nearly two weeks shy of his 86th Birthday. His best known collections were Let's Eat Stars and Break the Mirror.  One of Allen's most cherished friends, he was also very dear to Gary Snyder. Gary wrote on Tuesday:

"Last night I got word from Japan that Nanao Sakaki had suddenly died.  He was living with friends in the mountains of Nagano prefecture in a little cabin.  He had stepped out the door in the middle of the night to stargaze or pee and apparently had a severe heart attack.  His friends found him on the ground the next morning.  Christmas afternoon they'll hold the otsuya  -- intimate friends drinking party in his room, sitting with his body -- and a cremation after that.  He was one of my best friends in this lifetime."
 

gulfofmainebooks

 投稿者:&#24066;&#27665;  投稿日:2008年12月29日(月)12時03分34秒
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  http://gulfofmainebooks.blogspot.com/2007/01/nanao-sakaki.html

Our friend and mentor Nanao Sakaki, the wandering Japanese poet, is now in his eighties, and has some serious health concerns. We are part of a support network raising money to fund his care. If you would like to help out, please send a donation of any size to: Committee on Poetry Inc., PO Box 582, Stuyvesant Station, New York City, NY 10009, with a note saying Nanao Sakaki fund. Please include your complete name and address, as all donations to the fund are tax deductible.
If you are interested in Nanao's work, we publish two collections of his poems: Break the Mirror ($9.95) and Let's Eat Stars ($10.95).
We also publish a book about Nanao, written by his friends, called: Nanao or Never ($16)
 

Nanao or Never: Nanao Sakaki Walks Earth A

 投稿者:&#24066;&#27665;  投稿日:2008年12月29日(月)12時00分44秒
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  Nanao or Never: Nanao Sakaki Walks Earth A

http://www.amazon.co.jp/Nanao-Never-Sakaki-Walks-Earth/dp/0942396855
 

Dear Friends, This is another step in regard to Nanao Sakaki

 投稿者:&#24066;&#27665;  投稿日:2008年12月29日(月)11時59分15秒
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  http://tomraworth.com/notes/?p=479

: Friday, December 29, 2006 8:28 PM
Subject: Nanao Support Plan


Dear Friends, This is another step in regard to Nanao Sakaki and his elder-problems.
Bob Rosenthal of the Committee on Poetry non-profit org which was set up years back by Allen Ginsberg says, yes they can still umbrella some $ for Nanao. I just made a modest contribution, by check, to apply to this year 2006.

People should be told:
Contributions should be written and sent to Committee On Poetry, Inc , PO Box 582, Stuyvesant Station NYC NY 10009.
Mention, or note on check that it is for the Nanao Sakaki fund.

Bob says, Remember we need donors full addresses.  It is a 501.c.3, and contributions are tax deductible. (TR. I assume this is US only)

This will not be a one-time push because what we are aiming for is a steady enough flow of funds to guarantee maybe as much as $30,000 a year to enable the caretakers in Japan to place him in a suitable Elder-Home which would not be free  would cost at least this much. Reports on this aspect will come later.

Meanwhile, let me know whoever else you think of who might want to be an occasional supporter of Nanao and send their e/ address or postal. Gary Lawless of Gulf of Maine Books, and publisher of some of Nanaos works in America, has said hed work on getting a real appeal going from his place too. Were just getting started with this.

yoi otoshi wo great new year coming and best to all,
Gary
 

Land and life, just enough: an interview with Nanao Sakaki

 投稿者:市民  投稿日:2008年12月29日(月)11時56分45秒
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  http://findarticles.com/p/articles/mi_m1510/is_n86/ai_17461995/pg_1?tag=artBody;col1

Land and life, just enough: an interview with Nanao Sakaki - Japanese nomad, environmentalist, and writer - includes three of Sakaki's poems - Interview

Nanao Sakaki is 73. He is loved by children for balancing anything on his head at any moment or for offering them dinosour meat or edible stars as on alternative to whatever's-for-lunch. He follows an ancient tradition of wild men ("desert rats") who, like myself find their greatest joy in walking. This interview took place the day after we ran the Salt River (Arizona) together.

