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Do you like it for the articles or the pictures?

Filed under: — Alan Baumler @ 5:27 am
If you are looking for something fun to read, you might try Nick Stember's blog. He is a grad student who is interested in manhua, and he can tell you about the Chinese graphic novel-ization of Star Wars The many editions of Jin Ping Mei (some closer to the original story than others) how all Japanese Anime was inspired by the Chinese film Princess Iron Fan (which you can watch here) and lots of other stuff.    


Chiang Yee and understanding China

Filed under: — Alan Baumler @ 8:00 pm
I have been reading a bit about Chiang Yee lately. If any of our readers know him it is probably as the author of Chinese Calligraphy: An Introduction to Its Aesthetic and Technique  which he wrote as a professor at Columbia, which was his third or fourth life. He's one of those people where its hard to count how many careers he actually had. He was born in China in 1903 and worked as a soldier, journalist, teacher and government official.  At one point he was probably best known for his Silent Traveler series of books which he wrote/painted after moving to England in 1933. The combination of Chinese-style paintings of English sights fig4_umbrellas along with wry observations of the foibles of the foreigners proved to be very popular and he became one of the best-known interpreters of China in the West.  Yee is credited with the translation 可口可乐    for Coca-Cola (( Zheng Da p.78)) The Silent Traveller books are  written in a style that sometimes seems like interwar faux-oriental stuff and sometimes like a real Chinese literati writing about his travels.  The latter is not surprising, given that his first published work was an account of a trip to Hainan that he published in 东方杂志. Not surprisingly, what I found most interesting was Chiang's problematic relationship with modern Chinese nationalism. On the one hand he had a fairly rosy view of the Old China, and spent much of his life in self-imposed exile from Chinese corruption, working as a guide to China's timeless tradition to foreigners. On the other hand, he was a chemist, regretted his arranged marriage, served in the Northern Expedition, strongly supported China in the War of Resistance and returned to spend the last days of his life in China. He appears quite May-4th-y in Men of the Burma Road, (羅鐵民) a book he published in 1943 to tell the stirring story of the building of the Road by the Chinese masses. He of course did the illustrations, and while they are good. Burma1 Burma2 Burma3 I can't help but think that something more along the line of a woodcut might show the toil and suffering better.img2645vhd The story is quite interesting, since with only a very few changes it could be a Mao-period story about building communes or something. The main figure is Old Lo, a Chinese peasant who is attached to his land. That is in fact the only thing he cares about, like a stereotypical Chinese peasant. He sees no point in education for the likes of himself, and he objected to his son joining the army and to his neighbour’s children getting educated. Like a good Pearl Buck peasant he respects learning but thinks it is not for him. All this changes with the Japanese invasion. At first, he is unwilling to give up his land to allow the Burma Road to be built to help the war effort. His neighbours and family members, who are up to date and members of a rural co-0p urge him to change, but he is immovable as....well, an old Chinese peasant.  Even his best friend's daughter is is giving speeches in public to support the war effort as the society around him is transformed. The Japanese kill most of his family, however. His daughter "did not fall into the tiger's mouth and bring the black spot on our family" because she drowned herself rather than being raped by Japanese soldiers. ((p.40)) All this causes him to give up his land and work heroically to build the Road, which is, of course, made (and illustrated) with traditional Chinese methods. Chinese workers
Using only their hands, they erected 289 bridges, including two big suspension bridges with a load bearing capacity of 10 to 15 tons, and 1,959 culverts. The road-bed is sixteen feet wide, has a maximum grade of eight in a hundred and a minimum curve radius of fifty feet. ((p.85))
As if that's not enough, we also get pictures of Natives in Native dress and a scathing portrait of Mr. Wood and Mr. Coward, an English and American journalist who make up stories about Old Lo that will better fit the ideas westerners already have about China. The pictures of natives seem to be the author buying into stereotypes about minority nationalities, and the journalist parts seem like a sophisticated critique of just those sorts of stereotypes. I doubt there will ever be a critical edition of this book, but if it ever goes up on Google books, you could cover almost everything you need to cover in a Modern China class through this.    


