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Friday, July 10, 2020 | History

2 edition of Women, Property, and Confucian Reaction in Sung and Yuan China (960-1368) found in the catalog.

Women, Property, and Confucian Reaction in Sung and Yuan China (960-1368)

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Published by Cambridge University Press .
Written in English


The Physical Object
FormateBook
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL24316882M
ISBN 100511038585

Women, Property, and Confucian Reaction in Sung and Yüan China (). Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, This book illustrates the change of women’s status in China during the Sung and Yuan dynasties. Chapter 3 is useful to understand the influence of Neo-Confucianism (lixue) on the status of women in China. Chapter 4 explores. During the Song dynasty, the scholar Zhu Xi () was very influential in the Confucian revival of the time. In addition to the Five Classics that had been the basis for Confucian study since the Han dynasty ( BCE CE), Zhu Xi emphasized the Four Books as a basis for Confucian learning and the civil service examinations.

The long lyric poem Lisao by the great Chinese poet and patriot Qu Yuan (B.C. ), is a classic example of character analogy. Qu Yuan used analogy to imbed in this romantic lyric his own feelings without detracting from its realism. Figure painting is another manifestation of the influence of Confucianism on Chinese art. [an] excellent book.” — Journal of Chinese Religions “ Confucianism and Women is a concisely presented and coherently structured piece of writing. It is a welcome addition to the current research in the fields of Chinese gender studies and philosophy.” — Journal of the Royal Asiatic Society.

Book Description. The past century witnessed dramatic changes in the lives of modern Chinese women and gender politics. Whilst some revolutionary actions to rectify the feudalist patriarchy, such as foot-binding and polygyny were first seen in the late Qing period; the termination of the Qing Dynasty and establishment of Republican China in initiated truly nation-wide constitutional. Bettine Birge, associate professor of East Asian languages and cultures in USC College, for her book, “Women, Property and Confucian Reaction in Sung and Yuan China: ”.


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Women, Property, and Confucian Reaction in Sung and Yuan China (960-1368) Download PDF EPUB FB2

Women, Property, and Confucian Reaction in Sung and Yüan China () (Cambridge Studies in Chinese History, Literature and Institutions) [Birge, Bettine] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers.

Women, Property, and Confucian Reaction in Sung and Yüan China () (Cambridge Studies in Chinese HistoryCited by: WOMEN, PROPERTY, AND CONFUCIAN REACTION IN SUNG AND YÜAN CHINA (–) The Mongol invasion of China in the thirteenth century had far-reaching consequences, but it has generally been assumed that in the area of gender and property relations, Mongol rule had no long-term effect on Chinese society.

Cambridge Core - East Asian History - Women, Property, and Confucian Reaction in Sung and Women China (–) - by Bettine Birge Please note, due to essential maintenance online purchasing will not be possible between and BST on Sunday 6th by: Bettine Birge' s Women, Property, and Confucian Reaction in Sung and Yüan China offers a new evaluation of the ways in which the thirteenth-century Mongolian invasion of China affected Chinese social customs and laws.

This volume's overall conclusion - that the clash of cultures in the thirteenth century led to new gender relations in China - is based on careful readings of the legal documents in the Yuan dianzhang and other Chinese.

This book is in copyright. Subject to statutory exception and to and Confucian Reaction in Sung and Yuan China book provisions of relevant collective licensing agreements, no reproduction of any part may take place without the written permission of Cambridge University Press.

First published Printed in the United States of America Typeface Baskerville 10/12 pt. System QuarkXPressTM [bts]. This book, originally published inargues that the Mongol invasion of the thirteenth century precipitated a transformation of marriage and property law in China that deprived women of their property rights and reduced their legal and economic autonomy.

Read the full-text online edition of Women, Property, and Confucian Reaction in Sung and Yeuan China () (). Home» Browse» Books» Book details, Women, Property, and Confucian Reaction in Sung.