Nanao means "seventh son." He was born in a poor village in Kagoshima, a city on the southernmost island of size in Japan. He has always associated himself with the original "tribal" peoples of Japan: the Ainu in the north, or his own southern people who differ even physically from the "Japanese" (a mixture of invading races). After World War II, Nanao walked Japan, and taught himself English, other European languages, and classical Chinese. He started weaving what is now a remarkable, completely decentralized fabric of "alternative" communities (both urban and rural) in sharp contrast to the growing compulsive conformism among industrial workers of Japan. Nanao has four children, including Maggie-Tai Sakaki Tucker, an equally brilliant literary light and fun friend.

Nanao has friends and admirers in Australia, Asia, Europe, and North America; they value him both for his poetry and for his consistent leadership of people tooking for a new direction for the bioregion of Yoponesia. He has been a cactus thorn to "Japan, Inc.," reminding Japanese people that for all their economic success they are not so happy after all. Since the 1950s, Nanao has been an inspiration in the movements to re-establish organic and small-scale forms, to dismantle nuclear power plants, and to preserve Japan's free-flowing rivers, ancient forests, coral reefs, and remaining wildlife.

A close friend to After Ginsberg, Nanao is Japan's first tructs planetary poet and a part of the great, reconstructed lineage of twentieth-century heroic expansive international poetics. As Gary Snyder has written: "Nanao's work is truly unique. I know of no poems with quite this slant compassionate, funny, deceptively simple, cosmic, deeply radical, free." The poems, unfortunately, are out of print in English and await a new publisher. I have included three from Break The Mirror (OOP, North Point).

Peter Warshall. Where were you at the time of the dropping of the atom bombs?

Nanao Sakaki: Southern Japan, Navy air base. Kamikaze. Everybody knows kamikaze? Kamikaze pilot air base. And I was radar man. I was reading Kropotkin [Mutual Aid], you knew the book? And I was listening Johann Sebastian Bach in radar room. And reading Shakespeare. So much fun! And they don't know what Kropotkin is, so it's OK. And I had long hair, long beard, because it's a kamikaze air base, so kamikaze can have anything to do. Freedom. Because they must die certain day. So kamikaze pilot, having long hair, long beard. So I was there, looking like these people. Why? I should die too. So I had long hair and beard. And after the war ended, the same day, I shaved.

Recently, I found, I wrote in my poem: I saw in my radar the Nagasaki bombing, B-29. But it was my mis-memory. Recently I found a paper recording the wartime, what is going on, and it says that at the end of July [1945 the order came: Break [down] every system, like radar or anti-air. Everything break, and move deep into mountain. Such order came. So we break down all radars at the end of July. So we almost had nothing to do. Some kind of rumor came, almost like a given fact, secret. So Hiroshima and Nagasaki time [August 1945], I was in southern Japan.

Very interesting story. The air base was named Izumi. Izumi is very famous now for crane. Other time 300 cranes coming to this point. The wartime, no crane because crane doesn't like airplane. So no crane. After the war, people started giving food so now 10,00 cranes coming. That's too much.

OK. About the war.... One day, almost war ending, before Hiroshima, maybe two or three hundred American fighters on my head coming to our base to attack. And probably Grumman. Hellcat. And too much noise. So much sound. Shooo! Shoosh! Everywhere. So I came out. What is going on? I had machine gun with me, short one. And I saw one fighter just come to me. So I pick up my gun and I almost hit this airplane, but the pilot just waved his hand to me. So I don't know what! I wave back. And we never kill each other. So many experience in the war.

How did you hear about Hiroshima or Nagasaki? Rumor.

Did you see the cloud from Nagasaki? Yes, I saw. That is clear memory.

Why did so many people in Japan believe in the divinity of Hirohito? Mostly education. Long time Tokugawa shogunate, 300 years, like a slavery system. Well-trained slave country. Just like military zone. Left-right-left-right, such a feeling.

And why were you different? I was lucky not so high-education. I had no chance. So I could see everything with my own eyes from childhood. That's good education. Especially, my father bankrupt. I was seven years old boy. A shock. At that time, my family typical middle class. And suddenly, lower class, where you must work. So I started newspaper boy from next morning. So quick change. Circumstance changing.
 

