Co-sponsor of Journal of Chinese Literature and Culture and Prism: Theory and Modern Chinese Literature
We are pleased to report that Journal of Chinese Literature and Culture (JCLC) 5.2, a special themed issue entitled “Digital Methods and Traditional Chinese Literary Studies” edited by Thomas Mazanec, Jeffrey Tharsen & Jing Chen, has gone through the review and editing processes and is now in...
We are pleased to report that Journal of Chinese Literature and Culture (JCLC) 6.1, a special themed issue entitled “Emotion and Visuality in Chinese Literature and Culture” edited by Professor Zong-qi Cai and Professor Shengqing Wu, has gone through the review and editing processes and is now in...
Call for Papers: International Conference on “Western Critical Theory and Chinese Literary Scholarship”
The Centre for Humanities Research and the Department of Chinese, Lingnan University (Hong Kong) plan to hold an international conference “Western Literary Theory and Chinese Literary Scholarship” on Lingnan University campus, 23-24 May 2019. The conference invites proposals for individual...
Here is the Xinhua news report on the launch of the How to Read Chinese Literature series held on March 23, 2018 at the Association for Asian Studies Conference in Washington DC http://www.xinhuanet.com/2018-03/24/c_1122585148.htm
Click here for JCLC 5.1 on Project MUSE (subscription needed), or here for all articles on Duke University Journals Online (subscription needed). For details, please visit Current Issue.
Click here for JCLC 4.2 on Project MUSE (subscription needed), or here for all articles on Duke University Journals Online (subscription needed). For details, please visit Back Issues
How to Read Chinese Poetry in Context is an introduction to the golden age of Chinese poetry, spanning the earliest times through the Tang dynasty (618-907).
Mapping Modern Beijing investigates five methods of representing Beijing by authors travelling across mainland China, Taiwan, Hong Kong, and overseas Sinophone and non-Chinese communities.
Twelve scholars from around the globe will present examples of the groundbreaking research taking place at the intersection of digital humanities and classical Chinese literary studies.
The How to Read Chinese Literature (HTRCL) book series launch will be held at AAS 2018.