THE CAMBRIDGE HISTORY OF CHINA PDF

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When The Cambridge History of China was first planned, more than two Cambridge Modern History in twelve volumes, and The Cambridge. 中文名: 剑桥中国史【英文版】 英文名: The Cambridge History of China 资源格式: PDF 发行时间: 年3月23日 地区: 美国 语言: 英文 简介: 代码声明:所有资源均. HISTORY OF. CHINA. Volume 9. Part One: The Ch'ing Empire to edited by published by the press syndicate of the university of cambridge. The Pitt.


The Cambridge History Of China Pdf

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publisher's note In the months from September to the beginning of December , reportedly Helen scribed the section. Common KnowledgeSeriesCambridge History of China The Cambridge History of China, Vol. 1: The Ch'in and Han Empires, BC-AD by Denis. Файлы. Исторические дисциплины. История стран Азии и Африки. История Китая. The Cambridge History of China.

The series was conceived by British historian Denis C.

Twitchett and American historian John K. Fairbank in the late s, and publication began in The complete History will contain 15 volumes made up of 17 books not including the Cambridge History of Ancient China with volumes 5 and 9 consisting of two books each.

In this version, the map of the Ming empire in the original was replaced by a more extensive map from The Historical Atlas of China , while the other maps were used unchanged.

The volumes of the series are as follows: The Cambridge History of Ancient China: This book provides a survey of the institutional and cultural history of China up to the unification of China by Qin Shi Huang in BC.

And Kwang-chih Chang covers the prehistory of China, concentrating on the archaeological evidence but looking also at the debates over the historicity of the Xia dynasty.

This provides an important historiographical and methodological balance. A chapter by Robert Bagley on "Shang archaeology", for example, tries to avoid the biases of traditional history, presenting a fascinating twenty page introduction to the archaeology of bronze metallurgy and using that to highlight the breadth of Chinese culture outside the Shang areas, in the Yangzi valley, Sichuan, and the north.

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In contrast to this, David Keightley's chapter on the Shang focuses on written inscriptions bronzes and oracle bones and what they tell us about politics, religion, and society in the nascent dynastic state.

The historical chapters generally avoid becoming enmeshed in the details of particular wars, successions, and the like, addressing instead larger scale social and administrative changes. Edward Shaughnessy probes the origins of the Western Zhou and their conquest of the Shang, then describes their subsequent history.

Though cautious about the use of historical detail from later texts, he highlights the significance of Western Zhou political theory for subsequent Chinese historiography. Cho-yun Hsu describes the multi-state system that evolved in the Spring and Autumn period with recognition of a shifting Ba or "senior state" and sketches its social, administrative, and economic developments.

The Cambridge History of China

And for the Warring States period Mark Lewis focuses on the institutional and military development of the various states and their consolidation into progressively larger units, laying the groundwork for the imperial unification. The chapters on material culture are longer than their historical counterparts, largely due to the space taken up by illustrations. Jessica Rawson begins with a general introduction to Western Zhou archaeology, then proceeds from pre-Conquest Shaanxi and the uncertainty about Zhou origins down to the Ritual Revolution, providing details of key sites.

Lothar von Falkenhausen covers late Bronze Age archaeology, describing finds from cemeteries and tombs in the different states and regional cultures.

The Decisive Battles of World History

The Ch'ien-lung reign Alexander Woodside 6. The conquest elites of the Ch'ing empire Pamela Crossley 7. The social roles of literati Benjamin Elman 8. Women, families, and gender relations Susan Mann 9.

Social stability and social change William Rowe Each chapter is written by a specialist from the international community of sinological scholars. Many of the accounts break new ground; all are based on fresh research.

This volume has been designed both to be consulted as a work of reference and to be read continuously. No knowledge of Chinese is necessary; for readers with Chinese, proper names and terms are identified with their characters in the glossary, and full references to Chinese, Japanese and other works are given in the bibliographies. Contents 1.

The Cambridge illustrated history of China

Introduction: the old order John K. Fairbank 2.

Ch'ing Inner Asia c. Kuhn 4. The creation of the treaty system John K. Fairbank 6. The Taiping Rebellion Philip A.

Kuhn 7. Sino-Russian relations, —62 Joseph Fletcher 8. Christian missions and their impact to Paul A. Cohen; Bibliographical essays Bibliography Glossary and index.

The contributors focus on commercial and technological growth, foreign relations, the stimulation of Chinese intellectual life by the outside world, and military triumphs and disasters. The impact of Japan is emphasized and there is consideration of the movements of reform and revolution in the two decades before As the contributors to this volume show, the effects of the accelerating changes were to fragment the old ruling class and the ancient monarchy, finally bringing the Chinese people face to face with the challenges of the new century.

For readers with Chinese, proper names and terms are identified with their characters in the glossary, and full references to Chinese, Japanese and other works are given in the bibliographies.

Contents Preface John K. Fairbank and Kwang-Ching Liu 1. Economic trends in the late Ch'ing empire, — Albert Feuerwerker 2. Late Ch'ing foreign relations, — Immanuel C.

Hsu 3. Smith 5.

Intellectual change and the reform movement, —8 Hao Chang 6. Japan and the Chinese Revolution of Marius Jansen 7. Political and institutional reform, —11 Chuzo Ichiko 8.

Government, merchants and industry to Wellington K.Clark 6. Hulsewe-- The period begins with the end of the resurgent Ming dynasty, covered in volumes 7 and 8, and ends with the beginning of the collapse of the imperial system in the nineteenth century, described in volume Like many concepts in the book world, "series" is a somewhat fluid and contested notion.

A central government had now gained full control of the Chinese mainland, thus achieving the national unity so long desired. Avoid series that cross authors, unless the authors were or became aware of the series identification eg.

The republican revolutionary movement Michael Gasster

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