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Product Details

ISBN-13: 9780822383352
Publisher: Duke University Press
Publication date: 03/19/2002
Series: a positions book
Sold by: Barnes & Noble
Format: NOOK Book
File size: 1 MB

About the Author

Tani E. Barlow is founder and editor of positions and teaches Chinese Women’s history at the University of Washington. She is the editor of Formations of Colonial Modernity in East Asia and Gender Politics in Modern China, both of which are published by Duke University Press.

Table of Contents

Preface: Everything Diverges / Tani E. Barlow

Introduction: Decency and Debasement / William Pietz

Dreaming of Better Times: “Repetition with a Difference” and Community Policing in China / Michael Dutton

Constructing Perry’s “Chinaman” in the Context of Adorno and Benjamin / D. R. Howland

Redemption and Consumption: Depicting Culture in the 1990s / Dai Jinhua

Making Time: Historic Preservation and the Space of Nationality / Marshall Johnson

Aesthetics and Chinese Marxism / Liu Kang

The World Conception of Japanese Social Science: The Kõza Faction, the Otsuka School, and the Uno School of Economics / Sugiyama Mitsunobu

“And They Would Start Again”: Women and Struggle in Korean National Literature / You-me Park

Spring, Temporality, and History in Li Dazhao / Claudia Pozzana

Spring / Li Dazhao

The Probable Defeat: Preliminary Notes on the Chinese Cultural Revolution / Alessandro Russo

Interpreting Revolutionary Excess: The Naxalite Movement in India, 1967–1971 / Sanjay Seth

Marxism, Anti-Americanism, and Democracy in South Korea: An Examination of Nationalist Intellectual Discourse / Gi-Wook Shin

“Who Am I?”—Questions of Voluntarism in the Paradigm of Socialist Alienation / Jing Wang

Contributors

Index

What People are Saying About This

Harry Harootunian

New Asian Marxisms brilliantly dramatizes how contemporary scholars have remembered Marxism in Asia of an earlier time and how this 'afterlife' today calls into question the amnesia of Western Marxism and its own complicity with exclusions identified with the culturalist claims of a 'unified' West. While the essays in this volume are all concerned with a particular place and time, they also remind us of what so often is forgotten--that Marxism is at home only in the world.
— Harry Harootunian, New York University

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