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Conflicting historical perspectives on Japanese colonial and military actions in the first half of the twentieth century remain unresolved between Japan and its neighboring countries. Disputes over how Japan articulates its past deeds have erupted at multiple points over the past several decades. Little discussed, however, is the fact that contesting or negotiating war memories often involves translation in bilateral and international settings. Translation is indeed an integral part ofdoi:10.3828/mlo.v0i0.317 fatcat:xyym3xt5cndvxnrwhzmpq76azm