Last edited by Kanos
Sunday, May 3, 2020 | History

6 edition of Building culture in early Qing Yangzhou found in the catalog.

Building culture in early Qing Yangzhou

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  • 19 Currently reading

Published by Stanford University Press in Stanford, Calif .
Written in English

    Places:
  • Yangzhou Shi (China),
  • China
    • Subjects:
    • Yangzhou Shi (China) -- Civilization,
    • China -- Civilization -- Qing dynasty, 1644-1912

    • Edition Notes

      Includes bibliographical references (p. [253]-268) and index.

      StatementTobie Meyer-Fong.
      Classifications
      LC ClassificationsDS797.56.Y374 M49 2003
      The Physical Object
      Paginationxv, 281 p. :
      Number of Pages281
      ID Numbers
      Open LibraryOL3577358M
      ISBN 100804744858
      LC Control Number2002153634

      Building Culture in Early Qing Yangzhou. Stanford, California: Stanford University Press. ISBN o Olivová, Lucie, and Vibeke Børdahl (). Lifestyle and entertainment in Yangzhou. Copenhagen: NIAS Press. ISBN "Yangzhou." Encyclopedia of China. ed. Dorothy Perkins. Chicago: Roundtable Press.


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Building culture in early Qing Yangzhou by Tobie S. Meyer-Fong Download PDF EPUB FB2

Building Culture in Early Qing Yangzhou 1st Edition by Tobie Meyer-Fong (Author) ISBN ISBN Why is ISBN important. ISBN. This bar-code number lets you verify that you're getting exactly the right version or edition of a Cited by: This book explores cultural change in a Chinese city following the Manchu conquest of The city of Yangzhou, at the intersection of the Grand Canal and the Yangzi river, is best known as the site of human and physical devastation during the conquest and as a vibrant commercial center during the eighteenth century.

The book focuses on the period between the conquest and the city’s. This book explores cultural change in a Chinese city following the Manchu conquest of The city of Yangzhou, at the intersection of the Grand Canal and the Yangzi river, is best known as the site of human and physical devastation during the conquest and as a vibrant commercial center during the eighteenth century.

The book focuses on the period between the conquest and the city s. Get this from a library. Building culture in early Qing Yangzhou. [Tobie S Meyer-Fong] -- "This book explores processes of cultural change in a Chinese city in the aftermath of the Manchu conquest of China in The city of Yangzhou, located at the intersection of the Grand Canal and.

Translation of: Building culture in early Qing Yangzhou. Description: 3, 2, 6, pages ; 21 cm. Series Title: Guo jia Qing shi bian zuan wei yuan hui bian yi cong kan. Other Titles: Building culture in early Qing Yangzhou.

Responsibility: Mei'erqing zhu, Zhu Xiuchun yi. Building Culture in Early Qing Yangzhou by Tobie Meyer-Fong. Stanford: Stanford University Press, Pp. xv + $ Evelyn S. Rawski, University of Pittsburgh Tobie Meyer-Fong's monograph is simultaneously a local history, an analysis of Han Chinese literati culture during the Qing conquest.

Building Culture in Early Qing Yangzhou. Stanford: Stanford University Press. became the social and cultural focus for subsequent generations of Yangzhou elites. This book is a fine example of a cultural historian using literary materials to excellent : Susan Naquin.

Building Culture in Early Qing Yangzhou的书评 (全部 4 条) 热门 / 最新 / 好友 大明 复旦大学出版社版/10(23). Yangzhou, postal romanization Yangchow, is a prefecture-level city in central Jiangsu Province, China.

Sitting on the north bank of the Yangtze, it borders the provincial capital Nanjing to the southwest, Huai'an to the north, Yancheng to the northeast, Taizhou to the east, and Zhenjiang across the river to the south. Its population was 4, at the census and its urban area is home. The Hardcover of the Building Culture in Early Qing Yangzhou by Tobie Meyer-Fong at Barnes & Noble.

FREE Shipping on $35 or more. Due to COVID, orders may be : Tobie Meyer-Fong. Building Culture in Early Qing Yangzhou.Stanford University Press Tobie Meyer-Fong, author Purchase Online ; This book explores cultural change in a Chinese city following the Manchu conquest of The city of Yangzhou, at the intersection of the Grand Canal and the Yangzi river, is best known as the site of human and physical.

Building Culture in Early Qing Yangzhou Tobie Meyer-Fong. This book explores cultural change in a Chinese city following the Manchu conquest of The city of Yangzhou, at the intersection of the Grand Canal and the Yangzi river, is best known as the site of human and physical devastation during the conquest and as a vibrant commercial.