Women, Property, and Confucian Reaction in Sung and Yüan China ( ) [BOOK REVIEW] By Billy K L So. Abstract. Review of: Women, Property, and Confucian Reaction in Sung and Yüan China (), Edited by Bettine Birg Year: OAI identifier: oai: Author: Billy K L So. BETTINE BIRGE: Women, Property, and Confucian Reaction in Sung and Yüan China (–).

xxi, pp. Cambridge and New York: Cambridge University Press, £ - - Volume 67 Issue 2 Author: JOSEPH P. MCDERMOTT. 評Bettine Birge, Women, Property, and Confucian Reaction in Sung and Yuan China () By Nap-Yin Lau. Abstract [[sponsorship]]歷史語言研究所[[note]]已出版;沒有審查制度;具代表 Year: OAI identifier: oai: Author: Nap-Yin Lau.

Women, Property, and Confucian Reaction in Sung and Yuan China () by Bettine Birge,available at Book Depository with free delivery worldwide/5(2). ISBN: OCLC Number: Description: xxi, pages: illustrations, maps ; 24 cm: Contents: 1. Women and Property before the Sung: Evolution and Continuity --Chou Feudalism and Confucian Ideals --Han Dynasty Developments: Communal Living, Common Property --Dowry versus Betrothal Gifts --T'ang Inheritance and Property Law Women and Property in the Sung.

Women, property, and Confucian reaction in Sung and Yüan China (). [Bettine Birge] -- This book, originally published inargues that the Mongol invasion of the thirteenth century precipitated a transformation of marriage and property law in China that deprived women of their.

图书Women, Property, and Confucian Reaction in Sung and Yüan China 介绍、书评、论坛及推荐. It shows how the Mongol-Yuan rule in China ironically created the conditions for radical changes in the law, which for the first time brought it into line with the goals of Learning the Way Confucians and which curtailed women's /10(12).

Bettine Birge is the author of Women, Property, and Confucian Reaction in Sung and Yuan China ( avg rating, 2 ratings, 0 reviews, published ) and 4/5.

The Song-Yuan-Ming Transition in Chinese History, edited by Paul Jakov Smith and Richard von Glahn, Christian Lamouroux: The Teachings and Practices of the Early Quanzhen Taoist Masters, by Stephen Eskildsen Vincent Goossaert: Women, Property, and Confucian Reaction in Sung and Yüan China (), by Bettine Birge Janet Theiss.

The authors discuss the absence of women in the Confucian canonical tradition and examine the presence of women in politics, family, education, and art in premodern China, Korea, and emerges is a concept of Confucianism that is dynamic instead of monolithic in shaping the cultures of East Asian societies.

famous Chinese scholar, "The fundamental dualistic outlook, with the differentiation of the Yang (male) and the Yin (female) principles, went back to the Book of Changes, which was later formulated by Confucius" (). Keywords: Confucianism, social injustice, Chinese women.

Xiongya Gao is an Associate Professor in English at Southern. See also Bettine Birge, Woman, Property, and Confucian Reaction in Sung and Yuan China, (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, ), and idem., "Women and Confucianism from Song to Ming: The Institutionalization of Patrilineality," in Paul Jakov Smith and Richard von Glahn, eds.

The authors discuss the absence of women in the Confucian canonical tradition and examine the presence of women in politics, family, education, and art in premodern China, Korea, and Japan.

What emerges is a concept of Confucianism that is dynamic instead of monolithic in shaping the cultures of East Asian societies. A similar sentiment was expressed in the Book of Documents in proverbial form: “When the hen announces the dawn, it signals the demise of the family.” During Han times ( BCE – CE), both the administrative structure of the centralized state and the success of Confucianism helped shape the Chinese family system and women’s place in it.The authors discuss the absence of women in the Confucian canonical tradition and examine the presence of women in politics, family, education, and art in premodern China, Korea, and Japan.

What emerges is a concept of Confucianism that is dynamic instead of monolithic in shaping the cultures of East Asian societies.5/5(1).According to the author, the subordination of Chinese women continued under different models of sex equality in China in twentieth century.

In Reconceiving Women's Equality in China Lijun Yuan discusses and assesses four models of womenOs equality: first, the traditional Confucian view of women which advocates that womenOs role is to follow and support men; second, the liberal feminist idea of.