Class and Social Stratification in Post-Revolution China

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This 1984 book deals with those social transformations which occurred in Chinese society since the revolution in 1949. During the 1950s the Chinese Communist Party introduced a rigid system of class labels (e.g. landlord, rich peasant, middle peasant, landless labourer) based on pre-revolutionary notions of exploitation and property ownership. The class label system was a source of much social discontent during the 1960s and mid-1970s; the official use of labels ceased by the time of this book's publication, but the effects of the system are still felt by millions of Chinese. The book will be of interest to a wide range of readers, not just those who specialise in Chinese social history. Contributors include two anthropologists, one historian, three political scientists, and three sociologists.

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PHILIP A KUHN
16
Classes old and new in Mao Zedongs
29
The decline of virtuocracy in China
56
Destratification in China
84
a case study
121
Bourgeois radicalism in the New Class of Shanghai
142
Marriage choice and status groups in contemporary
175
the Chinese case
198
Notes
239
Contributors
283
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第 iii 頁 - Studies of the Social Science Research Council and the American Council of Learned Societies with funds provided by the National Endowment for the Humanities and the Ford Foundation.

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