Last edited by Daramar
Friday, July 31, 2020 | History

3 edition of The structure of Chinese society in nineteenth-century America found in the catalog.

The structure of Chinese society in nineteenth-century America

Stanford M. Lyman

The structure of Chinese society in nineteenth-century America

by Stanford M. Lyman

  • 111 Want to read
  • 16 Currently reading

Published .
Written in English

  • Chinese Americans.

  • Edition Notes

    Statementby Stanford Morris Lyman.
    The Physical Object
    Paginationvii, 432 leaves
    Number of Pages432
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL14330213M

    —Tyler Anbinder, American Historical Review "This is a genuine paradigm-shifting book about the nature of political participation in the nineteenth-century United States The aftermath of this book should be a deep rethinking of popular political participation in the United States."—Philip J. Ethington, The Journal of American History. Anya Jabour, M.A., Ph.D., has been teaching and researching the history of women, families, and children in the nineteenth-century South for more than twenty years. She is Professor of History at.

    About the Journal. Nineteenth-Century Literature publishes articles on a broad-based group of transatlantic authors and poets, literary characters, and discourses—all discussed with a keen understanding of nineteenth-century literary history and theory.. The major journal for publication of new research in its field, Nineteenth-Century Literature features essays that span disciplines and. would have been the maintenance of indigenous rule with a few foreign enclaves, as in China. Given the fissiparous forces in Indian society, it is likely that there would have been major civil wars in China in the second half of the nineteenth century and the first half of the twentieth century and the country would probably have split up.

    "the American encounter with Asian religion was already advanced by the end of the nineteenth century." As for the present, Jackson believes that "a close observer of the contemporary scene can already see that Oriental religious and philosophical ideas constitute a significant force in twentieth-century American culture.". models within a culture. A culture’s heroes are expressed in the culture’s myths, which can be the subject of novels and other forms of literature (Rushing & Frentz, ). Janice Hocker Rushing () has argued, for example, that an enduring myth in U.S. culture, as seen in films, is the rugged individualist cowboy of the American West.

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