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Thought reform of the Chinese intellectuals,

Author: Theodore Hsi-en Chen
Publisher: [Hong Kong] Hong Kong University Press, 1960.
Edition/Format:   Book : EnglishView all editions and formats
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Additional Physical Format: Online version:
Chen, Theodore Hsi-en, 1902-
Thought reform of the Chinese intellectuals.
[Hong Kong] Hong Kong University Press, 1960
(OCoLC)582599057
Document Type: Book
All Authors / Contributors: Theodore Hsi-en Chen
OCLC Number: 411290
Description: 247 pages 23 cm
Contents: PART I. 1950-1952 --
I. THE POLICY OF ABSORB AND REFORM --
1. The first response of some intellectuals --
2. The 1939 resolution --
3. Yenan 1937-1942 --
II. CORRECT THOUGHT THE CURE-ALL --
1. The products of a bourgeois society --
2. The idological weapon --
III. EARLY REFORM MEASURES --
1. The mass-study movement --
2. Political study --
3. Short-term political training --
4. Establishment of revolutionary universities --
5. New-type proletarian intelligentzia --
IV. PARTICIPATION IN MASS MOVEMENTS --
1. The land reform --
2. The Resist-America Aid-Korea campaign --
3. The Chinese Christians --
V. TIGHTENING THE VICE 1. The rise of terrorism --
2. Increased pressure on the teachers --
3. The university professors --
4. Other educational workers --
5. Writers and artists --
6. Other intellectuals --
VI. PERSONALIZING THE TARGETS --
1. Wu Hsun --
2. J. Leighton Stuart --
3. Chang Po-ling and Mei Yi-ch'i --
4. Hu Shih --
5. Liang Shu-ming --
6. Ch'en Ho-ch'in --
7. Ch'in Mu --
8. Summary --
VII. THE THREE-ANTI AND FIVE-ANTI CAMPAIGNS --
1. The three-anti campaign --
2. The five-anti campaign --
3. Impact on intellectuals --
4. 'Bourgeois ideology --
5. Americanism --
VIII. THE CONFESSIONS --
1. The general pattern --
2. Why the confessions? --
3. Pro-Americanism --
4. Attitude toward the Soviet Union --
5. Individualism --
6. Class and politics --
7. Bourgeois ideology --
8. Why did they confess? PART II. 1953-1957 --
IX. OPERATIONAL PRINCIPLES OF THOUGHT REFORM --
1. Thought reform a 'struggle' --
2. The idological targets of attack vary --
3. Thought reform must be self-reform --
4. 'Positive elements' set the pace --
5. Thought reform must be concrete and specific --
6. The group pressure on the individual --
7. Reform and revolutionary action --
8. Realization of inadequacy --
9. Discarding individualism --
X. THE 1955 CAMPAIGN --
1. Dream of the Red Chamber --
2. Renewed attack on Hu Shih --
3. The case of Hu Feng --
4. Hu Feng elements --
5. Renewed attack on Liang Shu-ming --
XI. THE UPSURGE OF THE SOCIALIST TIDE --
1. The plight of the intellectuals --
2. The domineering cadres --
3. Re-examination of the problem --
4. The Party speaks --
5. More idological remoulding --
XII. THE ROLE OF THE 'DEMOCRATIC PARTIES' --
1. Living and working conditions --
2. New privileges --
3. The 'democratic parties' --
4. More intellectuals to enter the Party --
5. The intellectual quota --
6. Intellectuals abroad --
7. The twelve-year plan --
XIII. 'LET A HUNDRED SCHOOLS CONTEND --
1. New freedom --
2. Subsequent policy discussions --
3. Some practical consequences --
XIV. MAO TSE-TUNG SPEAKS --
1. On contradiction --
2. In the period of transition --
3. The 27th of February 1957 --
4. The intellectuals --
XV. THE RECTIFICATION CAMPAIGN --
1. Improvement of living conditions --
2. Rectification within the Party --
3. The first rumblings --
4. The scholars criticize --
5. The May explosion --
XVI. MAY BLOSSOMS --
1. An increasing variety of flowers --
2. One month of floral splendour --
3. Many forums --
4. Party control of education --
5. the Party's uneasiness --
XVII. FRAGRANT FLOWERS OR POISONOUS WEEDS? --
1. 'Kill the Communists' --
2. 'The Party is the State' --
3. 'Class distinctions unnecessary' --
4. 'Get off the high chair' --
5. 'Is the Soviet Union really friendly?' --
6. 'Worse than the Koumintang' --
XVIII. THE COMMUNIST REACTION --
1. The campaign against Rightists --
2. The formal charges --
3. Group pressure --
4. The Chang-Lo Alliance --
5. Action against newspapers --
6. Pressure on the non-Communist parties --
XIX. THOUGHT REFORM, REVISED EDITION --
1. 'An unusual spring' --
2. The 'schools' contend no more --
3. The 1957 confessions --
4. The anti-Rightist campaign continues --
5. Results of the rectification campaign --
6. No peace for the intellectuals --
7. No complete surrender --
8. Counter-revolutionaries.
Responsibility: by Theodore H.E. Chen.

