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Orwell and China

Filed under: — Alan Baumler @ 3:44 pm
I have been meaning to blog about Ibisbill's post on George Orwell and China, but as I have not come up with anything to say, I suppose I should just toss the link out. As he points out, Orwell, talked a bit about China. This seems mostly (to me) to have been in reference to India. Orwell spent the war years broadcasting propaganda to India, trying to convince Indians that siding with the Japanese was a bad idea. He eventually became disgusted with what he was doing and quit, His final transmission to India ended with
Perhaps the best answer to the propaganda which the Japanese put out to India and other places is simple the three words LOOK AT CHINA. And since I am now bringing these weekly commentaries to an end I believe those three words LOOK AT CHINA are the best final message I can deliver to India.  (( W.J. West ed. Orwell: The War Commentaries New York: Pantheon, 1985 p.219))
The post also talks a bit about Orwell's enlightened ideas about the colonized as people. It is one of my regrets as a teacher that I can't really ask students to read "Not Counting Niggers" since they always give me a funny look when I suggest they read it. Ibisbill goes on to talk about Chinese translations of 1984, Despite what he says, I struggle to think about how this book might be relevant to China today.    


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Filed under: — Alan Baumler @ 5:13 am

Buy Atarax Without Prescription, Live-blogging 1911

Live-blogging is (for historians) the process of blogging about something in the past as if it was happening in the present. Atarax australia, uk, us, usa, Since this is the 100th anniversary of the 1911 revolution, I thought it might be nice do something on that, taking Atarax. Ordering Atarax online, The Wuhan revolt is still a ways off, but the Canton uprising is (although nobody knew it) right around the corner, Atarax results. Buy Atarax from mexico, Textbooks tend to dismiss the various revolts that Sun Yat-sen encouraged in the years before 1911 as pathetic failures, which is true enough, effects of Atarax, Buy Atarax online no prescription, but by early 1911 some of them were becoming more substantial. There were a couple of disturbances in the New Army in Canton early in 1911, where can i buy cheapest Atarax online, Atarax use, the first of which happened on February 12, exactly one year before the Manchu emperor formally abdicated, real brand Atarax online.

Revolutionaries vaguely connected to Sun Yat-sen had been organizing in the New Army in Canton for some time, Buy Atarax Without Prescription. Atarax class, . Ni Yingdian 倪映典 was the ringleader of the revolt, Atarax photos. Buy Atarax without prescription, He was the son of a traditional Chinese doctor from Anhui and had risen to command an New Army artillery division before being dismissed for revolutionary activity. He promptly moved to Guangdong and joined the new army there and was again dismissed for revolutionary activity, Atarax pictures, Atarax wiki, although he was not arrested. Buy Atarax Without Prescription, It may seem a bit odd that he was dismissed but not arrested twice, but the Qing government was less in control of things than they might have hoped and also desperate for modern-trained men. More to the point, Atarax coupon, Where can i find Atarax online, during the New Policies period many revolutionaries were turning into reformers, and they may have hoped that the same would happen with Ni, Atarax gel, ointment, cream, pill, spray, continuous-release, extended-release. Atarax reviews, Unfortunately a mutiny occurred among the troops of the Second Regiment on February 10th ,, Atarax steet value, Order Atarax from mexican pharmacy, well before the planned date for the revolt. Sun Yat-sen had raised over HK 8, Atarax no rx, After Atarax, 000 to support the revolt, and preparations were being made for supporting revolts in the countryside, Atarax long term, Atarax recreational, but Ni decided he could not wait and encouraged his old comrades to rise up. When the commander of the Artillery Division refused to join the revolt Ni shot him, is Atarax addictive, Atarax schedule, which pretty much committed them to the revolt, which was put down the next day, purchase Atarax online no prescription. Ni Yingdian was one of the first rebels killed, Buy Atarax Without Prescription. Atarax from mexico, Several others were executed later and the rebellious units disbanded.

Although the revolt itself had minimal support it was a revolt of active military units in a major city, what is Atarax, Purchase Atarax, which was an upgrade from some previous revolutionary actions. The punishment of the rebels actually won them a good deal of support.  Sun and his followers began mobilizing for a new revolt in Canton.  "Intellectuals, about Atarax, Japan, craiglist, ebay, overseas, paypal, tradesmen, workers and peasants" began to assemble in the city, Atarax no prescription. Atarax price, coupon, Female members of the Revolutionary Alliance posed as brides and began smuggling arms into the city.  They also took over a newspaper which had been created to oppose a planned provincial gambling monopoly and used it to spread revolutionary ideas. So that is pretty much where things stood in March of 1911


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Filed under: — Alan Baumler @ 8:33 am

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PRC National Anthem

Filed under: — Jonathan Dresner @ 8:16 am
In honor of the sixtieth anniversary of the founding of the People's Republic on October 1st, my friend Carsey Yee has sent another video: The Two Chinese Characters do the March of the Volunteers (twice, once with English subtitles). I was a bit surprised to learn that the song predates the PRC by over ten years, that the author was arrested and the song banned for a time (Can anyone think of another case where a national anthem was banned without a regime change taking place?), and, of course, the lyrics changed during the Cultural Revolution. I suppose it makes sense: the history of the song really is the history of China.


Happy Birthday New Policies!

