Modern Chinese Religion

Modern Chinese Literature, Lin Shu and the Reformist Movement: Between Classical and Vernacular Language 1st ed.(Repost)

Modern Chinese Literature, Lin Shu and the Reformist Movement: Between Classical and Vernacular Language 1st ed. 2017 Edition by César Guarde-Paz
English | 14 Jun. 2017 | ISBN: 9811043159 | 128 Pages | PDF | 2.3 MB

Origins of the Modern Chinese State  eBooks & eLearning

Posted by Jeembo at April 18, 2018
Origins of the Modern Chinese State

Origins of the Modern Chinese State by Philip A Kuhn
English | 2002 | ISBN: 0804742839 | 162 Pages | PDF | 4.2 MB

What is Chinese about China's modern state? This book proposes that the state we see today has developed over the past two centuries largely as a response to internal challenges emerging from the late empire.

Modern Chinese Lexicology  eBooks & eLearning

Posted by arundhati at April 14, 2018
Modern Chinese Lexicology

Ge Benyi, "Modern Chinese Lexicology"
2018 | ISBN-10: 1138576611 | 288 pages | PDF, EPUB | 2 + 8 MB

Literature and Society: An Advanced Reader of Modern Chinese  eBooks & eLearning

Posted by Jeembo at March 23, 2018
Literature and Society: An Advanced Reader of Modern Chinese

Literature and Society: An Advanced Reader of Modern Chinese by Chih-p'ing Chou, Ying Wang, Xuedong Wang
English, Chinese | 2016 | ISBN: 069117248X | 440 Pages | PDF | 29.1 MB

Since its first publication in 1999, Literature and Society has been widely used in Chinese-language classes at major universities and language institutions. In this completely revised edition, designed for upper-level students, this classic textbook continues to explore a variety of contemporary Chinese social issues through the study of Chinese literary works and essays.

Oh, China!: An Elementary Reader of Modern Chinese for Advanced Beginners  eBooks & eLearning

Posted by arundhati at Dec. 16, 2017
Oh, China!: An Elementary Reader of Modern Chinese for Advanced Beginners

Chih-p'ing Chou,‎ Perry Link, "Oh, China!: An Elementary Reader of Modern Chinese for Advanced Beginners"
2011 | ISBN-10: 0691153086 | 448 pages | PDF | 31 MB

First Step: An Elementary Reader for Modern Chinese  eBooks & eLearning

Posted by arundhati at Nov. 11, 2017
First Step: An Elementary Reader for Modern Chinese

Chih-p'ing Chou,‎ Jing Wang, "First Step: An Elementary Reader for Modern Chinese"
2014 | ISBN-10: 0691154201 | 368 pages | PDF | 13 MB

Xinjiang and the Modern Chinese State  eBooks & eLearning

Posted by tarantoga at Oct. 16, 2017
Xinjiang and the Modern Chinese State

Justin M. Jacobs, "Xinjiang and the Modern Chinese State (Studies on Ethnic Groups in China)"
ISBN: 0295995653, 029574264X | 2015 | EPUB | 320 pages | 10 MB

A New China: An Intermediate Reader of Modern Chinese, Revised Edition  eBooks & eLearning

Posted by interes at Oct. 7, 2017
A New China: An Intermediate Reader of Modern Chinese, Revised Edition

A New China: An Intermediate Reader of Modern Chinese, Revised Edition by Chih-p'ing Chou and Joanne Chiang
English, Chinese | 2011 | ISBN: 0691148368 | 528 pages | PDF | 41,4 MB

The Way to Buddhahood: Instructions from a Modern Chinese Master  eBooks & eLearning

Posted by Bayron at Oct. 6, 2017
The Way to Buddhahood: Instructions from a Modern Chinese Master

The Way to Buddhahood: Instructions from a Modern Chinese Master by Yin-shun
English | 1998 | ISBN: 0861711335 | 416 pages | EPUB | 2 MB

Early Chinese Religion, Part 2: The Period of Division (220-589 AD)  eBooks & eLearning

Posted by lengen at Nov. 29, 2016
Early Chinese Religion, Part 2: The Period of Division (220-589 AD)

Early Chinese Religion, Part 2: The Period of Division (220-589 AD) (Handbook of Oriental Studies, Section 4 China / Early Chines) (2 Volume Set) by author
English | Nov. 23, 2009 | ISBN: 9004175857 | 1585 Pages | PDF | 17 MB

After the Warring States, treated in Part One of this set, there is no more fecund era in Chinese religious and cultural history than the period of division (220-589 AD). During it, Buddhism conquered China, Daoism grew into a mature religion with independent institutions, and, together with Confucianism, these three teachings, having each won its share of state recognition and support, formed a united front against shamanism.