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5/3/2013

Buy Pristiq Without Prescription

Filed under: — Alan Baumler @ 1:13 pm

The Atlantic has a post by Matt Schiavenza entitled "What's with the Chinese Communist Party and Slogans Buy Pristiq Without Prescription, " It's a nice little piece on the vapid sounding slogans that post-Deng Chinese leaders announce to set the tenor of their reigns. Like papal names these are often pretty opaque to outsiders, buy Pristiq online cod. Pristiq from canadian pharmacy, What Schiavenza does not discuss is that slogans go back way further than 1978. The Maoist period had lots of them, online buy Pristiq without a prescription, Real brand Pristiq online, and you still see both the faded Maoist ones and new ones on walls all over China. Slogans (口號) actually go back at least to the Republic, where to buy Pristiq. When you look at the reports of Nationalist period conferences they will often have a list of the official slogans that the conference had decided on, Buy Pristiq Without Prescription. Cheap Pristiq no rx, Why was this such a big deal. The best place to look for information on this is David Strand's An Unfinished Republic

Strand it interested  in the development of modern forms of political performance, buy Pristiq no prescription, Buy no prescription Pristiq online, like oratory, after about 1900, order Pristiq online c.o.d. Pristiq from mexico, Although he does not discuss slogans as such, he does talk about how creating new forms of communication was at a premium in the early 20th century, online buying Pristiq hcl. Pristiq without a prescription,

In a jumbled, creative, Pristiq pharmacy, Doses Pristiq work, and competitive political culture, spreading the word about women's rights, buy Pristiq without a prescription, Pristiq description, setting up shop as a political activist, or trying out the role of orator put a premium on making an immediate visual and vocal impact on potential recruits like the young Mao, Pristiq samples. Buy Pristiq Without Prescription, The multiplying of vocational, educational, and ideological paths ensured competition. Pristiq over the counter, Competition rewarded clarity or urgency of message. A critical resource for all political actors of the period was the capacity to imitate and reproduce images and ideas that sold or persuaded as the means to gain a quick payoff or a first step toward seeding deeper values, Pristiq mg. Purchase Pristiq online no prescription, Greenblatt, in a literary and historical variation on the theme of social and cultural mimicry, Pristiq canada, mexico, india, Japan, craiglist, ebay, overseas, paypal, terms this critical ingredient "mimetic capital" As either fashion statement or deep-dyed commitment, " China" sold once the term was recognizable, Pristiq maximum dosage, What is Pristiq, and so, perhaps more surprisingly, Pristiq photos, Canada, mexico, india, did "republic," "rights, Pristiq duration, Buy Pristiq from canada, " "public speaking," "male-female equality, Pristiq trusted pharmacy reviews, Pristiq steet value, "" "chamber of commerce," "people's livelihood, buy cheap Pristiq, Online buying Pristiq, " "meeting," [and] "study society, Pristiq dosage, Herbal Pristiq, "...Serious political entrepreneurs like Sun Yat-sen mined world, national, Pristiq gel, ointment, cream, pill, spray, continuous-release, extended-release, Get Pristiq, and local culture for a phrase or world picture that might excite or reassure such an impressionable and interested audience(p.166)

So this explains why things like oratory (not part of the Chinese tradition) newspapers, reading rooms, buy Pristiq without prescription, Pristiq class, etc became important in China. But why slogans, where can i buy Pristiq online. Pristiq price, coupon, Part of it may have been that you can't do a nice bit of calligraphy without a nice pithy phrase to work from.  Slogans (sometimes) lend themselves to chanting.  Maybe it ties into the tradition of chengyu (4-character classical phrases), or even reign titles. If nobody has written anything about this someone should. Strand's book is a good place to start, however.

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12/17/2010

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Filed under: — Alan Baumler @ 8:42 am

Buy Viagra Without Prescription, All the cool kids are playing with the new Google Ngram viewer, which lets you make graphs of word usage over time. Viagra samples, You can search for usage in Chinese, but I'm not sure if they have enough Chinese books to get much out of it, Viagra results. Viagra alternatives, Here is a search for Beijing, Peking, Viagra pictures, Viagra used for, and Peiping.

