Frontiers of Literary Studies in China 11.3

The latest issue of Frontiers of Literary Studies in China now available! Below, please find the table of contents and see the link for more information:
Volume 11, Issue 3, 2017

“How the Yue Yi lun Was Lost: Calligraphy, the Cultural Legacy, and Tang Women Rulers,” by Rebecca Doran, pp.: 427–461 (35)

“Literary Activities among the “Educated Youth”: Background on Bei Dao’s Waves,” by Suzuki Masahisa, pp.: 462–487 (26)

“Female Relations: Voiceless Women in ‘Liuyi jie’ and ‘Zhufu’,” by G. Andrew Stuckey, pp.: 488–509 (22)

“Media, Redemption, and Myth Superscription in Zhang Yimou’s Riding Alone for Thousands of Miles,” by Luying Chen, pp.: 510–535 (26)

“The Absurd and the Comical in The Piano in a Factory,” by Xiaoling Shi, pp.: 536–562 (27)

“Yang, Guobin. China’s Contested Internet. Copenhagen, Denmark: NIAS Press, 2015. ISBN: 788776941765. 310 pp. £18.99 (paperback),” reviewed by Shaohua Guo, pp.: 563–566 (4)

“So, Richard Jean. Transpacific Community: America, China, and the Rise and Fall of a Cultural Network. New York: Columbia University Press, 2016. ISBN: 9780231176965. 304 pp. $60 (hardcover),” reviewed by Yurou Zhong, pp.: 566–572 (7)

“Song, Geng, and Qingxiang Yang. The Sound of Salt Forming: Short Stories by the Post-’80s Generation in China. Honolulu: University of Hawai’i Press, 2016. ISBN: 9780824856366. 320 pp. $25 (paperback),” reviewed by Xin Yang, pp.: 572–576 (5)

“Chen, Li, Chinese Law in Imperial Eyes: Sovereignty, Justice, and Transcultural Politics. New York: Columbia University Press, 2016. ISBN: 9780231173742. 416 pp. $60 (hardcover),” reviewed by Johanna Sirera Ransmeier, pp.: 576–580 (5)

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