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The Mongol invasions of Japan in 1274 and 1281 and the myths about the "divine winds" (kamikaze), which apparently had saved Japan against the foreign invaders, were recurrently revived in times when Japan faced foreign crisis. During the late nineteenth and early twentieth centuries, when Japan became an imperial power, the kamikaze myths became an essential part of a national historiography, being closely related to the so-called shinkoku ideology, the ideology of Japan being the "land of thedoi:10.5167/uzh-62868 fatcat:gguzwbmtbzg5rn2jykn2ydhtai