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.
It's with sadness that I pass along the following message from Rebecca Karl:
The message below may be of interest to you and your students:
All the Best,
Many H-PRC members will be interested in Amy King's excellent exploration of "the origins, first use, and logic of that peculiar Chinese foreign policy phrase" 伤害了中国人民的感情, or hurting the feelings of the Chinese people:
District archives in Beijing seem to function more like DMV offices than locations for scholarly research. They provide services for the residents by issuing marriage and divorce certificates, hukou documentation (they often have records of zhiqing 知情relocation), and proof of real estate property (often by previous generations). Some of them—although not all—also host archives of more direct interest to a PRC historian.
The Esherick-Ye Family Foundation is pleased to announce the results of its inaugural competition for small grants of up to $5,000 to support projects in modern Chinese economic, social, and political history or archaeology.
Grants support travel to China for research or field work, and are available for graduate students and junior faculty for projects on modern Chinese history and for undergraduate and graduate students as well as junior faculty in archaeology.
Originally posted via the PRC History facebook group managed by Covell Meyskens --
Blackness in Exile:: W.E.B. Du Bois’ Role in the Formation of Representations of Blackness as Conceptualized by the Chinese Communist Party (CCP)
Keisha A. Brown PhD
Vol. 53, No. 2 (Winter 2016), pp. 20-33
List members may be interested in the availability of articles on history of science and technology in modern China and India in a new open access annual publication by the BJHS (British Journal for the History of Science) called BJHS Themes. Featuring "Science of Giants: China and India in the Twentieth Century," the initial 2016 issue is guest-edited by Jahnavi Phalkey of King's College London and Tong Lam of the University of Toronto (the regular BJHS Themes editor is Jon Agar of the University College of London).