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Saturday, May 9, 2020 | History

4 edition of Prosperity, region, and institutions in maritime China found in the catalog.

Prosperity, region, and institutions in maritime China

Jilang Su

Prosperity, region, and institutions in maritime China

the South Fukien pattern, 946-1368

by Jilang Su

  • 75 Want to read
  • 17 Currently reading

Published by Published by the Harvard University Asia Center, Distributed by Harvard University Press in Cambridge, Mass .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Fujian Sheng (China) -- Economic conditions,
  • China -- History -- Song dynasty, 960-1279,
  • China -- History -- Yuan dynasty, 1260-1368

  • Edition Notes

    Includes bibliographical references (p. [385]-433) and index.

    StatementBilly K.L. So.
    SeriesHarvard East Asian monographs -- 195
    Classifications
    LC ClassificationsHC428.F84 S58 2000
    The Physical Object
    Paginationxx, 469 p. :
    Number of Pages469
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL15501793M
    ISBN 100674003713
    LC Control Number00063441
    OCLC/WorldCa44775123

      Abstract. With the launch of “One Belt, One Road” Initiative, China is injecting vitality into the ancient Silk Road. While China is seen to embrace it as the centrepiece of its economic strategy, the new Silk Road Initiative, if well implemented, is expected to bring forth the opportunity of economic prosperity for both China and the countries in the by: Result List Showing 1 - 20 of Results for "Harvard East Asian monographs ".

    2 So Kee Long (), Prosperity, Region, and Institutions in Maritime China: The South Fukien Pattern, , Harvard University Press; Hugh R. Clark (), Community, Trade, and Networks: Southern Fujian Province from the Third to the Thirteenth Century, Cambridge. the late thirteenth century, by trade between China and Japan had rebounded. In , Ming emperor Hongwu prohibited Chinese merchants from venturing overseas, restricting foreign commerce to the tributary system. When the Chinese maritime ban was lifted in (although not for direct China-Japan trade) a period of flourish-.

    Southern Asia maritime space, this book is a valuable addition to the growing literature on maritime governance in the Indian Ocean region. The book, comprised of fifteen chapters, is divided into four parts, namely, order, leadership, institutions and prospects and perspectives and. Prosperity, Region, and Institutions in Maritime China: The South Fukien Pattern, By Billy K. L. So. Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Asia Center, Author: Valerie Hansen.


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Prosperity, region, and institutions in maritime China by Jilang Su Download PDF EPUB FB2

Buy Prosperity, Region, and Institutions in Maritime China: The South Fukien Pattern, (Harvard East Asian Monographs) on FREE SHIPPING on qualified ordersCited by: Prosperity, Region, and Institutions in Maritime China: The South Fukien Pattern, – Region, and Institutions in Maritime China.

Book Description: earlier developments in South Fukien, and throughout Fukien, provided the foundation for the region’s prosperity in the Sung and Yuan, That foundation is the focus of this chapter.

Prosperity, Region and Institutions in Maritime China: The South Fukien Pattern, (Harvard East Asian Monographs) by Billy K L So () on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers.

Prosperity, Region and Institutions in Maritime China: The South Fukien Pattern, (Harvard East Asian Monographs) by Billy K L So ()Manufacturer: Harvard University Press. Prosperity, region, and institutions in maritime China. Cambridge, Mass.: Published by the Harvard University Asia Center: Distributed by Harvard University Press, (OCoLC) Document Type: Book: All Authors / Contributors: Billy K L So.

Prosperity, Region, and Institutions in Maritime China 作者: Billy K. So 出版社: Harvard University Asia Center 副标题: The South Fukien Pattern, 原作名: 刺桐夢華錄 出版年: 页数: 定价: USD 装帧: Hardcover ISBN: Prosperity, Region, and Institutions in Maritime China: The South Fukien Pattern, – By Billy Kee-long So.

Harvard: Harvard University Press, Pp. - Volume 1 Issue 1 - Yoshinobu ShibaAuthor: Yoshinobu Shiba. Download Citation | Prosperity, Region, and Institutions in Maritime China: The South Fukien Pattern, By Billy K.L.