Understanding China Through Comics

Filed under: — Alan Baumler @ 7:46 am

The third volume of Understanding China Through Comics is out, and it is good. In my previous reviews I talked about how well the books explained Chinese history and how well they worked visually. As before, the answer to both is pretty well, and they are getting better.

This volume goes from 907-1368, so we get the Song and the Yuan. This is a tricky period to deal with visually. There are a lot of foreigners around, and it is hard to distinguish them. Different hats will help.


Unlike western writers, Liu is committed to explaining all the political ins and outs of this period, and he does a pretty good job of sorting out the constant political shifts, although reading this also helps explain why so may other authors don't bother with all this.

As in the earlier volumes there is a lot of stuff explaining the past in terms of the present, so Song commercialization/technical advances is done through by having Malcom Gladwell drop by to discuss rice paddies. Gladwell

The Song is actually a pretty interesting test case for Liu's central thesis, that Chinese history is a 5,000 year quest to create a middle-class society, given that this is the time of the birth of an early modern commercial society and a time of great technological advance. SongTreadSongTechMost importantly, this was the time of Wang Anshi. Wang's reforms have garnered a lot of attention in the 20th century, since he is the Chinese official who's policies can be most easily linked to the present. If you want to find signs of modern administration, the welfare state, democracy, or incipient Communists totalitarianism in traditional China, Wang's reforms are where you look. Liu is clearly a member of Team Wang, presenting him as an upright technocrat who should have been listened to. WangAnshi The Song is also portrayed as the age when the "scholar-officials" came fully into power, and the idea that these upright technocrats were admirable and sacrosanct came from here. No more executing those who speak truth to power!ScholarsWhile all the above is both pretty good history and also clearly has modern resonances, Liu does point out that you can't read Chinese nationalism back into the past. Here we have peasants telling each other that it does not much matter who they are paying taxes to. This makes the books quite different from a lot of the Chinese history you see in China, where all of China's 56 ethnic groups have always been modern nationalists.  PeasantsDontcareUnfortunately, Liu does gloss over some of the more bothersome aspects of China's past. Footbinding is a good example. In this book it is presented as a way of protecting Chinese women from being carried off by barbarians.

FootbindingNobody has a really good explanation for why footbinding spread, but needless to say this is not one of the possible explanations. More importantly, this page reconciles me to the fact that Liu is not planning to go past 1911 in his history. If you won't look at the uglier part of your history, what can you do with those who rebel against it? If you leave out what footbinding really was you can't do Joe Hill or MLK, or Lu Xun or Liang Qichao. I guess they are just nagging troublemakers, rather than the best of what you are.


At the same time the new, re-drawn and expanded revised edition of Volume One is out. (( Jing Liu claimed he "fixed some of the problems you pointed out.", and while I doubt I had much influence on what he did, it is nice to think that this is a blog that Gets Results. )) Liu seems to be warming to his task, and in this new world of publish on demand he can re-work his stuff as much as he wants. Here is China surrounded by foes in the introduction to the old Volume 1

Divided V1

And here it is on p.13 of the new version


Not only are the drawings more detailed, they are better in that they convey more. You can loose yourself in the second one in a way you can't in the first version.

Here is the old version of Confucianism as a means of social mobility Mobility V 1

Here is the new.


He has also expanded some parts. In the last version I mentioned that this was about as well as you could explain Confucianism, Daoism, and Legalism in one page,


but also pointed out that it might be o.k to use more than one page. Here is (part of) the new version.


We also get a bit more history of technology, and also a tendency to have characters leap out of the page to explain things to us.

It is still pretty much the same book, only better.



I would totally buy this, and so would you.

Filed under: — Alan Baumler @ 1:46 pm
Chinese Posters sells copies of some of its stuff, but not of this.

