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Wednesday, July 29, 2020 | History

5 edition of A Native Chieftaincy in Southwest China found in the catalog.

A Native Chieftaincy in Southwest China

Franchising a Tai Chieftaincy Under the Tusi System of Late Imperial China (Sinica Leidensia)

by Jennifer Took

  • 321 Want to read
  • 39 Currently reading

Published by Brill Academic Pub .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Anthropology,
  • Minorities,
  • History,
  • Social Science,
  • History - General History,
  • Sociology,
  • Asia - China,
  • General,
  • China,
  • Local government

  • The Physical Object
    FormatHardcover
    Number of Pages335
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL9085407M
    ISBN 109004147977
    ISBN 109789004147973

    African Studies American Studies Ancient Near East and Egypt Art History Asian Studies Book History and Cartography Biblical Studies Classical Studies Education. “Some of us came to the cities to escape the reservation. We stayed after fighting in the Second World War. After Vietnam, too. We stayed because the city sounds like a war, and you can't leave a war once you've been you can only keep it at bay--which is easier when you can see and hear it near you, that fast metal, that constant firing around you, cars up and down the streets and .

    China Review International: A Journal of Reviews of Scholarly Literature in Chinese Studies presents timely, English-language reviews of recently published China-related books and monographs from China, Taiwan, Hong Kong, Japan, Europe, the U.S., and elsewhere. Its multidisciplinary scope and international coverage make it an indispensable tool for all those .   Thomson, E. & Sigurdson, J. , China’s science and technology sector and the forces of globalization. London: World Scientific Publishing Co. Pte. Ltd. p. Took, J. A Native chieftaincy in Southwest China: franchising a Tai chieftaincy under the Tusi System of Late imperial China. Danvers, MA: Martinus Nijhoff Publishers and VSP.

    By J. Michael Williams, ISBN: , Paperback. Bulk books at wholesale prices. Free Shipping & Price Match Guarantee. Native American Warfare in the West: Conflict Among the Southwestern Indians. Sources. The Southwest. Indian fighting in the Southwest during the fifteenth and sixteenth centuries followed the mourning-war pattern prevalent among the eastern woodland Indians.


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A Native Chieftaincy in Southwest China by Jennifer Took Download PDF EPUB FB2

A Native Chieftaincy in Southwest China: Franchising a Tai Chieftaincy Under the Tusi System of Late Imperial China Volume 70 of Sinica Leidensia: Author: Jennifer Took: Edition: illustrated: Publisher: BRILL, ISBN:Length:. A Native Chieftaincy in Southwest China: Franchising a Tai Chieftaincy Under the Tusi System of Late Imperial China (Sinica Leidensia) Hardcover – Illustrated, Septem by Jennifer Took (Author) › Visit Amazon's Jennifer Took Page.

Find all the books, read about the author, and more. Cited by: "A Native Chieftaincy in Southwest China" published on 23 Sep by by: A Native chieftaincy in Southwest China: franchising a Tai chieftaincy under the Tusi system of late imperial China.

[Jennifer Took] This book explores a Zhuang native chieftaincy enfranchised under the Chinese tusi system, and its relationship with the Chinese imperial state.

图书A Native Chieftaincy in Southwest China 介绍、书评、论坛及推荐. Utilizing fieldwork carried out by PRC authorities in the s, this book investigates a Zhuang tusi in Guangxi. It explores the history and institutions of the tusi system, and discusses the dual quality of the tusi chieftaincy as a Chinese franchise and a.

A Native Chieftaincy in Southwest China- Franchising a Tai Chieftaincy under the Tusi System of Late Imperial China. Brill. For nearly years, the Chinese state exercised control over the minority peoples in its border provinces through the hereditary native chieftaincies (tusi).

Took Jennifer(), A Native Chieftaincy in Southwest China: Franchising a Tai Chieftaincy under Tusi System of Late Imperial China,BRILL; Hucker, Charles O(), A dictionary of official titles in Imperial China, Stanford University Press.

Brill, Robert L. Thorp. China in the Early Bronze Age: Shang Civilization. Pennsylvania, Xiaofei Tian. Tao Yuanming and Manuscript Culture: The Record of a Dusty Table. Washington, Jennifer Took. A Native Chieftaincy in Southwest China: Franchising a Tai Chieftaincy under the Tusi System of Late Imperial China.