You can see the steady decline of Peking after Nanjing becomes the capital in 1928, where can i order Viagra without prescription, Viagra without a prescription, in part I guess because some people are using the new name of Peiping and in part because there is less reason to refer to the city when it is not the capital. (Plus, Viagra brand name, Viagra trusted pharmacy reviews, historical books might keep using Peking. This is based on date of publication, Buy Viagra Without Prescription. I'm not sure what they do with reprint editions.) The thing that really surprises me is that Beijing gets almost no hits for a very long time, Viagra pharmacy. Viagra dosage, If you fiddle with the controls almost all the early usage of Beijing comes from British English, and not much even there, Viagra interactions. Viagra maximum dosage, Peiping dies like a dog after 1949 in British English, but the Americans keep using it for a bit, order Viagra online overnight delivery no prescription. Viagra blogs, Whatever sort of English, however, buy Viagra from mexico, Buying Viagra online over the counter, the late 80's is when Beijing and Pinyin take control. Viagra pics. Viagra wiki. Where can i buy cheapest Viagra online. Order Viagra from mexican pharmacy. Purchase Viagra online no prescription. Where can i buy Viagra online. Viagra treatment. Buy Viagra online no prescription. Viagra canada, mexico, india. Buy cheap Viagra. Herbal Viagra. Canada, mexico, india. Viagra recreational. Viagra from canada. Purchase Viagra for sale. Rx free Viagra. Effects of Viagra. Viagra forum. Viagra photos. Viagra dangers. Viagra duration.

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7/9/2010

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Filed under: — K. M. Lawson @ 5:01 am

Combivent For Sale, I had an old instructor of Chinese language many years ago who took every opportunity to pick fun at the evil Reds on the mainland. Effects of Combivent, I think he fled China in 1949 and never got over it. He loved to pick on their character simplification, Combivent long term, Combivent blogs, saying things like, "Only the Communists would take the heart out of love." (愛 -> 爱) Or, Combivent results, Combivent steet value, referring to the wings represented in the character 習 for "to learn; study" - and how this nicely gave us the image of taking flight, he would say, where can i find Combivent online, Combivent natural, "Ask the Communists how you can fly with only one wing!" (習 -> 习)

I always thought his complaints were humorous but unfair, simplification will always result in such changes, Combivent forum, Cheap Combivent no rx, and many (most?) were adopted from existing simplifications used widely in handwriting. The KMT dabbled with simplification as well, Combivent alternatives, Buy Combivent without prescription, even if it never worked out. There are many fans of the simplification process and while I personally find simplified characters downright ugly to look at by comparison, purchase Combivent, Order Combivent online overnight delivery no prescription, I can't really explain how I came to this aesthetic conclusion. Perhaps the old teacher brain-washed me, or the fewer simplifications of Japanese, which I studied first, made their mark, Combivent For Sale.

Some simplifications already in circulation before the first round of the Chinese government mandated simplification in the mid 1950s, Combivent no prescription, Online buying Combivent hcl, however, didn't make the cut, order Combivent no prescription. Combivent used for, One that I have come across in the past couple of years and seen used in a wide range of hand written (or etched) documents of the Communist party is the simplification of the character for "Han" (漢) as in the Han people or more generally, Chinese, buy cheap Combivent, Combivent trusted pharmacy reviews, into the character 汗, which normally means “sweat" instead of the character which was ultimately chosen as the standard for simplified Chinese, Combivent images, Combivent price, coupon, 汉.

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I notice this more often than one might in my documents from the 1930s and 1940s since I study the punishment of traitors, Combivent schedule, Combivent pics, or hanjian (漢奸). This word often appears in my documents as 汗奸, purchase Combivent online no prescription. No prescription Combivent online, When I first saw it, I did a double take, Combivent canada, mexico, india, Combivent interactions, wondering what horrible sins had been committed by the "sweaty traitors."

Find the sweaty traitors in examples below the fold all taken from Public Security Bureau or more specifically "treason elimination" reports from 1939-1947 (some have a sweaty traitor, some have both regular and sweaty traitors, purchase Combivent online, Order Combivent online c.o.d, and one has the more common simplification):

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11/21/2008

How do you say that in Changsha?

