Our Great Qing

Author: Johan Elverskog
Publisher: University of Hawaii Press
ISBN: 0824830210
Size: 27.18 MB
Format: PDF
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Our Great Qing from the Author: Johan Elverskog. Although it is generally believed that the Manchus controlled the Mongols through their patronage of Tibetan Buddhism, scant attention has been paid to the Mongol view of the Qing imperial project. In contrast to other accounts of Manchu rule, Our Great Qing focuses not only on what images the metropole wished to project into Mongolia, but also on what images the Mongols acknowledged themselves. Rather than accepting the Manchu's use of Buddhism, Johan Elverskog begins by questioning the static, unhistorical, and hegemonic view of political life implicit in the Buddhist explanation. By stressing instead the fluidity of identity and Buddhist practice as processes continually developing in relation to state formations, this work explores how Qing policies were understood by Mongols and how they came to see themselves as Qing subjects.

Zusammenfassung Our Great Qing Von Johan Elverskog

Author: Katharina Ströhl
Publisher: GRIN Verlag
ISBN: 3668441642
Size: 23.49 MB
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Zusammenfassung Our Great Qing Von Johan Elverskog from the Author: Katharina Ströhl. Rezension / Literaturbericht aus dem Jahr 2017 im Fachbereich Orientalistik / Sinologie - Sonstiges, Note: 2,0, Universität Bayreuth, Sprache: Deutsch, Abstract: Das Buch "Our Great Qing" von Johan Elverskog ist die Darstellung der intellektuellen Geschichte der inneren mongolischen Selbstdarstellungen. Es zeigt demnach wie die Mongolen, speziell die in der tiefen, zentralen Mongolei, ihre Erzählungen, Rituale und Traditionen akzeptieren, ablehnen oder neu interpretieren. Dabei geht es auch um die politische Autorität und die staatliche Gewalt, die vom Qing-Gericht ausgeht.

Great Qing

Author: Claudia Brown
ISBN: 9780295993959
Size: 47.77 MB
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Great Qing from the Author: Claudia Brown. This comprehensive overview of painting in China’s last dynasty, the Qing (1644–1911), fills a need in the field of East Asian art history and will be welcomed by students and collectors. Claudia Brown provides a thorough chronological account of painting in the Qing period, from the tumultuous Ming–Qing transition to the end of imperial rule, while examining major influences along the way. Among topics explored are the relationship between painting and mapmaking, the role of patrons and collectors, printmaking and publishing, religious themes, and Western influences. Great Qing is innovative in providing many fine examples of Qing painting in American museums, works from all regions of China, and paintings by women. This book will appeal to historians of Chinese art, culture, and society; museum curators; and art collectors.

The Sichuan Frontier And Tibet

Author: Yingcong Dai
Publisher: University of Washington Press
ISBN: 0295989521
Size: 67.12 MB
Format: PDF, ePub
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The Sichuan Frontier And Tibet from the Author: Yingcong Dai. Illuminating the complicated history of the struggle between the Zunghar Mongols and China over Tibet and the rise of Sichuan's importance as a key strategic area during China's last dynasty, Yingcong Dai explores the intersections of political and social history.--Yingcong Dai is associate professor of history at William Paterson University in New Jersey.

Leased Territories In Guangdong China A Comparative Study

Author: Michael Gorman
Publisher: GRIN Verlag
ISBN: 3668309698
Size: 15.73 MB
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Leased Territories In Guangdong China A Comparative Study from the Author: Michael Gorman. Research Paper (postgraduate) from the year 2016 in the subject History - Asia, grade: 100, Westminster College, language: English, abstract: Hong Kong, Macau, and Guangzhouwan were all leased and colonized under similar circumstances, but experienced differing degrees of cultural and socio-political alteration and influence. The purpose of this research paper is to study these leased territories during their colonization, and find out how they differed during their periods as colonies, why the French gave their leased territory back to China so soon while Portugal and Britain did not, and what lasting effects colonialism had on each territory. This is so the audience will understand how they differ from one another—and mainland China— today.

China S Last Empire

Author: William T. Rowe
Publisher: Harvard University Press
ISBN: 9780674066243
Size: 72.51 MB
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China S Last Empire from the Author: William T. Rowe. In a brisk revisionist history, William Rowe challenges the standard narrative of Qing China as a decadent, inward-looking state that failed to keep pace with the modern West. This original, thought-provoking history of China's last empire is a must-read for understanding the challenges facing China today.

China S Last Empire

Author: William T. Rowe
Publisher: Harvard University Press
ISBN: 9780674036123
Size: 28.78 MB
Format: PDF, Mobi
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China S Last Empire from the Author: William T. Rowe. become a player in a predatory international contest involving Western powers, while the devastating uprisings of the Taiping and Boxer rebellions signaled an urgent need for internal reform. Comprehensive state-mandated changes during the early twentieth century were not enough to hold back the nationalist tide of 1911, but they provided a new foundation for the Republican and Communist states that would follow." --Book Jacket.

The Baron S Cloak

Author: Willard Sunderland
Publisher: Cornell University Press
ISBN: 0801471060
Size: 26.66 MB
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The Baron S Cloak from the Author: Willard Sunderland. Baron Roman Fedorovich von Ungern-Sternberg (1885–1921) was a Baltic German aristocrat and tsarist military officer who fought against the Bolsheviks in Eastern Siberia during the Russian Civil War. From there he established himself as the de facto warlord of Outer Mongolia, the base for a fantastical plan to restore the Russian and Chinese empires, which then ended with his capture and execution by the Red Army as the war drew to a close. In The Baron’s Cloak, Willard Sunderland tells the epic story of the Russian Empire’s final decades through the arc of the Baron’s life, which spanned the vast reaches of Eurasia. Tracking Ungern’s movements, he transits through the Empire’s multinational borderlands, where the country bumped up against three other doomed empires, the Habsburg, Ottoman, and Qing, and where the violence unleashed by war, revolution, and imperial collapse was particularly vicious. In compulsively readable prose that draws on wide-ranging research in multiple languages, Sunderland recreates Ungern’s far-flung life and uses it to tell a compelling and original tale of imperial success and failure in a momentous time. Sunderland visited the many sites that shaped Ungern’s experience, from Austria and Estonia to Mongolia and China, and these travels help give the book its arresting geographical feel. In the early chapters, where direct evidence of Ungern’s activities is sparse, he evokes peoples and places as Ungern would have experienced them, carefully tracing the accumulation of influences that ultimately came together to propel the better documented, more notorious phase of his career Recurring throughout Sunderland’s magisterial account is a specific artifact: the Baron’s cloak, an essential part of the cross-cultural uniform Ungern chose for himself by the time of his Mongolian campaign: an orangey-gold Mongolian kaftan embroidered in the Khalkha fashion yet outfitted with tsarist-style epaulettes on the shoulders. Like his cloak, Ungern was an imperial product. He lived across the Russian Empire, combined its contrasting cultures, fought its wars, and was molded by its greatest institutions and most volatile frontiers. By the time of his trial and execution mere months before the decree that created the USSR, he had become a profoundly contradictory figure, reflecting both the empire’s potential as a multinational society and its ultimately irresolvable limitations.