East Asia: A Cultural, Social, and Political History, Volume II: From 1600 / Edition 3 available in Paperback
Written by top scholars in the field, EAST ASIA: A CULTURAL, SOCIAL, AND POLITICAL HISTORY, VOLUME II: FROM 1600, 3E delivers a comprehensive cultural, political, economic, and intellectual history of East Asia, while focusing on the narratives and histories of China, Japan, and Korea in a larger, global context. Full color inserts on such topics as food, clothing, and art objects illustrate the rich artistic heritage of East Asia. A range of primary source documents spotlights women's independence, students-turned-soldiers, and other stirring issues, while intriguing biographical sketches throughout highlight the lives of popular figures and ordinary people alike.
|Edition description:||New Edition|
|Product dimensions:||7.90(w) x 9.90(h) x 0.50(d)|
About the Author
Patricia B. Ebrey is Professor with Joint Appointment: Early Imperial China, Song Dynasty at the University of Washington in Seattle. In addition to THE CAMBRIDGE ILLUSTRATED HISTORY OF CHINA (Cambridge University Press, 1996), she has published numerous journal articles. Her monographs include THE INNER QUARTERS: MARRIAGE AND THE LIVES OF CHINESE WOMEN IN THE SUNG PERIOD (University of California Press, 1993) and CONFUCIANISM AND FAMILY RITUALS IN IMPERIAL CHINA: A SOCIAL HISTORY OF WRITING ABOUT RITES (Princeton University Press, 1991). She is also author of CHINA: A CULTURAL, SOCIAL, AND POLITICAL HISTORY (Houghton Mifflin, 2006). She received her Ph.D. from Columbia University in 1975.
Anne Walthall is Professor of Japanese History at the University of California, Irvine. She has published numerous journal articles in English, French, and Japanese. Her monographs include SOCIAL PROTEST AND POPULAR CULTURE IN EIGHTEENTH CENTURY JAPAN (Association for Asian Studies, 1986), PEASANT UPRISINGS IN JAPAN: A CRITICAL ANTHOLOGY OF PEASANT HISTORIES (University of Chicago Press, 1991), and THE WEAK BODY OF A USELESS WOMAN: MATSUO TASEKO AND THE MEIJI RESTORATION (University of Chicago Press, 1998). In addition, she edited THE HUMAN TRADITION IN MODERN JAPAN (Scholarly Resources, 2002) and SERVANTS OF THE DYNASTY: PALACE WOMEN IN WORLD HISTORY (University of California Press, 2008) as well as co-edited WOMEN AND CLASS IN JAPANESE HISTORY (University of Michigan Center for Japanese Studies, 1999) and RECREATING JAPANESE MEN (University of California Press, 2011). She received her Ph.D. from The University of Chicago in 1979.
Table of Contents
15. Joseon Korea (1392-1800). Making Comparisons: Women's Situations. Connections: Europe Enters the Scene. 16. The Creation of the Manchu Empire (1600-1800). 17. Edo Japan (1603-1800). Making Comparisons: Neo-Confucianism. PART IV: THE AGE OF WESTERN IMPERIALISM (1800-1900). Connections: Western Imperialism (1800-1900). 18. China in Decline (1800-1900). 19. Japan in Turmoil (1800-1867). 20. Meiji Transformation (1868-1900). 21. Korea in the Turbulent Nineteenth Century (1800-1895). Making Comparisons: Slavery. PART V: EAST ASIA IN THE MODERN WORLD. 22. Rise of Modern Japan (1900-1931). 23. Modernizing Korea and Colonial Rule (1896-1945). 24. Remaking China (1900-1927). Connections: World War II. 25. War and Revolution, China (1927-1949). PART VI: INTENSIFIED CONTACT AND DIVERGENT PATHS. 26. War and Aftermath in Japan (1931-1964). 27. China Under Mao (1949-1976). 28. Korea (1945 to the Present). 29. Contemporary Japan (1965 to the Present). Making Comparisons: Popular Religion. 30. China Since Mao (1976 to the Present). Connections: East Asia in the Twenty-First Century.