We are glad to inform you that Ming Qing Studies 2019 was issued in November 2019 by WriteUp Site (https://sites.google.com/site/mqsweb/home/ming-qing-studies-2019 and http://www.writeupsite.com/ming-qing-studies-2019.html).
MING QING STUDIES is an annual publication focused on late imperial China and the broader geo-cultural area of East Asia during the premodern and modern period. Its scope is to provide a forum for scholars from a variety of fields seeking to bridge the gap between ‘oriental’ and western knowledge. Articles may concern any discipline, including sociology, literature, psychology, anthropology, history, geography, linguistics, semiotics, political science, and philosophy. Contributions by young and post-graduated scholars are particularly welcome.
Provided that the process of double-blind peer-review proceeds with no delay and the scrutiny of our experts confirms the scientificity, scholarly soundness and academic value of the author’s work, it is one of Ming Qing Studies‘ commitments to publish the submitted manuscript within one year after its formal acceptance. This would ensure a timely circulation of the author’s research outcomes without imposing hard limits on word counts or compromising the quality of peer-review, which, for publications in the same field, is usually much longer. The average article length is 10.000-15.000 words, but long articles and notes on focused topics are also taken into consideration.
Please find more information on Ming Qing Studies past issues and on the CALL FOR PAPERS at: https://sites.google.com/site/mqsweb/home.
For any information and article submission, please write to:
Prof. Paolo Santangelo, email firstname.lastname@example.org
Dr. M. Paola Culeddu (editorial assistant), email email@example.com
Dr. Tommaso Previato (editorial assistant), email firstname.lastname@example.org
Ming Qing Studies 2019: Table of Contents
7 Preface by Paolo Santangelo
11 Loïc ALOISIO, A Response to an ‘Alien Invasion’: The Rise of Chinese Science Fiction.
29 BAI Limin 白莉民, Jesuit Educational Tradition and the Remaking of Erudite Scholars in Late Qing China: A Case Study of Li Wenyu 李問漁 (1840 – 1911).
57 Henry LEM, Fiction as Cautionary Tale: Rewriting ‘Rebellion’ in Yu Wanchun’s Dangkou zhi.
87 Aude LUCAS, Expressing Desire Through Language: The Paradoxes of the ‘Baodai’ Relationship.
111 ZHANG Jing, A Filial Publisher’s Unfilial Subjects: Printing, Literati Community, and Fiction-Making in Liushijia xiaoshuo.
139 ZHANG Yu 張禹, Between Confucianism and Catholicism: Rethinking Wu Li as a Ming Loyalist.
169 ZHU Jing 朱敬, Visualising Human Differences in Late Imperial China: Body, Nakedness and Sexuality.
– Nicolas Standaert (2012) Chinese Voices in the Rites Controversy. Travelling Books, Community Networks, Intercultural Arguments. Nicolas Standaert, “Chinese Voices in the Rites Controversy: The Role of Christian Communities” (pp. 50-67); Ronnie Po-chia Hsia, “Chinese Voices in the Rites Controversy: From China to Rome”, pp. 29-49, and Michela Catto, “Atheism: A Word Travelling to and Fro Between Europe and China”, pp. 68-88, in Ines G. Županov and Pierre Antoine Fabre (eds.), The Rites Controversies in the Early Modern World, Series: Studies in Christian Mission, Vol. 53, Leiden-Boston: Brill, 2018. Reviewed by Paolo Santangelo.
– Song Huali 宋華麗, Diyi deng ren: Yi ge Jiangnan jiazu de xingshuai fuchen 第一等人: 一個江南家族的興衰浮沈 (Men of First Class: The Rise and Fall of a Clan in the Jiangnan Area), Chengdu: Sichuan wenyi chubanshe, 2018. Reviewed by Hang Lin.
– Maria Dolores Elizalde and Wang Jianlang (eds.), China’s Development from a Global Perspective, Cambridge Scholars Publishing, 2017. Reviewed by Maria Paola Culeddu.
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