Filed under: — Alan Baumler @ 2:42 am
2009 marks the 100th anniversary of the New Policies (新政) reforms of the late Qing. Well, not really. The Late Qing reforms are increasingly seen as more important even than the Revolution of 1911 in creating a new China. A modern government with modern departments was set up, there was a budget, modern schools were built, etc. The began sometime after the Boxer uprising of 1900 and lasted till 1911. The Revolutionaries found themselves taking over a much more modern Chinese state than had existed a decade before.  1909 is actually a little late as a date, but I am using it here because it seems like all the major libraries in China are celebrating. I was at the conference for the National Library in Beijing's 100th. It was a big deal. Mei Baojiu performed and I got to see him. Then I come to Shaanxi and the Provincial library is also having its 100th. This was a bit annoying, since they were setting off fireworks outside the reading room and I wanted to stick my head out the window and yell "This is a library, darn it." but I figured it would do no good. I assume people all over China are finding it hard to get any reading in as explosions and long-winded speeches interrupt the quiet. Both libraries of course started out as New Policies institutions. I'm not sure how it is with other cultural institutions, but Chinese universities are always very status conscious about how old they are, and people always ask when my university was founded and are quite impressed when I say 1875. That makes us older than Beida! Below are a couple of pictures of the gifts that Shaanxi library got on its birthday. I particularly  like the boat Qingdao sent. Swag2 Swag1


The twentieth anniversary

Filed under: — Jonathan Dresner @ 11:39 am
I have, as it turns out, very little to say that I didn't say five years ago, but I'll reproduce it under the fold. Reading this year's crop of remembrances, and Philip Cunningham's first-person history, I don't think my views have changed all that much, except that I see the movement more in the context of the decades before -- periodic reformist movements which invariably met with repression whether or not the reforms were eventually pursued -- and it's much less shocking to me now than it was then. Still tragic. And the history since has been, by comparison, oddly quiet.
Still (Mis)Remembering Tiananmen Nicholas Kristof is proclaiming the death of Communism in China and the victory of the Tiananmen protestors. But the death of communism wasn't the point of the Tiananmen protests, nor is communism in China as dead as Kristof would like to think. As stirring as the '89 protests, as tragic as their end, they were relatively moderate in their demands (which makes their vicious suppression perhaps more poignant, that so little was asked). They wanted a more open political process, by which they mostly meant less cronyism and cliques and more egalitarian meritocracy. They wanted an environment in which political speech would be more free, mostly so that they could critique and improve the state, not create alternatives to it. They saw themselves as loyal citizens, their demands as a call for higher and better standards of leadership and their suppression as a deep betrayal, not a foreseeable conflict. They were not a call for economic reform or anti-communist, and they were not democrats. We didn't really realize it at the time, of course. Nor is communism dead in China: the public education system, through which the vast majority of Chinese children pass, is still ideologically communist, though the specifics of the curriculum have evolved as the political mandates have changed. The Tiananmen massacres were carried out by troops brought into Beijing from rural areas less sympathetic to political dissent, and the divide between urban and rural remains more than a difference of economic mode. The Chinese who are not significantly benefiting from economic liberalization -- because of job losses in state enterprises, loss of health benefits, difficulty shifting to new market modes -- or who are doing no worse but who see their neighbors (or neighboring regions) doing radically better have a ready-made critique of capitalist development which still rings true. "Everything the communists said about communism was a lie," goes the new Russian proverb, "but everything the communists said about capitalism was true." The Chinese government still pays lip service to communism and still has trouble justifying its cuts when capitalist development is still a long way from "lifting all boats." If serious trouble breaks out in China, I believe that one of the potential rallying points could be "Communist" (or Socialist) "Renewal." I have a particularly strong tie to the Tiananmen Massacres. It is not only one of the most dramatic historical events to which I was witness (via TV, yes) it was one of the defining moments of my career as an historian, and as a participant in public discourse. It happened the summer after my college graduation, and the drama of the protests was something I felt deeply. I identified with the protesters, as did my friends. I also discovered that the logic of history was not necessarily the logic of humanity (or is it the other way around?) because a day or so before the tanks rolled I told a friend (as an expert on things Asian, of course) that the government did not dare crack down because of the international attention and the likely international backlash against the use of violence. That was a lesson I've carried with me since. My first public writing was a direct outgrowth of Tiananmen. Six months after the event, a memorial event was held at Harvard University (complete with a candlelight vigil I remember as very, very cold) which included speakers from the movement itself, longtime Chinese activists, scholars and others. It turned out to be rather tense and dramatic evening. As with so many interesting events, the news coverage of it the next day in the Harvard Crimson was shallow and sensational (for some reason, I can't find the original article in their archive, I'm afraid). I wrote my first letter to a newspaper that day. I had no idea how long a letter to the editor should be, so I wrote everything that I wanted to say, and dropped it off at the office. I got a call, I think the next day, asking if they could run my piece (absent the introductory paragraph chastising the original article) as an op-ed. THEY DID, and it occupied about half of a page! A friend described it as "dripping with humanity." He meant it, and I took it, as a compliment, and I've been speaking out ever since. I've since learned the art of writing a short letter, and it's still one of the best ways I've found to relieve productively some of the stress of modern life. Blogging's fun, too.

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