Skip Nav Destination
Search Results for Qing dynasty
1-20 of 759 Search Results for
Journal of Asian Studies (2014) 73 (4): 1116–1118.
Published: 01 November 2014
...Michael G. Chang State versus Gentry in Early Qing Dynasty China, 1644–1699 . By Harry Miller . New York : Palgrave Macmillan , 2013 . ix, 174 pp. $85.00 (cloth). Copyright © The Association for Asian Studies, Inc. 2014 2014 Although this compact study may be read independently...
Journal of Asian Studies (2018) 77 (2): 518–520.
Published: 01 May 2018
...Endymion Wilkinson The Qing Dynasty and Traditional Chinese Culture . By Richard J. Smith . Lanham, Md. : Rowman & Littlefield , 2015 . xii, 612 pp. ISBN: 9781442221932 (paper, also available in cloth and as e-book). Copyright © The Association for Asian Studies, Inc. 2018...
Journal of Asian Studies (2008) 67 (3): 1074–1076.
Published: 01 August 2008
...R. Kent Guy The Culture of War: Empire and the Military under the Qing Dynasty . By Joanna Waley-Cohen . London : I. B. Taurus , 2006 . xiii , 160 pp. $74.95 (cloth) . Copyright © The Association for Asian Studies, Inc. 2008 2008 The Culture of War is a collection...
Journal of Asian Studies (2012) 71 (3): 764–766.
Published: 01 August 2012
...Cecily McCaffrey Protest with Chinese Characteristics: Demonstrations, Riots, and Petitions in the Mid-Qing Dynasty . By Ho-fung Hung . New York : Columbia University Press , 2011 . xvi, 253 pp. $50.00 (cloth). Copyright © The Association for Asian Studies, Inc. 2012 2012 While...
Journal of Asian Studies (1987) 46 (1): 37–56.
Published: 01 February 1987
... essay argued that, by the Qing dynasty, female chastity had “become a religion” ( zongjiaohua ): a prescriptive norm accepted as a matter of faith by most men and women. Copyright © Association for Asian Studies, Inc. 1987 1987 List of References Ahern Emily M. 1975 . “The Power...
Journal of Asian Studies (1999) 58 (4): 992–1032.
Published: 01 November 1999
... and Commodities of the Qing Period]. Draft manuscript held at Ming-Qing Archives, National Palace Museum, Taibei. HBZL Hu bu zeli [Regulations and precedents of the Board of Revenue]. 1874 . HDSL Da Qing huidian shili [Collected statutes and precedents of the Qing dynasty]. 1886 (1899...
Journal of Asian Studies (1982) 41 (4): 767–788.
Published: 01 August 1982
... by food riots. Materials from the case studies are then drawn on to address the general questions of why rioters acted as they did, why their actions became a common type of conflict in the Qing dynasty, and why food riots persisted through periods of political strength and weakness. Copyright ©...
Journal of Asian Studies (1991) 50 (3): 667–668.
Published: 01 August 1991
...Pamela Kyle Crossley Chinese Nationalism in the late Qing Dynasty: Zhang Binglin as an Anti-Manchu Propagandist . By Kauko Laitinen . London : Curzon Press (Scandinavian Institute of Asian Studies Monograph Series #57), 1990 . 209 pp. Pioneer of the Chinese Revolution: Zhang...
Published: 01 May 2011
Figure 2. Government ministries surrounding the T-shaped enclosure, Qing Dynasty. (Hou Renzhi, Lishi dilixue de lilun yu shijian . Shanghai: Shanghai renmin chubanshe, 1979, 239.) More
Journal of Asian Studies (2019) 78 (2): 417–422.
Published: 01 May 2019
... of Idle Talk under the Bean Arbor ( Doupeng Xianhua ). Written by the pseudonymous Aina Jushi (The Cassock-Wearing Layman) in the early Qing, Idle Talk employs a frame narrative—the first of its kind in Chinese vernacular fiction—that unfolds over the course of the twelve sessions. 1 A bean arbor...
Journal of Asian Studies (2003) 62 (3): 753–779.
Published: 01 August 2003
... to censor and weed out “seditious passages” from popular dramas (Guy 1987, 92), emperors throughout the Qing dynasty issued dozens of edicts regulating the construction, location, and clientele of commercial theaters. In rural areas, especially in times of unrest, local authorities often canceled scheduled...
Journal of Asian Studies (2020) 79 (3): 685–706.
Published: 01 August 2020
...Leigh K. Jenco; Jonathan Chappell Abstract Many historians of China, particularly those based in North America, insist that the Qing dynasty's territorial expansion was imperial and comparable to the imperial expansions of other global empires. Other historians, particularly but not only those...
Journal of Asian Studies (2003) 62 (3): 781–810.
Published: 01 August 2003
...Alexander des Forges Abstract In the last two decades of the Qing dynasty, installment publication became the dominant mode of presentation for Chinese fiction, as it had been for European and Japanese literature for more than half a century. Whether printed daily as one feature in a newspaper...
Journal of Asian Studies (2003) 62 (4): 1109–1142.
Published: 01 November 2003
... the Qing dynasty (1644–1911) encountered the modern economic, social, and political institutions of the West. Consequently, opium and the Western powers' advent on the Chinese coast have become almost inextricably linked. Opium, however, was not simply a Sino-British problem geographically confined...
Journal of Asian Studies (2000) 59 (3): 603–646.
Published: 01 August 2000
... dynasty (1644–1912). Even as the area was joined to the larger empire, Qing emperors took care to invest what I define as “Greater Mukden” with a unique identity. Copyright © The Association for Asian Studies, Inc. 2000 2000 List of References Amiot Joseph Marie S. J. 1770 . Éloge de...
Journal of Asian Studies (2017) 76 (1): 159–184.
Published: 01 February 2017
...Daniel Koss Abstract Ruling large expanses of terrain, imperial Chinese state-builders deployed bureaucratic resources sparingly, explicitly defining administrative priorities for county-level jurisdictions. Supported by primary evidence from the Qing dynasty (1644–1911), this article investigates...
FIGURES | View All (10)
Journal of Asian Studies (2010) 69 (2): 337–346.
Published: 01 May 2010
...-century Britain, more than 200 crimes were punishable by death, including theft, cutting down a tree, and robbing a rabbit warren. China of the late Qing dynasty had some 850 capital crimes, many reflecting the privileged position of male over female and senior over junior. Copyright © The Association...
Journal of Asian Studies (2023) 82 (3): 339–361.
Published: 01 August 2023
...Nathan Vedal Abstract Conventionally characterized as a perfunctory exercise established to bolster the ranks of Manchu officials, the Qing dynasty civil service translation examination, and its accompanying curriculum of literary and classical training, played a major role in the development...
Journal of Asian Studies (2008) 67 (3): 1011–1037.
Published: 01 August 2008
...Maris Gillette Abstract This article discusses how contemporary Chinese Muslims in the city of Xi'an remember a massive conflict between Muslims and non-Muslims that devastated northwest China in the Tongzhi period (1862–74) of the Qing dynasty. Every year on the seventeenth day of the fifth lunar...
Journal of Asian Studies (1998) 57 (4): 1009–1041.
Published: 01 November 1998
... of information, a locus of leisure and social gatherings, an occasional office and marketplace for many practitioners, and an arena where various social forces competed for status and influence. Urbanization in the late Qing dynasty further contributed to the growth of teahouses, especially in the Yangzi River...