Discussions

HONG KONG STUDIES—Issue 3 (Spring 2019) Call for Papers—Special Section on Orientalism Forty Years on; and General Research Papers

Your network editor has reposted this from H-Announce. The byline reflects the original authorship.

Type: 
Call for Papers
Date: 
September 15, 2018

Library of Congress digitizes unique Japanese Censorship Collection

The Library of Congress (LC) recently launched the Japanese Censorship Collection, an online archive comprising more than one thousand marked-up copies of government-censored monographs and galley proofs from prewar Japan. The Library of Congress has been collaborating with The National Diet Library (NDL) to digitize and make the collection accessible onsite and online.

CFP: China and the “Wider” Eastern Europe. International conference and doctoral workshop, October 10-12, 2018

Call of Papers: International Conference  China and  the “Wider” Eastern Europe

Centre for East Asian Studies, University of Turku, Finland

 

Conference dates: October 11-12, 2018

Pre-conference doctoral workshop October 10, 2018

 

The online submission form for paper proposals is open to May 20th.

 

Announcement: Webtalk on Using the KN Raj Library for Kerala Studies

Kerala Scholars eGroup invites you to its inaugural Webtalk on Using the KN Raj Library for Kerala Studies.

Date: April 21, 2018, Saturday

Time: 1700 – 1730 hrs (Delhi). Starts 0630 (Chicago), 1230 (London), 2130 (Melbourne).

Location: https://zoom.us/j/214818442

Open to all. Free. No pre-registration.

About the event

TOC: Rural China 中国乡村研究, 15.1 (2018)

The journal Rural China: An International Journal of History and Social Science 中国乡村研究 now available! Below, please find the table of contents and see the link for more information:

Volume 15, Issue 1, 2018

ISSN: 2213-6738

E-ISSN: 2213-6746

 

http://booksandjournals.brillonline.com/content/journals/22136746/15/1

extent of footbinding in Ming

In Ming dynasty chastity-stories and epitaphs, I have come across references to mothers of literati who helped their families by working in the fields or carrying food to workers in the fields.  Does this indicate that these women's feet were not bound?  Or does it, rather, indicate that women with bound feet *could* still work in the fields where necessary?  (Ming sources suggest that most women's family-helpful work was textile work that could be done sitting.)

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