紀要論文 3代目杵屋勘五郎編『大薩摩家系図』と同『杵屋家系図』について

蒲生, 郷昭

内容記述
The document commonly known as Ōzatsuma Kineya Keifu is the composite title for two related documents, Ōzatsuma Keizu(fu) and Kineya Keizu(fu) . Both were edited by KINEYA Kangorō III (Negishi no Kangorō, 1815-1877). His earlier name was KINEYA Rokuzaemon XI; his Ōzatsuma name was ŌZATSUMA Gendayū XII. The document is said to have been compiled in 1868. Keizu (or keifu) normally indicates a genealogy, but this document is not merely a lineage showing the relations between the people named; there are additional accounts of the achievements of prominent people; these accounts are particularly long for those who were the head of the musico-social group at the time. As for the content, its dates are not always accurate, but it is considered an essential source for understanding the history of nagauta and jōruri, and for research of the relations between teacher and student. In spite of this reputation, its overall character cannot be said to have been accurately grasped. The first point that needs to be remedied is that both of these genealogies have been studied exclusively from the 1914 printed edition. As the original manuscript of this edition was not of good quality, misprints occurred. This paper first traces the previous research on these genealogies conducted by KUROKI Kanzō, MACHIDA Kashō, UEDA Ryūnosuke and TANABE Shirō. Next, I will compare the format and content of the seven extant versions of the text, that is, the six versions of the text that UEDA presented, to which I add the Tōhoku University Library book. Building on the usage of UEDA and TANABE, I divide the seven books into two groups, and call them as follows. The first group comprises three single-volume books: the National Diet Library book, the book that formerly belonged to KIKKAWA Eishi, and the Ongyoku sōsho book (reproduced in print). The second group comprises four two-volume books: the Tokyo University of Arts book, the Waseda University Theatre Museum book, the Tōhoku University book, and the Historiographical Institute of Tokyo University book. (Although both genealogies are separate independent documents, when counting the copies it is usual to count them as one item.) The first group of books are copies of the text as revised in Meiji 3 (1870), and the second group are copies of the text as further revised in Meiji 5 (1972). None of these manuscripts are in the hand of the original compiler. Since the first books have only gone through one revision, they must be closer to the original. Particularly the National Diet Library book was probably not added to by any other person, so it can be considered to be the closest to the original document. Incidentally, I consider that UEDA’ s conjecture that group one derive from the Uekidana lineage and that the second group were from the Negishi lineage is dubious. By consulting the books from the first group, especially the National Diet Library book, in combination with one from the second group of books, we have an extremely useful source to understand the achievements of the 9th, 10th and 11th generations of KINEYA Rokuzaemon, who occupied such an important place in the history of nagauta in its middle period. As an appendix, I have reproduced those parts of the text in which the editor has provided records of the activities of the 9th, 10th and 1th generation Kineya Rokuzaemon. (The editor himself was the 11th generation Rokuzaemon.)
本文を読む

https://tobunken.repo.nii.ac.jp/?action=repository_action_common_download&item_id=3186&item_no=1&attribute_id=22&file_no=1

このアイテムのアクセス数:  回

その他の情報