"To love the country one must first know its history" (( Ok.a better translation of would be "To love the country one must first know the country" History as such is only mentioned in the book title. ))

This would look perfect in the hallway of every History Department in the world. We may think  that historical study is more than just training in patriotism, but we know that a -lot- of the funding for historical stuff comes from just that. For a reminder of how important history is, and some of its implications you can't beat this. Would you buy a copy?


China’s first statue?

Filed under: — Alan Baumler @ 7:49 am
I found this in 圖書日報, I think from 1910. It is a statue of Lin Zexu that may be China's first public statue. It is of course not the first statue to exist in China, but it may be the first time China had a proper Western-style Public Statue made of bronze. There was never much of a Chinese tradition of statuary and certainly none of public commemorative statues. Lin Zexu圖書日報 I assume that lots of Chinese visitors to Europe and the U.S. noted the statues of important public figures scattered all over foreign cities. The caption to this one is maddeningly unhelpful, but still interesting. The statue itself had been commissioned in Germany. ((Germany is interesting. Lin was famous for fighting with the British. I wonder if the Germans thought that emphasizing this was good politics.)) I wonder if it had been intended for some sort of public display.  It ended up being put in the 徐 family temple, which is not quite a public place, but reasonably close. The picture makes it look like it was facing out into the street, so it was in public view Before you get lots of public statues you need lots of public places, and public places were just starting to be created in China at this point. The interesting question is why Lin Zexu? A statue is a big deal, as it says you are well-deserved of the nation, and taking them down if you loose your status is a big thing. What makes you statue-worthy in the last years of the Qing? Well, he was an important statesman who was safely dead. He was well-known overseas, which is stressed in the caption, since in 1910 foreign impressions were important. Although the caption does not mention it, he was both someone who led the Qing resistance against imperialism and someone who was exiled by the Qing, so if you were pro or anti dynasty you could find something to like in him. Joyce Madancy pointed out that Lin got a statue in New York's Chinatown in part because he was from Fujian but became famous in Guangzhou, so he could appeal to different provincial groups. So he pushes a lot of buttons. The upper caption explains that China is now in the middle of successfully wiping out opium use. which probably helped. Before the successful Late Qing anti-opium campaigns, or after the campaign collapsed under the Republic Lin would not seem so statue-worthy, as he was connected with China's failure to deal with opium. After 1949 he was a feudal official, so no statues on the mainland at least. Today opium use is part of China's past, not present, and he is, I assume, a good statue candidate again.    


The internet is awesome-Chinese history in film version

Filed under: — Alan Baumler @ 10:39 am
British Pathé  has put some 80,000 of their old newsreels on YouTube. This is a massive treasure trove of cool stuff, and the many hours I will spend looking at them are fully justified as "work". A lot the commentary is bland, foreigner-centered and uninformed, but the pictures are great. Civil War in China. (1922) Not much analysis, but a a nice funeral. Some of these are listed as unknown material with no date. such as. World Faces Crisis As Japan And China Clash In Far East (1938) I suppose I should comment and tell them what this is. Some of it might be quite useful for research. Would you like to see a film of the official parade at the inauguration of the Japanese puppet government of Canton? With street drama and everything?

Maybe Village Children Of South China (1951) is more your style? Or Nationalist troops in Nankin in 1927? China Fish People (1930)? An opium burning which I think is the one in 1919? Not only is all this great content searchable, it is also free! This is the type of thing that convinces me that inventing the internet may not have been a mistake after all. What are your favorites? You can go to the Pathe channel here and click on the magnifying glass to search.


