China's New Nationalism: Pride, Politics, and Diplomacy
University of California Press, 2004年1月30日 - 224 頁
Three American missiles hit the Chinese embassy in Belgrade, and what Americans view as an appalling and tragic mistake, many Chinese see as a "barbaric" and intentional "criminal act," the latest in a long series of Western aggressions against China. In this book, Peter Hays Gries explores the roles of perception and sentiment in the growth of popular nationalism in China. At a time when the direction of China's foreign and domestic policies have profound ramifications worldwide, Gries offers a rare, in-depth look at the nature of China's new nationalism, particularly as it involves Sino-American and Sino-Japanese relations—two bilateral relations that carry extraordinary implications for peace and stability in the twenty-first century.
Through recent Chinese books and magazines, movies, television shows, posters, and cartoons, Gries traces the emergence of this new nationalism. Anti-Western sentiment, once created and encouraged by China's ruling PRC, has been taken up independently by a new generation of Chinese. Deeply rooted in narratives about past "humiliations" at the hands of the West and impassioned notions of Chinese identity, popular nationalism is now undermining the Communist Party's monopoly on political discourse, threatening the regime's stability. As readable as it is closely researched and reasoned, this timely book analyzes the impact that popular nationalism will have on twenty-first century China and the world.
第 48 頁
第 49 頁
第 80 頁
第 81 頁
第 82 頁
讀者評論 - 撰寫評論
7 Popular Nationalism and the Fate of the Nation
8 Chinese Nationalism and USChina Relations in the TwentyFirst Century
其他版本 - 查看全部
accounts American anger apology appears argued argument assert authors become Beijing Belgrade bombing bombing calls central Century challenge Chang chapter China China Can Say Chinese nationalism Chinese nationalists civilization claims clearly Communist conﬂict create criticism cultural Daily defeat demands depict desire diªerent discussion elite embassy emotions example explain face feel ﬁrst foreign frequently hands human Humiliation identity individual instance intentions issue Japan Japanese Kissinger largely letter Liberation maintain Martyrs massacre motivation Nanjing narrative nese noted o‹cial opinion Party passions past People’s plane play politics popular positive present protests Rape reason recent relations relationship Resistance response restore reveal role seek seems self-esteem similar Sino-American Sino-Japanese social sought status Story Studies suggests superior tion turn understand United University victimization victory Wang West Western writings