Filed under: — Alan Baumler @ 9:10 pm
I found a couple of cool language tools. Both are hosted by the Russian site Tower of Babel, which appears to be run by some serious linguists who have complied a huge number of etymologies. One site will give you the pronuciation of Chinese words in any of the archaic pronuciations. Want to know how to pronounce a word in Eastern Han Chinese, or what the Shuowen gloss is, this site is for you. It only has about 4000 entries, but a lot of the basic words seem to be there. They also have a dialect version, so if you want to know how to say something in Fuzhou or Jinan dialect this is the place to go. For both of these you need to know the wierd linguist romanizations, [UPDATE I think it is IPA] and I'm not sure I have any practical uses for this, but it is still pretty cool

8/5/2008

Old Friends in New Contexts

Filed under: — Jonathan Dresner @ 9:44 pm
One of the fun things for me about the "Rise of China" and the prominence it continues to gain in Western media, economics and culture, is reconnecting with old friends from the China side in sometimes random ways. A few months back, for example, my old friend Caroline Reeves hit the blogosphere, guest-posting at China Beat with a History of the Chinese Red Cross, (and part two). I knew that was her research topic back in grad school, but didn't figure it would ever be part of the popular discourse. More recently, I discovered that Carsey Yee, another good friend from the days when we read more than we graded, has started making Olympics-oriented instructional videos as a hobby. (( At least, I think it's a hobby. They've gone to a great deal of trouble, but if there's money involved, it's news to me. )) He's paired up with John Weinstein as "The Two Chinese Characterstm" and they offer slightly goofy, but very clear, little clips. The first, embedded below the fold, is about the proper pronunciation of "Beijing." (( Hint: It's not French. )) They're trying to get to 8,888 views before 8-8-8, and they've got less than two hundred to go. The second teaches some basics of cheering in Chinese, including the official two-clap-thumbs-up-two-claps-fists-up cheer approved by the Chinese government. The existence of an official cheer is, in itself, an interesting political and cultural fact: I'll be watching to see how much it's in evidence during the actual events.

2/4/2007

Does learning Chinese bring about world peace?

Filed under: — Alan Baumler @ 12:06 pm
China Law blog asks an interesting question, and as they specifically call us out for a response, I thought I would say something. The question they asks is "Does having Americans study Mandarin make war between the U.S. and China less likely?" At its heart this is the "why study China" question that I think about a lot. In the literal sense, no, I don't think that more students studying Chinese will make war less likely. War, as in actual shooting, could probably come about only at the end of a very long period of increasing conflict, and I don't think dropping 2000 Chinese-speakers into the final crisis would do much good. The bigger question is will more language learning lead to less conflict? Not necessarily. I don't agree that getting to know people better will make you like them. Sometimes its only after getting to know people that you can really despise them. But in this case I suspect it might help a lot. At present American relations with China are sort of adrift, but at some point Americans will have to think about China and how to deal with it, just as China is trying to deal with America. I think more knowledge about China, from language classes or whatever, would do a lot of good. China's relationship with the rest of the world is changing, and Americans need to figure out what, if anything they want to do about it. This is a rather complex question, as even Chinese can't explain to themselves what their current situation is and where they want to go, just like every other country in the world. Present American popular and elite knowledge about China seems to be to be even worse than that about other places. Mao is dead and the Maoist era is over. China is not a super-sized North Korea that happens to produce Happy Meal toys, yet -lots- of people seem not to be aware of this. I think that there is the possibility that the rise of Chinese capitalism and the existence of American capitalism can co-exist and benefit from each other (I'm an optimist), but for that to happen understanding has to exist. Americans at fancy liberal arts colleges studying Chinese so they can read Tang poetry, business people learning Chinese so they can make a ton of cash, people taking my classes to fill a non-western cultures requirement, its all good.

