H-PRC is the H-Net presence of the PRC History Group, a network of scholars with interests in the history of the People’s Republic of China. We define history broadly, to encompass a wide variety of disciplinary approaches, and we understand the history of the PRC to include eras prior to the official change of state power in 1949.
Last month on the original PRCHistory email list Felix Wemheuer asked about reviews of Dikötter's Tragedy of Liberation. A joint review of Mitter's China's War with Japan and Dikötter's book was just published here:
We are very excited to announce a new section of the prchistory.org website -- "Research Notes."
The current notes cover ongoing research programs, histories, and states of the field with special reference to China- and PRC-related research communities based in Europe. Titles appear below. Reports can be accessed via http://prchistory.org/notes/
We are immensely grateful to the current contributors. If you or a colleague would like to add a report to the page, please contact H-PRC News (newshprc at gmail dot com).
Welcome to those who have recently joined H-PRC, the PRC History Group's new H-Net network for scholars with interests in the history of the People's Republic of China! All of you have the ability to create discussion posts, and most of you are authorized to upload images, videos, and other content. So please feel free to ask questions and share resources. Posts are moderated, but we will only block spam or genuinely inappropriate comments.
“What is a document?” If we ask Google, we discover that this question has been asked some 1.24 million times in German already. In English, there are already in excess of 153 million texts “out there” that might provide an answer, given that they contain the phrase “A document is…”. When I checked, I found to my surprise that one relevant internet text that does not is the U.S.