Hong Kong: Hong Kong University Press. Department of Anthropology, The Chinese University of Hong Kong. Given the multiplicity of discourses and sub-discourses, citizenship practices and public criticisms opened up a contested space for resistance and negotiation. Anthropology is incredibly fun because so many different things in this world can be explored! Berkeley: University of California Press. To be published in Nov.
The findings of several focus group interviews are summed up in this chapter. The three chapters on media analysis, survey findings, and the role of schools and teachers are likewise not only very well-written but also skilfully researched and insightful. Other positions held Co-editor, Co-editor President of the Society for East Asian Anthropology of the American Anthropological Association Vice Chairperson, Hong Kong Anthropological Society Member, Organizing Committee of the World Council of Anthropological Associations Selected Publications Books 2017 The World in Guangzhou: Africans and Other Foreigners in South China's Global Marketplace, written by Gordon Mathews with Linessa Dan Lin and Yang Yang. Izquierdo, eds, Pursuits of Happiness: Well-Being in Anthropological Perspective. Reprinted in Benjamin Leung, ed. Chapter 8: Hong Kong People Encountering the Nation in South China Chapter 9: Hong Kong? Poole and Ya-chen Chen, eds.
Happiness and the Good Life in Japan. London and New York: Routledge. It is argued that the challenge was powerfully presented as the crisis became a dramatic moment of meaning reconstruction through ironic narrativizing and democratic encoding in the public sphere. Ewa Klekot Państwowy Instytut Wydawniczy, 2005 ; a translation, Cultura global e identidade individual, has been published in Brazilian Portuguese, tr. Haines, Keiko Yamanaka, and Shinji Yamashita, eds. Over the past year, he has written papers on anthropology in East Asia, on happiness and neoliberalism in Japan, and on how to smuggle goods past customs in China.
Roberts, and Susan Orpett Long, eds. Various of these books have been translated into Japanese, Brazilian Portuguese, Polish, Dutch, Spanish. Tai-lok Lui teaches in the Department of Sociology, the Chinese University of Hong Kong. Written by three academic specialists on Hong Kong cultural identity, social history, and mass media, this book explores the processes through which the people of Hong Kong are 'learning to belong to a nation' by examining their relationship with the Chinese nation and state in the recent past, present, and future. In Hiromi Tanaka, Maren Godzik, and Kristina Iwata Weickgenaant, eds. Chapter Four focuses on the role of mass media in the transformation of identity in Hong Kong. Multidisciplinary in its approach, Hong Kong and China explores national identity in terms of theory, mass media, survey date, ethnography and history, and will appeal to students and scholars of Chinese history, cultural studies, and nationalism.
In Hiromi Tanaka, Maren Godzik, and Kristina Iwata Weickgenaant, eds. How can they be measured? The simplified Chinese translation by Yang Yang was awarded the 2015 Phoenix Top 10 Book of the Year Award in China. In Karsten Giese and Laurence Marfaing, eds. Poole and Ya-chen Chen, eds. Ultimately ideological differences were at stake: respect for a rights-based discourse of rule of law versus the assertion of political and legal authoritarianism. Roberts, and Susan Orpett Long, eds.
International Library of Social Change in the Pacific, Aldershot U. It argues that such interactions produce a hybrid of market-driven but also politically critical attitudes toward the Chinese state among Hong Kong travellers. Macau: University of Macau Press. In the event, civil autonomy had been a contested issue involving considerations of rule of law, rights, civic propriety, state legitimacy and the construction of particular identity such as student-hood. David Gomez-Alverez and Victor Ortiz Ortega, eds. Izquierdo, eds, Pursuits of Happiness: Well-Being in Anthropological Perspective. Contents may have variations from the printed book or be incomplete or contain other coding.
These are the questions addressed in this important and highly readable book. A translation, Supermarket kultury, has been published in Polish, tr. Mathews is really happy to be an anthropologist because the discipline enables him to investigate so many different topics. Prologue Chapter 1 The Significance of Hong Kong Chapter 2: Fleeing the Nation, Creating a Local Home, 1949-1983 Chapter 3: Rejoining the Nation, 1983-2006 Chapter 4: Representing the Nation in Hong Kong Mass Media Chapter 5: Hong Kong Schools and the Teaching of National Identity Chapter 6: Hong Kong People? Hong Kong: Oxford University Press, 2003. Anheier and Mark Juergensmeyer, eds. It also places these arguments within a larger, global perspective, to ask what Hong Kong can teach us about national identity and its potential transformations.
It reveals that while the examination system has deprived schools of the opportunity to educate young people on the question of identity, the teachers themselves have varying attitudes toward the desirability and pedagogy of imparting to their students not only the meanings of identity but also the political conditions of mainland China. Ashgate, 2003, and in Pun Ngai and Yee Lai-man, eds. Multidisciplinary in its approach, Hong Kong and China explores national identity in terms of theory, mass media, survey date, ethnography and history, and will appeal to students and scholars of Chinese history, cultural studies, and nationalism. The Introduction defines the concept of state briefly, but it surprisingly leaves out the most important feature of the state, namely its coercive ability to apply sanctions on citizens who disobey and violate laws. Anheier and Mark Juergensmeyer, eds. Students, teachers, and researchers will find it very useful, insightful, and valuable.
It considers the complex meanings of and debates over national identity in Hong Kong over the past fifty years and especially during the last decade following Hong Kong's return to China. The market mentality of many Hongkongers is characterised by their materialism, consumerism, and pragmatism. Ashgate, 2003, and in Pun Ngai and Yee Lai-man, eds. Complex Chinese, and Simplified Chinese. The theory is illustrated with a case study of the Patten controversy in Hong Kong. A translation, Jinsei ni ikiru kachi o ataete iru mono wa nanika, has been published in Japanese, tr.