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NEH Grants - Information for Asian Studies Scholars and Collections at AAS Meeting

For those who will be in attendance at the Association for Asian Studies meeting in Philadelphia:

Program Officers from the NEH (National Endowment for the Humanities) will be available to advise prospective applicants for NEH grants at the Association for Asian Studies meeting in Philadelphia, March 27-30, 2014.

20-minute appointments are available on Saturday, March 29, from 1 to 2:30 p.m. in Meeting Room 406 of the Philadelphia Marriott Downtown, 1201 Market Street (i.e., the main conference hotel). A limited number of walk-in appointments may be available.

Re: SUBSCRIBER SELF-INTRODUCTIONS (your responses requested)

Thanks to Matt, Mindy, and Jacob for getting this going.

This is Alex Day (aka Sasha). I recently (Fall 2013) began a new job at Occidental College in Los Angeles, where I am an Assistant Professor in the History Department. Before that I taught for 6 years at Wayne State University in Detroit. I received my PhD in history from UCSC, studing under Gail Hershatter and mentored by Chris Connery and Arif Dirlik as well.

Re: SUBSCRIBER SELF-INTRODUCTIONS (your responses requested)

Hello All,

It is a pleasure to see this list humming with activity. I am usually a lurker, invariably finding other people’s posts to be more interesting than my own, but I will try to break out of my shell and become a more active contributor. The document of the month feature is a very nice addition, by the way, and an excellent way to initiate conversation. Anyway, on with the self-introduction.

Re: SUBSCRIBER SELF-INTRODUCTIONS (your responses requested)

My Self-introduction.

I am professor of Chinese research at the Institute of Asian Research, University of British Columbia and director of our Centre for Chinese Research.

My research, teaching and translating cover on China since the 1920s with a focus on Party history (of the CCP, but also a bit on GMD) and intellectuals during Mao's time, but also down to contemporary events. Over the years I've become an accidental Mao scholar, as well.

Re: SUBSCRIBER SELF-INTRODUCTIONS (your responses requested)

My self-intro:

I am associate professor of Modern Chinese history at the University of Arizona, currently on a semester of leave at the University of Michigan.

The focus of my research is located at the intersection between urban history and the history of political movements, especially of young people. My first book, Behind the Gate. Inventing Students in Beijing (Columbia UP, 2010) dealt with the May Fourth period but I have since moved to the post-1949 era.

SELF-INTRODUCTION JACOB EYFERTH

I am a social and cultural historian of twentieth-century China at the Department of East Asian Languages and Civilizations, University of Chicago. Most of my work so far has focused on the countryside. I am interested in how the big political and economic changes of the twentieth century affected non-elite people in their work and everyday life. My first book, Eating Rice from Bamboo Roots (Harvard Asia Center 2009) describes a community of rural handicraft papermakers in Sichuan.

Re: SUBSCRIBER SELF-INTRODUCTIONS - Matthew Johnson

My self-introduction:

I am an assistant professor of East Asian history at Grinnell College, and currently on a year of research leave in the UK.  

My main research and writing focus is a dissertation-based book on politics, propaganda institutions, and media in 20th-century China.  I look mainly at film, and since completing the dissertation have been doing additional source-digging on related issues of geography and reception.  I also work on transnational aspects of U.S.-China relations, and China's contemporary media-related policies and moving-image culture.

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