So | Journal of Interdisciplinary History. Prosperity, region, and institutions in maritime China: The South Fukien pattern, Angela Schottenhammer (UGent) () BUSINESS HISTORY REVIEW.

76 (1). pAuthor: Angela Schottenhammer. Prosperity, region, and institutions in maritime China. Cambridge, Mass.: Published by the Harvard University Asia Center: Distributed by Harvard University Press, (DLC) (OCoLC) Material Type: Document, Internet resource: Document Type: Internet Resource, Computer File: All Authors / Contributors: Billy K L So.

Find Prosperity, Region, and Institutions in Maritime China: The South Fukien Pattern, by So at over 30 bookstores. Buy, rent or sell. Prosperity, Region, and Institutions in Maritime China: The South Fukien Pattern, – Prosperity, Region, and Institutions in Maritime China: The South Fukien Pattern, – Wills, John E.

R EV I EW S | from Britain and South Africa alike, tried to improve conditions by seeking the proximate causes of scurvy or other maladies. Ng, Chin-Keong, Trade and Society: The Amoy Network on the China Coast, – (Singapore University Press, National University of Singapore, ). North, Douglass and Weingast, Barry, “ Constitutions and Commitment: The Evolution of Institutions Governing Public Choice in Seventeenth-Century England,” Journal of Economic History Author: Francesca Trivellato.

Billy Kee Long So, ‎Jilang Su, Prosperity, Region, and Institutions in Maritime China, page The effect of religious beliefs on the merchant's behavior may also be explored by examining the local cult of the Heavenly Consort (Ma-tsu or T'ien-hou).

While much has been discussed about the migratory flow of Hokkien in Taiwan and Nanyang (Southeast Asia), this book takes on a refreshing approach by examining Hokkien theatre in a region very much connected through maritime networks, notably southern Fujian, Taiwan and : Caroline Chia.

For over three centuries during the Song dynasty (–) China experienced sustained growth in per capita income and population, structural change in the economy, and increased pace of technological innovation. Movable print, improved seeds for rice and other commercial crops, gunpowder, water-powered mechanical clocks, the use of coal as a source of fuel for a.

We support ASEAN and China’s efforts to develop an effective Code of Conduct, as called for in the ASEAN-China Declaration. History has shown that a region united by rules and norms enjoys greater peace and stability, and a Code of Conduct can be an important element of the emerging rules-based order in the region.

china’s gate to the south: iranian and arab merchant networks in guangzhou during the tang-song transition (c–), part ii: –c Article Jan   The United States has enduring economic and security interests in the Asia-Pacific region.

And because the region – stretching from the Indian Ocean, through the South and East China Seas, and out to the Pacific Ocean – is primarily water, we place a premium on maintaining maritime peace and security.

From existing literary evidence, commoner categories in China were employed for the first time during the Warring States period (– BC). Despite this, Eastern-Han (AD 25–) historian Ban Gu (AD 32–92) asserted in his Book of Han that the four occupations for commoners had existed in the Western Zhou (c.

– BC) era, which he considered a golden age. This book is an expansion of my earlier work entitled Chinese Maritime Activities and Socioeconomic Development, c. B.C.- A.D. published in in an attempt to look at all aspects of maritime achievements of the Chinese.

To me China's sea power (or the lack of it) in the recent past is not something intangible or purely academic. Billy K. L. So, Prosperity, Region, and Institutions in Maritime China: The South Fukien Pattern, – (Cambridge, Mass.: Harvard University Asia Center, ) cheers, Aas27 March (UTC) Hi Aas Sorry I haven't gotten back to you!

It's been over a year. I just completely forgot about all of this.The United States is an Arctic Nation, and the United States Coast Guard has served as the lead federal agency for homeland security, safety, and environmental stewardship in the Arctic region for over years.

Since Revenue Cutters first sailed to Alaska in to establish U.S. sovereignty, the Service’s.Finally, China would argue that in terms of the institutions of the global order, whether it’s the United Nations, the Bretton Woods Institutions, or the G20, the time has come for China to exercise a greater voice - not only the direction of these institutions in the future but also in terms of their staffing, design and operational behavior.