Building culture in early Qing Yangzhou by Tobie S. Meyer-Fong; 2 editions; First published in ; Subjects: Civilization; Places: China, Yangzhou Shi (China); Times: Qing dynasty, A decade ago, as I finished writing Building Culture in Early Qing Yangzhou, a book about the construction of scenic sites in Yangzhou in the aftermath of the Manchu Conquest of that city inI realized that I had yet to examine the gazetteer for Yangzhou prefecture—held in the collection of the Library of Congress, only a few Price: $ > Building Culture in Early Qing Yangzhou 作者: Tobie Meyer-Fong isbn: 书名: Building Culture in Early Qing Yangzhou 页数: 定价: USD 出版社: Stanford University Press 装帧: Hardcover 出版年: Professor Meyer-Fong’s second book, What Remains: Coming to Terms with Civil War in Nineteenth-Century China, deals with the devastating emotional, cultural, and social impact of the Taiping first book, Building Culture in Early Qing Yangzhou, describes the construction of cultural landmarks and the re-creation of elite identities in the city of Yangzhou after the Manchu conquest.

(Tobie Meyer-Fong Johns Hopkins University and author of Building Culture in Early Qing Yangzhou (Stanford University Press, )) From the Inside Flap Combining social, political, and cultural history, this book examines the contestation over space, history, and power in the late Qing and Republican-era reconstruction of the ancient capital Cited by: 8.

Site and Sentiment: Building Culture in Early Qing Yangzhou. Principal Advisors: Harold L. Kahn, Lyman P. Van Slyke. Primary Field: East Asia since M.A. conferred: January Nanjing University: Visiting graduate student, Department of History, February -February University of Tokyo:File Size: 98KB.

Finnane takes up some of the same topics as Tobie Meyer-Fong does in Building Culture in Early Qing Yangzhou (). Meyer-Fong focuses more narrowly on the generation of literati and artists who survived the fall of Yangzhou at the end of the Author: Kristin Stapleton.

A Social History of the Chinese Book: Books and Literati Culture in Late Imperial China. Hong Kong: Hong Kong University Press, Meyer-Fong, Tobie S. Building Culture in Early Qing Yangzhou.

Stanford: Stanford University Press, Meyer-Fong, Tobie. "The Printed World: Books, Publishing Culture, and Society in Late Imperial China."Author: Tom Ventimiglia. Tobie Meyer-Fong is professor of history and director of the East Asian Studies Program at the Johns Hopkins University.

She is the author of Building Culture in Early Qing Yangzhou, which deals with the construction of cultural landmarks and the re-creation of elite identities in the city of Yangzhou after the Manchu second book, What Remains: Coming to Terms with Civil War in. Landscape Architecture in Yangzhou.

brief introduction. Yangzhou gardens began in the Western Han Dynasty, flourished in the Sui and Tang Dynasties, matured in the Song and Ming Dynasties, and flourished in the Qianlong Period of the Qing Dynasty. The book "Garden Governance" written by the Ming Dynasty is the first monograph on gardening in.

Her first book, Building Culture in Early Qing Yangzhou, describes the physical and cultural reconstruction of a Chinese city in the aftermath of the Manchu conquest of China in Her second book, What Remains: Coming to Terms with Civil War in 19th Century China, explores emotional, religious, and practical responses to the unprecedented Location: 12th Avenue, Seattle,WA.

Building Culture in Early Qing Yangzhou. Japan in Print. The monkey and the inkpot. The Crafting of Things. Home and the World. Fiction's Family. Novel Medicine. Luxurious Networks. This first book-length study of inkstones focuses on a group of inkstone carvers and collectors, highlighting the work of Gu Erniang, a woman.

Yangzhou. From Deep web, the free encyclopedia. Jump to navigation Jump to search. For other uses, see Yangzhou (disambiguation). Yangzhou. 扬州市. Yangchow.

Prefecture-level city. Five Pavilion. eighteenth century, Antonia Finnane's wonderful book is one of several recent studies of indi vidual cities in late imperial China. In particular, it can be profitably read together with another of these recent works, Tobie Meyer-Fong's Building Culture in Early Qing Yangzhou.

Koninklijke Brill NV, Leiden, Also available online - Discover Book Depository's huge selection of Tobie Meyer Fong books online. Free delivery worldwide on over 20 million titles. She is the author of What Remains: Coming to Terms with Civil War in 19th Century China and Building Culture in Early Qing Yangzhou.

