The PRC History Group is pleased to announce the fourth issue in the PRC History Review Book Review Series. Yupeng Jiao reviews Lian Xi, Blood Letters: The Untold Story of Lin Zhao, A Martyr in Mao's China (Basic Books, 2018): http://prchistory.org/prc-history-review/
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.
Dear H-PRC Colleagues,
We are very pleased to announce publication of the new issue of The PRC History Review, featuring a roundtable review of Timothy Cheek's The Intellectual in Modern Chinese History (Cambridge University Press, 2015), with contributions by Matthew D. Johnson, Sebastian Veg, Peter Zarrow, Susanne Weigelin-Schwiedrzik, Aminda Smith, Timothy B. Weston, and a response by Timothy Cheek.
The issue is available online here:
The PRC History Group is pleased to announce the third issue in the PRC History Review Book Review Series. Dayton Lekner reviews Wang Ning's Banished to the Great Northern Wilderness: Political Exile and Reeducation in Mao's China (Cornell University Press, 2017), with a response from the author: http://prchistory.org/prc-history-review/
12-months research fellowship on West German – Chinese cultural relations during the Cold War (University of Venice)
The American Council of Learned Societies (ACLS) invites applications in China Studies. With the generous support of the Henry Luce Foundation, The National Endowment for the Humanities, and the Chiang Ching-kuo Foundation (CCK) for International Scholarly Exchange, ACLS offers support for early career scholars and for the organization of meetings, workshops, and conferences.
The PRC History Group is pleased to announce the new issue of the PRC History Review, "New Perspectives in PRC History," edited by Alexander Day, with contributions by Matthew Johnson, Wenqing Kang, and Sigrid Schmalzer.
would anyone of you have access to the following paper?
On October 4-5, the Maoist Legacy project team will be hosting the workshop "Statistics, Categories, Politics" at the University of Freiburg, bringing together scholars of imperial and modern China to discuss digital methods, quantitative approaches, and the reading of statistical sources.
I have three questions about images relating to the 1950s-70s. Any advice would be much appreciated. Online or offline replies are fine.