10/23/2006

No need for Clever Speech

Filed under: — Alan Baumler @ 3:49 pm
No Need
It is recorded in the Han chronicles that when Emperor Wen visited his pleasure park he went to the area called Tiger Garden. There he questioned the official in charge of the park about the various animals. The official did not respond. The caretaker beside him, however, answered in great detail. Emperor Wen instructed Zhang Shizhi [an attendent] that the caretaker was to be given administration of the gardens because of his ability. But Zhang reminded him of Zhou Bo and Zhang Xiangru, who were virtuous with words to those above them in rank. Zhang advised that if Wen accepted the clever speech of the caretaker as a virtue and raised him in rank, the world must then bow to [the vagaries of] the winds. People will compete in clever speech and truth will become unimportant. The emperor agreed and the clever caretaker was not promoted. Gerhart “Tokugawa Authority ”Monumenta Nipponica 52.1 Story from Shi ji 102

This is sort of an odd story, since Han China is supposed to be the beginning of Chinese bureaucracy, which is supposed to be meritocratic. In fact this is a great story for illustrating Han ideas about slander and bureaucracy. Early Chinese rulers and thinkers were obsessed with slander, which is attacked over and over again in many texts. The problem with slander is that it is very effective. Particularly in times of social change you are what people say about you, and if they say bad things you are a bad person. Words create reality. The most important ability for a ruler is the ability to control how words create reality.

The message to the emperor here is that he needs to not be gulled by a clever tongue, but rather put his trust in the bureaucratic system, the established mechanism for the regulation of words. One of these guys outranks the other and there must be a reason for it. Don’t trust your ears, trust Human Resources. (Actually, don’t make any decisions at all.) Interestingly I found the story and the picture in an article on the Tokugawa Shoguns, so apparently this is one of the standard stories told to East Asian rulers, at least when they are trying to set up bureaucratic states.

8/15/2006

他媽的

Filed under: — Alan Baumler @ 8:33 am
I caught a couple of episodes of Firefly on TV a bit back. The thing that hooked me was that some of the characters were swearing in Chinese, of a sort. The series is about space smugglers in the far future, and every so often one of the crew will break into Chinese. The Chinese (Mandarin) is not very good, and not very important to the plot. Plus, looking at the on-line glossary of all the Chinese used in the show (I love geeks) it seems that a lot of is stuff that Americans might say that was then translated into Chinese. Or at least it does not sound very slang-y to me. Of course I don’t hang with Chinese space pirates all that much so maybe they really do say things like 太空所有的星球塞盡我的屁股 and 我的媽和她的瘋狂的外甥都 What I found interesting is that according to Wikipedia the explanation for this in the show’s backstory is that the Chinese and the Americans were the main early explorers of space, and thus Chinese is a pretty common language in the future. I’m not really sure the show pulls that off. Nobody seems to really speak Chinese, they just toss in a few words here and there. Still, it was interesting to see the Chinese as the people with a future. The obvious comparisons are Burgess’s nadsat, from Clockwork Orange, which has a lot of Russian in it, and Blade Runner, which I remember as having a bit of Japanese. Now making Science Fiction with Russian in it would seem weird, and even Japanese does not work as well.

3/24/2006

Earliest Chinese Writing?

Filed under: — Jonathan Dresner @ 4:46 pm
People's Daily Online is reporting that 7000 year old characters have been found which seem to be direct precedents to known Chinese characters. [via]
The symbols include rivers, animals and plants, and activities such as hunting, fishing and arable farming, as well as symbols recording events, said Han Xuhang, a research fellow with the Anhui Provincial Archaeological Research Institute. ...Xu said the symbols are carved in pairs and also in groups, which express comparatively complete meanings and show the characteristics of sentences and paragraphs. ... Many of the symbols are similar to the inscriptions on bones or tortoise shells of the Shang Dynasty (1766-1122 BC) and many are still conserved in characters used by ethnic groups today, said Xu.
It's not immediately clear to my how this is terribly important, since it's been pretty obvious for a long time that Chinese characters evolve from pictographic origins. Still, it's interesting. In other news: The metal used to make Great Britain's highest military honor, the Victoria Cross, came from China. Apparently the tradition is to use cannon captured in battle: since 1914, the metal used has been from Chinese armaments taken in the Second Opium War. These cannon were used for medals because they were not considered high quality material for recasting cannons, which is what was done with a great many other seized weapons.

3/4/2006

Hightower Obituary

Filed under: — Jonathan Dresner @ 4:18 am
If you're an H-Asia reader, you already saw this, but if you're not, it's an interesting look at the 20th century history of Asian literary studies in the US. James Robert Hightower has passed away, after an incredible career in Chinese literary studies and government service.

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