She. Art Worlds: Artists, Images, and Audiences in Late Nineteenth-Century Shanghai - Ebook written by Roberta Wue. Read this book using Google Play Books app on your PC, android, iOS devices. Download for offline reading, highlight, bookmark or take notes while you read Art Worlds: Artists, Images, and Audiences in Late Nineteenth-Century Shanghai.

The Ming were largely responsible for building the city as it now stands and surrounding it with 9 km ( mi) of walls.

Early Qing A late Qing artist conception of the Yangzhou massacre. After the fall of Beijing and northern China to the Manchus inYangzhou remained under the control of the short-lived Southern Ming based in Nanjing.

Stanford: Stanford University Press, pp. $ (cloth), $ (e-book). In What Remains, Tobie Meyer-Fong explores some themes that featured in her first book, Building Culture in Early Qing Yangzhou (Stanford University Press, ): devastating loss and commemoration. Rather than focusing on the aftermath of the seventeenth-centuryAuthor: Steven B.

Miles. The author is to be commended for his attention to contradiction, paradox, and irony, as well as his deft use of primary sources."--Tobie Meyer-Fong, Johns Hopkins University and author of Building Culture in Early Qing Yangzhou (Stanford University Press, ) show more3/5(2).

She is the author of Building Culture in Early Qing Yangzhou and co-editor of the journal Late Imperial China. Her second book, What Remains: Coming to Terms with Civil War in 19th century China, will be published by Stanford University Press in Yangzhou (simplified Chinese: 扬 州; traditional Chinese: 揚州; pinyin: Yángzhōu) is a prefecture-level city in central Jiangsu, g on the north bank of the Yangtze, it borders the provincial capital Nanjing to the southwest, Huai'an to the north, Yancheng to the northeast, Taizhou to the east, and Zhenjiang across the river to the south.

Its population was 4, at the Country: People's Republic of China. Tobie Meyer-Fong, Building Culture in Early Qing Yangzhou (), refers to Yangzhou as Ruan Yuan’s ‘home town’, p.

Antonia Finnane, Speaking of Yangzhou: A Chinese City, – (), gives Ruan Yuan’s background as ‘genteel poverty in a city where wealth and power mattered’, p. by: 4. Tobie Meyer-Fong is professor of history and director of the East Asian Studies Program at the Johns Hopkins University.

She is the author of Building Culture in Early Qing Yangzhou, which deals with the construction of cultural landmarks and the re-creation of elite identities in the city of Yangzhou after the Manchu second book, What Remains: Coming to Terms with Civil. By calling attention to the human costs of China's Taiping War, What Remains offers new perspectives on issues of abiding interest to historians of 19th and 20th century China: the effects of lingering dynastic decline, the effects of violence on local communities, the emergence of elite activism, and the changing relationship between state and : Tobie Meyer-Fong.

Review of Tobie Meyer-Fong, Building Culture in Early Qing Yangzhou, Stanford: Stanford University Press, In Canadian Journal of History, August Moore, Robert S.

“Hanseatic League” and “Water.” In Berkshire Encyclopedia of World History, edited by William H. McNeill. Berkshire Publishing, Whited, Tamara. “France.”. The author makes masterful use of newspapers, guidebooks, diaries, and advertisements—as well as paintings—to present readers with the compelling story of a city and its artists.” —Tobie Meyer-Fong, author of What Remains: Coming to Terms with Civil War in 19th Century China and Building Culture in Early Qing Yangzhou “Rich in.

In addition to her two monographs, Building Culture in Early Qing Yangzhou and What Remains: Coming to Terms with Civil War in 19th century China; she also is the author of articles on topics ranging from cultural heritage and historical memory to print culture.

to her two monographs, Building Culture in Early Qing Yangzhou and What Remains: Coming to Terms with Civil War in 19th century China, she also is the author of articles on topics ranging from cultural heritage and historical memory to print culture.

Her first book, Building Culture in Early Qing Yangzhou, deals with the construction of cultural landmarks and the re-creation of elite identities in the city of Yangzhou after the Manchu conquest.

Her second book, What Remains: Coming to Terms with Civil War in 19th-Century China, examines the emotional, cultural, and social impacts of the.Painting in eighteenth-century Yangchow, a city that dominated the political and economic scene of mid-Qing China, has traditionally been viewed as the product of a group of nonconformist, "eccentric artists who were supported by wealthy merchants.

This book, however, does not focus on the creative energy of the individual artist, the rise of the Yangchow school of painting, or patronage.