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Friday, July 24, 2020 | History

1 edition of Negotiating religion in modern China found in the catalog.

Negotiating religion in modern China

Shuk-wah Poon

Negotiating religion in modern China

state and common people in Guangzhou, 1900-1937

by Shuk-wah Poon

  • 54 Want to read
  • 33 Currently reading

Published by Chinese University of Hong Kong in Hong Kong .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Religious life and customs,
  • Religion and state,
  • Superstition

  • Edition Notes

    Includes bibliographical references and index.

    StatementShuk-wah Poon
    Classifications
    LC ClassificationsBL65.S8 P66 2011
    The Physical Object
    Paginationvi, 208 p. :
    Number of Pages208
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL24865536M
    ISBN 10962996421X
    ISBN 109789629964214
    LC Control Number2011405282
    OCLC/WorldCa646840556

      Read "Negotiating Religion in Modern Canton: State and Common People in Guangzhou, – by Shuk-wah Poon (review), China Review International" on DeepDyve, the largest online rental service for scholarly research with thousands of . Making Religion, Making the State combines cutting-edge perspectives on religion with rich empirical data to offer a challenging new argument about the politics of religion in modern China. The volume goes beyond extant portrayals of the opposition of state and religion to emphasize their mutual constitution. It examines how the modern category of religion is enacted and implemented in.

    # DOWNLOAD LINK: Religion in Modern China- State and Common People in Guangzhou, -- [ FreeC. Publishing Religion, Negotiating the Party State: New Perspectives on Religion in Modern China A panel to be presented at the American Academy of Religion Annual Meeting, San Francisco Monday, Novem - pm.

    China's economy is the story of the century, but the country remains difficult for Americans to understand. These books bridge the : Scott Cendrowski. Book Description. Christianity is one of the fastest growing religions in China. Despite its long history in China and its significant indigenization or intertwinement with Chinese society and culture, Christianity continues to generate suspicion among political elites and intense debates among broader communities within China.


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Negotiating religion in modern China by Shuk-wah Poon Download PDF EPUB FB2

In this Book. Negotiating Religion in Modern China traces the Negotiating religion in modern China book of the Chinese state's relationship with religion from to The revolutionary regime condemned religious practice in the early twentieth century, suppressing "superstitious" belief in favor of a secular, more enlightened society.

Drawing on newspapers and unpublished official documents, this book focuses on the case Cited by: Negotiating Religion in Modern China: State and Common People in Guangzhou, – Hardcover – February 6, by Shuk-wah Poon (Author) › Visit Amazon's Shuk-wah Poon Page.

Find all the books, read about the author, and more. Cited by: Negotiating Religion in Modern China: State and Common People in Guangzhou, by Shuk-wah Poon () [Shuk-wah Poon] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers.

Will be shipped from US. Used books may not include companion materials, may have some shelf wear, may contain highlighting/notes. Negotiating Religion in Modern China traces the history of the Chinese state’s. relationship with religion from to The revolutionary regime failed. condemned religious practice in the early twentieth century, suppressing.

“superstitious” belief in favor of a secular, more enlightened society. Negotiating Religion in Modern China Book Description: The revolutionary regime condemned religious practice in the early twentieth century, suppressing "superstitious" belief in favor of a secular, more enlightened society.

Shuk-wah Poon traces the history of the Chinese state's relationship with religion from to The revolutionary regime failed condemned religious practice in the early twentieth century, suppressing "superstitious" belief in favor of a secular, more enlightened society.5/5(1).

Negotiating religion is an excellent addition to this literature, using the case of Guangzhou fron the late 19 th century to the s. The first reform to affect the traditional religious ecology Author: David Alexander Palmer.

Negotiating religion in modern China: state and common people in Guangzhou, / Shuk-wah Poon. Format Book Published Hong Kong: Chinese University of Hong Kong, c Description vi, p.: ill., maps ; 24 cm. Notes Includes bibliographical references and index. Subject headings. Buy Negotiating Religion in Modern China: State and Common People in Guangzhou, by Poon, Professor Shuk-Wah (ISBN: ) from Amazon's Book Store.

Everyday low prices and free delivery on eligible : Professor Shuk-Wah Poon. Negotiating Religion in Modern China: State and Common People in Guangzhou, –, by Shuk-wah Kong: The Chinese University Press, x + pp.

US$ (hardcover). : Negotiating Religion in Modern China: State and Common People in Guangzhou, – () by Poon, Shuk-wah and a great selection of similar New, Used and Collectible Books available now at great prices/5(4).

Negotiating Religion in Modern China official auspices, but with their revival came disempowerment, which was caused by the loss of both monastic property and control over monastic affairs. The situation for Daoism was more complex. One Daoist monas-Cited by: Shuk-wah Poon, "Negotiating Religion in Modern China: State and Common People in Guangzhou, –" English | ISBN: X | | pages | PDF | 12 MB.

Let’s further understand the present by looking at the past. The first of your book recommendations is The Religious Question of Modern China by Vincent Goossaert and David Palmer, a primer on the history, politics and diversity of Chinese religion published in Why is this book on your list.

This book has an academic bent to it, but I chose authors who are right for a general audience. Download Negotiating Religion in Modern China: State and Common People in Guangzhou, – or any other file from Books category. HTTP download also available at fast speeds. The Religious Question in Modern China.

M 2 Besides the popular books which fill the shelves of self-help sections of East Asian bookstores, a number of scholarly volumes have also. Modern China, from the last decades of the Qing empire through the Republican and the Communist periods, has experienced dramatic and uninterrupted changes in the relationships between state 2 and religion, as political leaders devised and implemented.

[ ] Negotiating Religion in Modern China: State and Common People in Guangzhou, – Download More Latest Stuff Visit -->> English | pages | The Chinese University of Hong Kong Press (February 6, ) | X | PDF | Mb Shuk-wah Poon traces the history of the Chinese state's relationship with religion from to Review of Poon, Shuk-wah, Negotiating Religion in Modern China: State and Common People in Guangzhou, – 3.

Negotiating Religious Difference in Early Modern Europe: Ecclesiastical, Political and Social Processes. Benjamin J. Kaplan. Negotiating under Duress: The Expulsion of Salzburg Protestants () and the Jews of Prague () François Guesnet. Part II: Negotiating Religion in Constitutional Politics and Political Philosophy.

In his book "State and Religion in China", Antony C. Yu noted, "Despite the adoption of a constitution that allegedly would transform [China's] socio-political body into a modern, secular republic, it has yet to scrutinize and query the legitimacy of its enduring form of political religion - the worship of absolute power invested in the state.".Recent events—from strife in Tibet and the rapid growth of Christianity in China to the spectacular expansion of Chinese Buddhist organizations around the globe—vividly demonstrate that one cannot understand the modern Chinese world without attending closely to the question of religion.

The Religious Question in Modern China highlights parallels and contrasts between historical events.Get this from a library! Negotiating religion in modern China: state and common people in Guangzhou, [Shuk-wah Poon] -- Traces the history of the revolutionary regime's condemnation of religious practice as superstition in favor of a secular, more enlightened society through the implementation of policy in Guangzhou.