In the picture, Acton wears a Chinese long gown with a pigtail as the typical hairstyle of the male population of the Ch'ing
(19) Ching-Hwang Yen, Coolies and Mandarins: China's Protection of Overseas Chinese during the Late Ch'ing
Period (1851-1911) (Singapore: Singapore University Press, 1985), xiv-xv, 154-55, 274; Rebecca E.
Originally published in 1943 by the US Library of Congress as Eminent Chinese of the Ch'ing
Period, the biographical dictionary was the work of the founders of the profession of Chinese history in the US.
But are the assassins targeting the young and progressive Ch'ing
Emperor or his imperious aunt, the fearsome Empress Dowager Cixi?
Supported by the MOC, Maryland State Arts Council and Baltimore County Commission on Arts and Sciences, 'The Poet's Brush: Chinese Ink Paintings by Lo Ch'ing
' will showcase 30 of the artist's ink-wash paintings including some of his early pieces from the 1960s.
The Chinese literary idea of "wind and bone," foregrounding both "form" and "content" of the affective dimension of a literary work, is in essence consistent with Wimsatt and Beardsley's view, as stated in their famous essay "The Affective Fallacy." (5) Liu further argued that the affects of a literary work are conveyed and evoked exacdy by its perceptible language: "When the affections (ch'ing
) are stirred, language gives them [external] form (hsing) [phrase omitted] (221).
(36.) Madeleine Zelin, The Magistrate's Tael Rationalizing Fiscal Reform in Eighteenth-century Ch'ing
China (Berkeley: University of California Press, 1984), p.
(33) See Ye Yonglie, Jiang Qing Zhuan (Biography of Jiang Qing) (Beijing: Zuojia Press, 1993); and Roxane Witke, Comrade Chiang Ch'ing
(Boston: Little Brown and Company, 1977).
(18) The rule of Chia Ch'ing
was notably worthy, having qualities of soldier, statesman and scholar, and eschewing opulence at Court.
Policy toward the Coolie Trade, 1847-1878 (Taipei: Chinese Materials Center, 1982); Yan Ching-hwang, Coolies and Mandarins: China's Protection of Overseas Chinese during the Late Ch'ing
Period (1851-1911) (Singapore: Singapore University Press, 1985), 87.
It was only in the Ming and Ch'ing
periods, as popular literature became more acceptable and the audience for written versions of these age-old forms grew, that jokes and humorous drama and fiction were conscientiously collected, published and preserved ...
It was during the Ming and early Ch'ing
dynasties that brush pots were used by the literary.