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schema:description"PART II. 1953-1957 -- IX. OPERATIONAL PRINCIPLES OF THOUGHT REFORM -- 1. Thought reform a 'struggle' -- 2. The idological targets of attack vary -- 3. Thought reform must be self-reform -- 4. 'Positive elements' set the pace -- 5. Thought reform must be concrete and specific -- 6. The group pressure on the individual -- 7. Reform and revolutionary action -- 8. Realization of inadequacy -- 9. Discarding individualism -- X. THE 1955 CAMPAIGN -- 1. Dream of the Red Chamber -- 2. Renewed attack on Hu Shih -- 3. The case of Hu Feng -- 4. Hu Feng elements -- 5. Renewed attack on Liang Shu-ming -- XI. THE UPSURGE OF THE SOCIALIST TIDE -- 1. The plight of the intellectuals -- 2. The domineering cadres -- 3. Re-examination of the problem -- 4. The Party speaks -- 5. More idological remoulding -- XII. THE ROLE OF THE 'DEMOCRATIC PARTIES' -- 1. Living and working conditions -- 2. New privileges -- 3. The 'democratic parties' -- 4. More intellectuals to enter the Party -- 5. The intellectual quota -- 6. Intellectuals abroad -- 7. The twelve-year plan -- XIII. 'LET A HUNDRED SCHOOLS CONTEND -- 1. New freedom -- 2. Subsequent policy discussions -- 3. Some practical consequences -- XIV. MAO TSE-TUNG SPEAKS -- 1. On contradiction -- 2. In the period of transition -- 3. The 27th of February 1957 -- 4. The intellectuals -- XV. THE RECTIFICATION CAMPAIGN -- 1. Improvement of living conditions -- 2. Rectification within the Party -- 3. The first rumblings -- 4. The scholars criticize -- 5. The May explosion -- XVI. MAY BLOSSOMS -- 1. An increasing variety of flowers -- 2. One month of floral splendour -- 3. Many forums -- 4. Party control of education -- 5. the Party's uneasiness -- XVII. FRAGRANT FLOWERS OR POISONOUS WEEDS? -- 1. 'Kill the Communists' -- 2. 'The Party is the State' -- 3. 'Class distinctions unnecessary' -- 4. 'Get off the high chair' -- 5. 'Is the Soviet Union really friendly?' -- 6. 'Worse than the Koumintang' -- XVIII. THE COMMUNIST REACTION -- 1. The campaign against Rightists -- 2. The formal charges -- 3. Group pressure -- 4. The Chang-Lo Alliance -- 5. Action against newspapers -- 6. Pressure on the non-Communist parties -- XIX. THOUGHT REFORM, REVISED EDITION -- 1. 'An unusual spring' -- 2. The 'schools' contend no more -- 3. The 1957 confessions -- 4. The anti-Rightist campaign continues -- 5. Results of the rectification campaign -- 6. No peace for the intellectuals -- 7. No complete surrender -- 8. Counter-revolutionaries."@en
schema:description"PART I. 1950-1952 -- I. THE POLICY OF ABSORB AND REFORM -- 1. The first response of some intellectuals -- 2. The 1939 resolution -- 3. Yenan 1937-1942 -- II. CORRECT THOUGHT THE CURE-ALL -- 1. The products of a bourgeois society -- 2. The idological weapon -- III. EARLY REFORM MEASURES -- 1. The mass-study movement -- 2. Political study -- 3. Short-term political training -- 4. Establishment of revolutionary universities -- 5. New-type proletarian intelligentzia -- IV. PARTICIPATION IN MASS MOVEMENTS -- 1. The land reform -- 2. The Resist-America Aid-Korea campaign -- 3. The Chinese Christians -- V. TIGHTENING THE VICE 1. The rise of terrorism -- 2. Increased pressure on the teachers -- 3. The university professors -- 4. Other educational workers -- 5. Writers and artists -- 6. Other intellectuals -- VI. PERSONALIZING THE TARGETS -- 1. Wu Hsun -- 2. J. Leighton Stuart -- 3. Chang Po-ling and Mei Yi-ch'i -- 4. Hu Shih -- 5. Liang Shu-ming -- 6. Ch'en Ho-ch'in -- 7. Ch'in Mu -- 8. Summary -- VII. THE THREE-ANTI AND FIVE-ANTI CAMPAIGNS -- 1. The three-anti campaign -- 2. The five-anti campaign -- 3. Impact on intellectuals -- 4. 'Bourgeois ideology -- 5. Americanism -- VIII. THE CONFESSIONS -- 1. The general pattern -- 2. Why the confessions? -- 3. Pro-Americanism -- 4. Attitude toward the Soviet Union -- 5. Individualism -- 6. Class and politics -- 7. Bourgeois ideology -- 8. Why did they confess?"@en
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