Chairman Xi serves the people

Filed under: — Alan Baumler @ 11:12 am
Offbeat China has some official cartoons showing Xi Jinping as an ordinary guy who can sit cross-legged just like folks. 7I guess now that Gary Locke has officially left the building there is an opening for someone to take on the role of high official who is one with the common people. The style of the drawings is pretty obviously intended to make him look like an ordinary person. They remind me in part of some of the old shots of Chiang Ching-kuo, who never tried to pull off his Dad's spartan military style Kai-shek. Nor did he try to pull off Wei-guo's full-on Nazi look.Chiang_Wei-kuo_wehrmacht_LQ Rather, while democratizing Taiwan, he chose to look like a man of the people. Picture2 What the Xi Jinping cartoons remind me most of though is Hua Guofeng. As Mao's chosen successor Hua had some big shoes to fill. HuaGuofeng6 And he did this in part through a massive propaganda campaign, which you can learn about at Chinese Posters. Here we have Hua cleaning a counter and Xi getting his own food. Hua is serving the people, and Xi is being served by them, but times do change, and waiting in line will get you credit as being a man of the people as a Chinese official today. e13-62712 There are plenty of shots of Hua holding a shovel and such like, but China's leadership has changed so much that that would just look ridiculous with Xi. Instead, he meets with college students (the future elite) and encourages them to be concerned with the common people. Hua probably would have done that by leading the students out for some vigorous physical labor alongside workers and peasants, but this is 2014. e13-6239 Both of them mingle with the common folk, and you can see some of the differences in revolutionary charisma. Part of it is the cellphones, but also it is hard to imagine Hua greeting a member of the masses who happened to be female with "Hello Beautiful." 10  e13-947               Hua had the disadvantage that he was following Mao, and so he had to either put himself in Mao's place in the picture, or sort of abandon Maoism, neither of them a good strategy. Hua was followed by a guy named Deng Xiaoping, who shied away from the leader-cult thing, and when he did turn up in posters they would focus on him as an individual, someone passing through revolutionary history, not dominating it.


The way everyone gushes over Xi in these pictures (and laugh at his jokes) is the most leader-cult thing in the set, and given that Xi is the leader of the great and successful Communist party of China that is to be expected. Hua could be pretty informal and push the leader-worship off on Mao or the Party. Xi has to be both a symbol of Chinese greatness and an ordinary Jiu. It's a hard act to pull off, and it will be interesting to see how well he does at it. God forbid he ever ends up in a picture like this.



Buy Zithromax Without Prescription

Filed under: — Alan Baumler @ 7:56 am

Buy Zithromax Without Prescription, I did a class that focused on the Boxers last semester, and one of the things I talked about was Gene Luen Yang's Boxers and Saints.

gly_bs1This is a two volume graphic novel that looks at the Boxer event. Order Zithromax online overnight delivery no prescription, How good is it. Well he has done his research, taking Zithromax. After Zithromax, Cohen's History in Three Keys was our main text and it is in Yang's bibliography, as is Esherick's Origins of the Boxer Uprising, buy generic Zithromax. Where to buy Zithromax, It shows in the text. If you want to show your students pictures of Chinese peasants being flooded out of their homes


Or foreign missionaries being obnoxious


this is your book, Buy Zithromax Without Prescription. The main focus of Boxers is Bao, order Zithromax from United States pharmacy, Order Zithromax from mexican pharmacy, who grows from a random peasant boy to a redresser of wrongs who will save China and maybe even get the girl.

Visually I am not sure Yang's style works as well as it could with the subject matter, Zithromax schedule. Zithromax no rx, Early on Bao discovers that his dad is in fact a gongfu hero.


Who apparently studied under Adam West, Zithromax use. Yang has a fairly limited Buy Zithromax Without Prescription, style which does not lend itself to the martial arts, especially given what a lot of other people have done with them in Manga. Online buy Zithromax without a prescription, Yang actually seems more influenced by American animation traditions. ((which is fine, Zithromax duration, Zithromax dangers, of course)) He has two scenes where a gongfu master announces the beginning of the lesson by tossing weapons at the students,


which reminded me of this, effects of Zithromax. Zithromax treatment, Sheng1Sheng2

A lot of the themes are pretty American as well, purchase Zithromax. Zithromax dosage, Much of first volume deals with Bao's growing relationship with Mei, a local girl Mei1who will eventually becomes the Action Girl leader of the Red Lanterns, Zithromax wiki.