Nanao Sakaki

 投稿者:市民  投稿日:2008年12月29日(月)11時54分6秒
返信・引用
  http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Nanao_Sakaki

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Jump to: navigation, search
Nanao Sakaki (1923 - 2008) was a Japanese poet, author of Bellyfulls and leading personality of the Tribe.He wasborn in the Kagoshima Prefecture, [1] and raised by parents who ran a dye-house.

After completing compulsory education to age twelve[2], he worked as an office boy in Kagoshima. He was a draftee radar specialist stationed in Kyushu in the Japanese Air Force or Navy[3], and surreptitiously read Nietzche, Schopenhauer, Kropotkin, Marx, and Engels as time allowed. After the war, he went to Tokyo, living in an underpass near Ueno Station, working for a short time at a foundry in Amagasaki, then as a turner, and then for some two and a half years running errands for Sanehiko Yamamoto's office.[4]

Around 1952-3 he moved to the San'ya district and lived off the generosity of his neighbors, spending all his time studying English and reading. After two years there, he moved to Shinjuku, became interested in primitive art, and collaborated with a wood sculptor. They visited forests all over Japan for some three years. During this time, Sakaki began to write poems expressing a deep relationship with the forests. This led to exhibitions combining poetry and sculpture in Kagoshima in 1955 and in Ikebukuro in 1959.[5]

Sakaki and the sculptor then went separate ways, Sakaki returning to Shinkuju and becoming friends with Neale Hunter. The two of them made a practice of never sleeping in the same place twice. They co-translated some of his poems into English and published them in Tokyo 1961 as the book Bellyfulls.[6] Gary Snyder sought out Sakaki after Hunter introduced him to this book in India.[1]. Snyder and Sakaki shared many interests, including linguistics, Bushman ethnology, Sanskrit, Japanese archeology, Marx, Jung, Nagarjuna, and revolution.[7]

It was also around this time that Sakaki helped create and lead "the Tribe", and led these friends to Suwanosejima to build the Banyan Ashram.[8]

Bellyfulls was reprinted in the US in 1966, and starting in 1969, Sakaki made several trips to the United States, exploring the wilderness, writing, and reading poetry.[9] He spent about ten years in the United States, primarily in San Francisco and Taos, New Mexico, but also walking widely.[10]

Sakaki was married twice and had two sons in Hokkaido, another in the San Francisco Bay Area, and a daughter,[11] Maggie Tai Sakaki Tucker.[12] At the time of his death in 2008, he was living with friends in the mountains of Nagoya prefecture.[13]
 

その名はナナオサカキ(榊七夫)。

 投稿者:市民  投稿日:2008年12月29日(月)11時34分45秒
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  http://schiphol.2ch.net/test/read.cgi/subcal/1098203296/47-147

その名はナナオサカキ(榊七夫)。なんと大正生まれ。もう80歳にはなって
いるだろう。鹿児島県川内市生まれ。
山本実彦(戦前、総合誌「改造」の創刊者で改造社社長、戦後衆議院議長、同じく
鹿児島川内市出身)が衆議院議長をしているときの元私設秘書。
ゲーリーシュナイダー(詩人。75年ピュリツァー賞受賞)が東洋文明に惹かれて来日
したとき、新宿の風月堂でナナオに出会ってナナオの存在に衝撃を受けた。
まだ1950年代のことだ。
 

現在、86歳のナナオ・サカキさんはまだまだ元気で

 投稿者:市民  投稿日:2008年12月29日(月)11時31分48秒
返信・引用
  http://ameblo.jp/eliot-akira/entry-10168443914.html

現在、86歳のナナオ・サカキさんはまだまだ元気で日本中を歩いています。今月の2日には愛知県美浜町のつばき寺で詩の朗読を行いました。


・・・・・

【参考文献】

「砂漠のネズミ・ナナオサカキ」 加藤梅造
書評:「Inch by Inch」(小林一茶・ナナオサカキ)
星と花の降るところ ナナオサカキ展
スタジオ・リーフ(月刊「人間家族」編集室) 「ななお」
Land and life, just enough: an interview with Nanao Sakaki
Excerpts from Nanao or Never
 

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