The result of the move request was: Moved. Particularly when we get to some names, like social structure of the United States will be better than American social structure. Might as well standardize here now.
Wah Kwan CHENG - USJ
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. Redirected from Talk:Chinese social structure. China portal. Society portal. History portal. The following is a closed discussion of a requested move. Please do not modify it. Subsequent comments should be made in a new section on the talk page. Editors desiring to contest the closing decision should consider a move review after discussing it on the closer's talk page. No further edits should be made to this section. Subsequent comments should be made in a new section on this talk page or in a move review.
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- Wah Kwan CHENG.
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Eg the four classes in early Imperial society - the first were literati, some of them may also have been landlords, but to describe them thus per se is a backward projection from Maoist doctrine. This also inspires the anachronism of equating Imperial China with feudal China.
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Zhou China before the First Emperor was feudal, but other dynasties exhibited neo-feudal features in different ways at different places and times under different local and historic pressures, which you can't lump together in a single Maoist-defiend box. You really can't excuse a terrible article like this none of it sourced when there is such a huge literature from Gernet to Granet to Mote to Spence and hundreds of others including those listed above. A disgrace to Wikipedia.
It's a fscintationg and important subject but a vast one, mere brevity is no virtue here. Someone needs to thoroughly re-work it from scratch, or else it should be scrapped.
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I removed some of the "citation needed" tags because there are so many of them in the article that it is redundant: one per paragraph more than gets the idea across. Also, most of these tags date from This is an old article and it hasn't been significantly improved for at least the last 5 years. I tried to clean up the "references" section at the end.
Nevertheless, the format of those statistical references isn't correct. It says nothing except the title and page number. The page numbers are not cited in the article. I don't know if the original version had these page numbers—I looked but couldn't find it in the history. A lot of people have complained about the quality of this article on this page, but few have taken the time to repair it namely the referencing.
I'm just not knowledgeable enough about the subject to fix it. Because that statement had a citation, I thought it prudent to at least talk about it here before removing. The result of the move request was: Moved. Particularly when we get to some names, like social structure of the United States will be better than American social structure. Might as well standardize here now.
Books with a similar title
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. Redirected from Talk:Chinese social structure. DeFrancis, John. Debunks many myths about the Chinese language e. History Ebrey, Patricia Buckley. Elvin, Mark. Hansen, Valerie. Gernet, Jacques. A richly evocative account of Chinese urban culture in the thirteenth century, it serves as a highly informative and enjoyable introduction to many features of Chinese society and thought. Spence, Jonathan.
Huang, Ray. Through a series of perceptive biographies the author unravels for the Western reader many of the more perplexing features of the Chinese scene. No other account of traditional Chinese government captures the feel of political life in early modern China with such poignant authenticity. Ko, Dorothy. Kuhn, Philip. A highly insightful portrayal of Chinese social and political life in the eighteenth century.
Novel in its focus on popular religious obsessions, it makes a significant watershed in Western writing about Chinese social history. Harrison, Henrietta. An overview of Chinese history, which effectively presents the grand drama of the past few centuries of political and cultural change in China.
Talk:Social structure of China
XU, Guoqi. Schram, Stuart. A compelling biography of the most influential figure of twentieth century China as well as an informative account of its turbulent history. Shapiro, Judith. Cambridge University Press Yue Daiyun and Carolyn Wakeman. Kraus, Richard Curt. Cook, Alexander C. Waldron, Arthur. Gao, Mobo. Chinese Civilization: A Sourcebook. Loewe, Michael. In this engaging volume, Michael Loewe Lecturer in Chinese Studies at Cambridge from to mines the written and material records to depict the imagined life of an ordinary person, Bing Wu, from the hardships of his earliest years on a rural farm to his retirement from a respected position in government service.
Yu, Anthony. Discusses the complex relations between state and religion throughout Chinese history. Lopez, Donald S. San Francisco: Harper Collins, Introduction to Buddhism that pays adequate attention to its developments across East Asia.