Brill, This book analyzes how indigenous political power structures in Nigeria survived both the constricting forces of colonialism and the modernization programs of postcolonial regimes.

With twenty detailed case studies on colonial and postcolonial Nigerian history, the complex interactions between chieftaincy structures and the rapidly shifting sociopolitical and.

48 ‘[Native-]soil ruler’ or ‘native chieftain’ (tusi) is a term for local rulers who must submit tribute and maintain order but can remain in charge and tax their own subjects: Gong Yin, Zhongguo tusi zhidu (The tusi system in China), Kunming: Yunnan minzu, ; John E.

Herman, ‘Empire in the southwest: early Qing reforms to the. A Native chieftaincy in Southwest China: franchising a Tai chieftaincy under the Tusi system of late imperial China.

Leiden; Boston: Brill, Excellent study of the tusi system, outside the politically charged context of Tibetan studies. the main text analysed in my book presented this narrative only to the point where. speaking Peoples of Southwest China and Northern Vietnam [The native chieftaincy system in China].

Jennifer Took, A Native Chieftaincy in Southwest China: Franchising a Tai Chieftaincy Under the Tusi System of Late Imperial China. Lugduni Batavorum: Brill, ISBN (Paginae selectae apud Google Books) Nexus interni. Zhuang. A Native Chieftaincy in Southwest China: Franchising a Tai Chieftaincy Under the Tusi System of Late Imperial China, p.

48 China and Vietnam: The Politics of Asymmetry, p. [4] Encyclopedia of the Peoples of Asia and Oceania, p. [5]. Sinica Leidensia (共85册), 这套丛书还有 《Mapping Meanings》,《Development and Decline of Fukien Province in the 17th and 18th Centuries》,《Remnants of Ch'in Law》,《A Native Chieftaincy in Southwest China》,《Marionette Theatre in Quanzhou》 等。.

China Review International: Vol. 20, Nos. 1 & 2, Krista Van Fleit Hang. Literature the People Love: Reading Chinese Texts from the Early Maoist Period (­). Chinese Literature and Culture in the World Series, edited by Ban Wang. New York: Palgrave Macmillan, xi, pp.

Hardcover $, isbn This short book. A Native Chieftaincy in Southwest China: Franchising a Tai Chieftaincy Under the Tusi System of Late Imperial China (Sinica Leidensia) by Jennifer Took Hardcover.

$ $ 30 $ More Buying Choices Audible Listen to Books. Beginning in the eighteenth century, Qing rulers sought to establish direct administration over southwestern China by replacing the native chieftains or tusi with state officials, a process known as gaitu the past three decades, the accessibility of primary documents in both central and provincial archives and the recent publication of large numbers of Qing archives as well as.

(Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press, ); and Jennifer Tooks A Native Chieftaincy in Southwest China: Franchising a Tai Chieftaincy under the Tusi System of Late Imperial China (Leiden: Brill Academic Publishers, ).

The literature on state-indigenous interaction, however, primarily tells the. Ethnic groups in Chinese history refer to various or presumed ethnicities of significance to the history of China, gathered through the study of Classical Chinese literature, Chinese and non-Chinese literary sources and inscriptions, historical linguistics, and archaeological research.

Among the difficulties in the study of ethnic groups in China are the relatively long periods of. Southwest Indian, member of any of the Native American peoples inhabiting the southwestern United States; some scholars also include the peoples of northwestern Mexico in this culture area.

More than 20 percent of Native Americans in the United States live in this region, principally in the present-day states of Arizona and New Mexico.Native American Books Showing of 11, The Absolutely True Diary of a Part-Time Indian (Hardcover) by.

Sherman Alexie (shelved times as native-american) avg rating —ratings — published Want to Read saving Want to Read.Session Abstract. In his influential book, The Art of Not Being Governed (), James C.

Scott popularized the notion of “Zomia,” referring to the highlands of Southwest China and Mainland Southeast portrays the highlands as a refuge for people fleeing state-making projects in the valleys surrounding Zomia.