The romance story is hard to square with the Boxers and their misogyny, and Yang is aware of this, but he does not help himself with things like this rom-com montage sequence, were Bao and Mei amuse themselves like American tourists by eating at stalls and wearing peasant hats, just like Chinese people.MeetCute His style does work well for some things, Buy Zithromax Without Prescription. Zithromax online cod, Possession rituals were an important part of Boxer magic, and Yang has done his homework, buy Zithromax from canada. Zithromax coupon, Here is the ritual


And here is a  possession.


Bao himself is possessed by Qin Shihuang, Zithromax overnight, Zithromax images, who is not an opera character but can lecture Bao on the importance of saving the China he created.


These possessions are important to Yang since the attraction of the story for him is that the Boxers are like American geeks, Zithromax class, Zithromax trusted pharmacy reviews, living through their superheros. From Yang's website

Buy Zithromax Without Prescription,  So where did these poor teenagers look for power. Like modern-day geeks, kjøpe Zithromax på nett, köpa Zithromax online, Buy Zithromax without a prescription, they turned to pop culture. They went to fairs and watched traveling acting troupes perform Chinese opera, Zithromax without a prescription. Zithromax brand name, Chinese opera told epic tales of colorfully-costumed heroes who fought evil with superpowers and magical weapons. The heroes of the Chinese opera were not unlike the heroes of modern American comic books, order Zithromax online c.o.d, Zithromax samples, only instead of capes, flags flapped at their backs, is Zithromax safe.

Like modern-day cosplayers, the teenagers wanted to embody their heroes, Buy Zithromax Without Prescription. Zithromax no prescription, They came up with a mystical ritual that would call the heroes of the opera – the gods of the opera, really – down from the heavens, cheap Zithromax no rx. Zithromax pics, The teenagers would be possessed by the gods and take on their superpowers. Then armed with these superpowers, online Zithromax without a prescription, Zithromax street price, they marched through their homeland and into the major cities, battling foreigners.

So the Brothers of the Peach Orchard become the Avengers, cheap Zithromax. Zithromax gel, ointment, cream, pill, spray, continuous-release, extended-release, From Yang's site, some superheros as Chinese opera characters, Zithromax long term.

Captain-AmericaOperaHulkThor Buy Zithromax Without Prescription, The middle one is The Hulk. I'm pretty sure that Chinese opera already has a Hulk, and his name is Li Kui,

But you get the idea.

One of the major themes of Boxers is the growing relationship between Bao and Mei and how Bao's commitment to violence splits him off from Mei's commitment to culture. Yang does not to make the story too bloody, perhaps in part because his style is not really up to it.

We do get battles


and Prince Gong drinking tea as Beijing burns


but actual violence tends to take place off-stage.


Mei tries to draw Bao towards the saving grace of China's 5,000 years of culture, Buy Zithromax Without Prescription.


But in the end they split over the issue of burning the Hanlin Academy library to get at the foreigners. Like with modern Americans, book burning is about as bad a thing as you can do.

Save the BooksHanlin1

The real emotional heart of the story comes in Saints.
Here we see some of the scenes from the previous book from a different angle

Saints Iconoclasm

the center of Saints is Vibena and her conversion to Christianity (( Yang does not see Christianity as a Chinese religion, so she is also renouncing her Chinese-ness )) , which is encouraged by her visions of Joan of Arc.

JoanConversion Buy Zithromax Without Prescription, Yang draws visual parallels between Jesus and Guanyin (note the hands), showing a nice modern ecumenicism.


And picks a person addicted to foreign ((actually almost certainly Chinese opium by this point.)) opium to lead Vibena to the faith, showing a darker side of the foreigners.


In the end, Bao's gods can't save him


and Vibena's can, even after she has died. Yang is a Catholic and her conversion and martyrdom story is one that appeals to him.


A brave man dies only once, but a superhero can die as many times as is convenient for the plot, and Bao is also saved by one of his Sworn Brothers.


Of these themes I think only comradeship is one that would have made much sense to the actual Boxers, Buy Zithromax Without Prescription.

