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English Writings of Hu Shih : National Crisis and Public Diplomacy (Volume 3).

Author: Shi Hu; Zhiping Zhou
Publisher: Dordrecht : Springer, 2012.
Series: China academic library.
Edition/Format:   eBook : Document : EnglishView all editions and formats
Database:WorldCat
Summary:
Hu Shih (1891-1962), Chinese philosopher, historian and diplomat. In the 1910s, Hu studied at Cornell University and later Columbia University, both in the United States. At Columbia, he was greatly influenced by his professor, John Dewey, and became a lifelong advocate of pragmatic evolutionary change. He received his Ph. D. in Philosophy in 1917 and returned to lecture at Peking University. Hu soon became one of  Read more...
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Genre/Form: Electronic books
Additional Physical Format: Print version:
Shih, Hu.
English Writings of Hu Shih : National Crisis and Public Diplomacy (Volume 3).
Dordrecht : Springer, ©2012
Material Type: Document, Internet resource
Document Type: Internet Resource, Computer File
All Authors / Contributors: Shi Hu; Zhiping Zhou
ISBN: 9783642331640 3642331645
OCLC Number: 828302956
Description: 1 online resource (175 pages).
Contents: English Writings of Hu Shih; Acknowledgments; Contents; Chapter 1: A Republic for China; Chapter 2: Analysis of the Monarchical Restoration in China; True Character of Chinese Government Revealed; New Foreign Opinion Effected by Change; Danger Under New Regime: New Hereditary Class; Reinstatement of Corrupt Of fi cial Class; Revolution, an Inevitable Result; Cessation of Constructive Policies; Chapter 3: Is There a Substitute for Force in International Relations?; I; II; III; IV; Chapter 4: Manufacturing the Will of the People; Chapter 5: Reconstruction in China. Chapter 6: The Pacific Changes ColorChapter 7: The Changing Balance of Forces in the Pacific; Chapter 8: China's Chances of Survival; I; II; III; IV; V; Chapter 9: The Issues Behind the Far Eastern Conflict; Chapter 10: The Westernization of China and Japan; Chapter 11: To Have Not and Want to Have; The Population Question; The Question of Raw Materials; Political Ambition; Fallacy of Aggression; The Philosophy of Force; Chapter 12: What Can America Do in the Far East Situation; Chapter 13: Japan's War in China; Chapter 14: National Crisis and Student Life. Chapter 15: The Far Eastern SituationChapter 16: An Open Letter to the Guardian; Chapter 17: The Meaning of October Tenth; Chapter 18: The Present Situation in China; I; II; III; IV; Chapter 19: We Are Still Fighting; Chapter 20: The Modernization of China and Japan; I; II; III; IV; Chapter 21: A New World Order Cometh!; Chapter 22: China's Power of Resistance; Chapter 23: Our Honorable Enemy; Chapter 24: Factors Necessary for a Durable Peace in the Pacific Area: A Chinese View; I; II; III; Chapter 25: Speech Before the Economic Club of New York. Chapter 26: China's Fighting Strength and Fighting FaithChapter 27: Peace Has to Be Enforced; Chapter 28: China, Too, Is Fighting to Defend a Way of Life; I; II; III; IV; Chapter 29: To Win and Keep the Peace; Chapter 30: Asia and the Universal World Order; I; II; III; Chapter 31: Foundations of Friendship Between the Chinese and the Americans; Chapter 32: Maker of Modern China: The Story of Sun Yat-sen.
Series Title: China academic library.

Abstract:

Hu Shih (1891-1962), Chinese philosopher, historian and diplomat. In the 1910s, Hu studied at Cornell University and later Columbia University, both in the United States. At Columbia, he was greatly influenced by his professor, John Dewey, and became a lifelong advocate of pragmatic evolutionary change. He received his Ph. D. in Philosophy in 1917 and returned to lecture at Peking University. Hu soon became one of the leading and most influential intellectuals during the May Fourth Movement and later the New Culture Movement. His most widely recognized achievement during this period was as a ke.

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