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Filed under: — Jonathan Dresner @ 12:19 am

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Filed under: — gina @ 10:21 pm

Buy Atenolol Without Prescription, Chinabeat has put together some pretty good links that outline many of the festivities going on for the big 60th anniversary. The following link outlines 10 of the biggest and strangest festivities, discount Atenolol. Atenolol maximum dosage, Personally, I am most surprised by New York's decision to illuminate the Empire State Building with red and yellow, Atenolol gel, ointment, cream, pill, spray, continuous-release, extended-release. My Atenolol experience, I especially found this interesting considering the New York Times' coverage of this event; typical for the New York Times, the coverage was less than exuberant, buying Atenolol online over the counter. Purchase Atenolol for sale, Another piece on Chinabeat argues that the festivities in Beijing are meant to showcase the military might of the current regime; the piece also goes on to talk about the future of Sino-US relations in light of China's growing influence. Most of the pictures about the event certainly seem to imply that most of the events, parades, and even dance routines are performed by or about the military, Buy Atenolol Without Prescription. Then again, Atenolol coupon, Atenolol forum, I believe that the festivities are more than that: it seems that the 60th anniversary celebrations are meant to be an interim display of China's ability to host and create large scale events between the Beijing Olympics and the upcoming 2010 Shanghai World's Fair. In a recent lecture about his new book Global Shanghai: 1850-2010, is Atenolol safe, Atenolol schedule, Jeff Wasserstrom tied the Beijing opening ceremonies and the Shanghai World's Fair fervor to the energy and seemingly limitless expense the PRC currently put towards the 60th anniversary (Wasserstrom has written a lot about the Olympics and 2010 Expo connection; one that slightly also mentions the 60th anniversary can be read here). In general, buy cheap Atenolol no rx, Order Atenolol no prescription, what Wasserstrom argued was that the Olympics weren't the pinnacle of China's ability to top the rest of the world in hosting world events, it was just one example of many to come, Atenolol recreational. Kjøpe Atenolol på nett, köpa Atenolol online, And considering the importance of 2009 to the PRC's legitimacy, it makes sense that this national event (as opposed to the other international events) would serve as another example of China's growth, Atenolol pics, Atenolol used for, power, and national fervor, online buy Atenolol without a prescription. Buy Atenolol Without Prescription, Other than Chinabeat, I also found a few other articles about the 60th anniversary celebration worth looking at. Buy Atenolol online no prescription, The following pictoral essays from the Boston Globe seen here and from the New York Times, seen here, Atenolol price, coupon. Real brand Atenolol online, Both of course have fantastic pictoral representations of the event, though I find the one at the Boston Globe more creative, Atenolol canada, mexico, india. Atenolol treatment, Similarly, the New York Times have a series of articles meant to put the 60th anniversary into perspective, Atenolol from canadian pharmacy, Atenolol price, such as this piece on the civil war in Changchun and this more interesting editorial compilation about China's economic future.

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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.


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.


Conference in Japan on Media in the Foreign Concessions

Filed under: — K. M. Lawson @ 1:55 pm
If you understand Japanese, are in Tokyo, and interested in the history of the foreign concessions of China, you may find a conference being held at Waseda of interest that has a panel of talks on media in the foreign concessions. See this posting over at Frog in a Well Japan for more.


‘China Network’ at Cambridge

Filed under: — katrina @ 7:34 am
If you will forgive the promotion, this may be of interest to other Frogs... Cambridge University's humanities centre (CRASSH) recently received funding for a two-year network on China, on the theme of modernity. Most of the scholars involved are approaching this from the field of comparative literature, but also there are historians and translation scholars. There will be conferences in Cambridge (this May), Yale (later this year) and Tsinghua (2009). Some information is online here about the May conference


Happy 2,557th Birthday to you!

Filed under: — Alan Baumler @ 7:06 pm

Yes, on September 28th Taiwan will be celebrating the 2,557th birthday of Confucius. The date may be a bit off (he is getting a bit forgetful in his old age), but to still be celebrated after all these years is an accomplishment. As in the past there will be a direct descendant to officiate, they will play the ancient music, and an offering of food will be made. (When I was there it was a dead ox carried by two rather irate Taiwanese laborers) The high point of the ritual is the dance, done by young male students carrying feathers.

Confucian Dancers

The boys practice and perform the dance to show their sincere respect for Chinese tradition and the teachings of Confucius. Also, if you get a piece of one of the feathers it is supposed to be good luck on your college entrance exams. When I was there a scrum developed after the ritual as various youngsters tried to get bits of feather, I assume being one of the dancers puts you in a good opening position.


Asian History Carnival #6

Filed under: — K. M. Lawson @ 9:27 am
The 6th Asian History Carnival will be hosted at Frog in a Well - Korea on August 8th! We are looking for good posts on Asian history posted around the internet in the past month or two. For more details, check out the Asian History Carnival homepage. Please nominate postings for the carnival here. If you use to tag your links, another way you can nominate postings is to simply tag them "ahcarnival" ( and I'll look through the tagged postings when the time comes. The deadline for nominations is August 7th.


Tombs on Tuesday

Filed under: — Jonathan Dresner @ 12:06 am
It's been a good week for archaeology in the news, it seems:



Filed under: — Jonathan Dresner @ 10:01 pm
When President Bush cited Taiwan as a model for mainland China, though he wasn't quite as aggressive as the headlines suggest, he raised some interesting historical specters: what if the Nationalists hadn't lost China? Does the success of Taiwan validate the socialist Republicanism (and stages of political development) of Sun Yat-sen? And, of course, is Taiwan's model of transition from single-party developmental state to multi-party (if still somewhat immature) democracy with flourishing high-value economy something that China could draw on? Andrew Meyer, who's been studying Taiwan and China for two decades or so has some thoughts on the plausibility of the president's model. This analysis, though [via Simon World] suggests that the Taiwanisation argument is in no small part wishful thinking to cover up the fact that we don't like to admit the developmental success of (some) unfree societies.

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