So, what did I think about teaching with this book. I don't think I would use it in a Chinese history class, as it is too much of Yang reading Chinese history for his own purposes. I spend far too much time already trying to encourage students to figure out how Chinese might view their own history rather than asking what Americans can get out of it. This, however, was a course on historical method, using the Boxers as an event that lots of different people have looked at in different ways, and for that it worked pretty well.


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Vermox For Sale

Filed under: — Alan Baumler @ 11:37 am

Via the comments (( from peacay of BibliOdyssey!)) to this post I see that Oberlin has posted an on-line version of History of China for 1912 in 52 cartoons

These seem to be weekly cartoons published in something called the National Review (not the same as the current American magazine of the same name Vermox For Sale, ) Needless to say if you are responsible for coming up with a cartoon on Chinese politics every week there will be some weeks when inspiration does not strike or not much seems to be happening, even the the revolutionary year of 1911. Rx free Vermox, Still, many of them are quite good for teaching with or thinking about, Vermox trusted pharmacy reviews. What is Vermox, Jan_13Here, for instance, Vermox use, Vermox blogs, is a nice one showing the Manchus and Han fighting it out while various foreigners take advantage of the opportunity to grab stuff. One of the standard themes of 1911 is that Chinese elites on all sides wanted to settle the thing quickly to avoid encouraging foreign intervention and this picture, where to buy Vermox, Vermox samples, drawn by a foreigner no less, illustrates this pretty well, buy generic Vermox. Online buying Vermox, April_20

This one is a little trickier. What do the foreigners make of Sun Yat-sen, Vermox For Sale. Is he a Socialist (in a bad sense), Vermox maximum dosage. Buy Vermox no prescription, a dreamer, someone adopting Western ideas to China in an admirable way, effects of Vermox. Purchase Vermox online, I can't really tell from this


This one is good for contrasting foreign and Chinese views of affairs Like a lot of them there is a classical theme, and while that is not too surprising I suspect that one purpose of these is to bring a better knowledge of the Classics to the better sort of Chinese who might be reading this, where can i order Vermox without prescription. Vermox overnight, What might a Chinese reader's reaction to this one be. The daughters of Oceanus are very kind to be bringing New China a Boom in Trade, taking Vermox, Vermox used for, but one would not have to be too nationalist to be a tad suspicious of Loans on Reasonable Terms. I don't think that any Chinese would say that the Sovereign Rights they bear had "gone a-missing." They were indeed gone, fast shipping Vermox, Buy Vermox without prescription, but they had not just wandered off. There might be some Chinese would would say that a Yuan Shi-K'ai presidency as a gift of the foreign powers, buy Vermox without a prescription, Vermox pics, but I doubt Yuan himself would have emphasized that. He certainly would not have called it the "climax of divine generosity"

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Buy Lasix Without Prescription

Filed under: — Alan Baumler @ 10:40 am

Buy Lasix Without Prescription, So I spent some time at the library going through 圖畫日報 Although it is not a paper that lasted long (1909-1910) there is lots of cool stuff here connected to the it's mission of exposing China to the world. No prescription Lasix online, World


One thing that leaped out at me was the picture of Chicago. It's part of an occasional series on famous places overseas, Lasix class. Lasix long term, chicago

Chicago is a city of skyscrapers, the ideal city " built of  clouds." (白雲砌成) including the 21 story 商務總會, ordering Lasix online, Cheap Lasix no rx, (commercial association building, maybe the Chicago Stock exchange?) a 13 story 婦奴節用會 (Women's holiday meeting place. Could this be Marshall Fields?) and an 11-story 大妓院 (da ji yuan) with 600 rooms, Lasix no prescription. 大妓院 would, I think, mean a brothel, Buy Lasix Without Prescription. Lasix street price, I'm guessing that this is a reference to Palmer House or one of the other big downtown hotels which were, as we all know, Lasix dosage, Buy cheap Lasix no rx, the haunts of  "adventuresses" in accounts of the city of sin.


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