Last edited by Juran
Thursday, May 7, 2020 | History

8 edition of Popular movements and secret societies in China, 1840-1950. found in the catalog.

Popular movements and secret societies in China, 1840-1950.

  • 38 Want to read
  • 10 Currently reading

Published by Stanford University Press in Stanford, Calif .
Written in English

    Places:
  • China.
    • Subjects:
    • Secret societies -- China

    • Edition Notes

      StatementEdited by Jean Chesneaux. Contributors: Lucien Bianco [and others]
      ContributionsChesneaux, Jean, ed., Bianco, Lucien.
      Classifications
      LC ClassificationsHS294 .P6
      The Physical Object
      Paginationxii, 328 p.
      Number of Pages328
      ID Numbers
      Open LibraryOL5705380M
      ISBN 100804707901
      LC Control Number70153816

      In a significant number of popular rebellions in China's past, heterodox religion motivated a large number of people to act against the state, often by intermixing with other semi-related traditions, including secret societies, the criminal underworld, millenialist movements, ethnic minorities, local lineage groups, and so forth, many of whom. Secret societies based in China or found among ethnic Chinese overseas. Subcategories. This category has the following 10 subcategories, out of 10 total.

      China and The Illuminati. June, They work with all types of secret fraternal groups including the Freemasons and cooperate with other Chinese secret societies as well as the Japanese organized crime group Yakusa, and the Filipino organized crime groups. The Yakusa move drugs into the U.S. mainly via Hawaii.   The first book talks about propoganda and psychological warfare. Perhaps the most dangerous of all, this book could actually hold the key to how we can alter opinion of the masses. The second one spoke about physiology, and how a human can be killed by a simple touch. The third book deals with biotechnology and : Rishabh Banerji.

      In some of the movements discussed in this chapter, religious ideas were used to promote radical reforms of society, while in others religious ideas were used to push for a return to past traditions. Place the movements in either the "radical" or the "traditional" box. People in these areas felt the political decline of Islamic states in the.   The s were a decade marked by the post-World War II boom, the dawn of the Cold War and the Civil Rights movement in the United States. “America at .


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Popular movements and secret societies in China, 1840-1950 Download PDF EPUB FB2

Popular Movements and Secret Societies in China, Rev. translation of Mouvements populaires et societes secretes en Chine aux XIXe et XXe siecles. These are the papers of the sessions on modern Chinese secret societies held within the 17th Congress of Chinese studies, held inin Leeds, Popular movements and secret societies in China, England.4/5(3).

This is a classic reference on the Chinese secret societies in 19th and 20th Centuries. It well documented the development and spread related to different movements. Secret societies had their own code of ethics, with the similar agenda as Freemason of the West. This book disclosed a lot of secret on these kind of societies.5/5(1).

Chesneaux, Jean, ed. Popular movements and secret societies in China, – Stanford University Press, ; also cited as Chesneaux, Jean, ed. Popular movements and secret societies in China, –Cited by: 3.

Popular Movements and Secret Societies in China Stanford, California: Stanford University Press. 49– Sheridan, James E. China in Disintegration: The Republican Era in Chinese History, – New York: Free Press.

ISBN Waldron, Arthur (). "The Warlord: Twentieth Chinese Understandings of Simplified Chinese: 军阀时代. Secret Societies in China in the Nineteenth and Twentieth Centuries book.

Read reviews from world’s largest community for readers. Collection of original /5. The People's Daily described it in as “a counterrevolutionary instrument in the pay of, and controlled by, the imperialists and the Guomindang bandit clique” (Deliusin, 1840-1950.

book and Lev. “ The I-kuan Tao Society ”. In Popular movements and secret societies in China –, Edited by: Chesneaux, J. – Cited by: 3. Secret Societies in China in the Nineteenth and Twentieth Centuries.

By Jean Chesneaux. [Ann Arbor: University of Michigan Press, pp. $] - Popular Movements and Secret Societies in China – Edited by Jean Chesneaux. [Stanford: Stanford University Press, pp.

$] - Volume 57 - James ColeAuthor: James Cole. Book Reviews Secret Societies in China in the Nineteenth and Twentieth Centuries.

By Jean Chesneaux. Popular Movements and Secret Societies in China Ed. Jean Chesneaux. James Cole The Pattern of the Chinese Past. By Mark Elvin. Albert Feuerwerker China and the Overseas Chinese: A Study of Peking's Changing Policy, (This neglect is noted on pg.

4 of Popular Movements & Secret Societies in China. ) Mao Tse-Tung is also a product of the Harlot Christian church. Mao as a boy had wanted to learn of Christ and attend a Missionary school, but when he went to it, they threw him rudely out because he was Chinese. These extravagant fictional tales often obscure the plain truth that for at least two thousand years secret societies did play a vital part in the dynamics of China’s political, social and religious life.

Right up to the birth of the People’s Republic insecret societies were a special characteristic of old China. Popular Movements and Secret Societies in China, Hardcover – Decem by Jean Chesneaux (Editor)Format: Hardcover. Popular Movements and Secret Societies in China, 作者: Jean Chesneaux 出版社: Stanford University Press 出版年: 页数: 定价: USD 装帧: Author: Jean Chesneaux.

Try the new Google Books. Check out the new look and enjoy easier access to your favorite features Popular Movements and Secret Societies in China, Jean Chesneaux, Lucien Bianco.

Stanford We haven't found any reviews in the usual places. Bibliographic information. Title: Popular Movements and Secret Societies in China, Mao cooperated with the Ko-Ino Hui, a secret society, that helped his revolution, but strangely the official collection of Mao’s works neglects to include Mao’s appeal to them for help.

(This neglect is noted on pg. 4 of Popular Movements & Secret Societies in China. ) Mao Tse-Tung is also a product of the Harlot Christian church. Book Published Stanford, Calif., Stanford University Press, Language English French (also in) ISBN Description xii, p.

24 cm. Notes. Rev. translation of Mouvements populaires et sociétés secrètes en Chine aux XIXe et XXe siècles. Bibliography: p. []. See Chesneaux, J. () ‘Secret Societies in China's Historical Evolution’, in Popular Movements and Secret Societies in China, –, ed.

Chesneaux, Stanford University Press, Stanford, pp. 1–Cited by: (This neglect is noted on pg. 4 of Popular Movements & Secret Societies in China. ) Mao Tse-Tung is also a product of the Harlot Christian church. Mao as a boy had wanted to learn of Christ and attend a Missionary school, but when he went to it, they threw him rudely out because he was : Vatic Master.

Popular Movements and Secret Societies in China, by Stanford University Press and a great selection of related books, art and collectibles available now at - Popular Movements and Secret Societies in China, - AbeBooks Passion for books. Sign On My Account Basket Help.

Popular Movements and Secret Societies in China,–(Stanford,);Frederic Wakeman Jr., Policing Shanghai,– (Berkeley,);BryanThe Shanghai Green Gang:Politics and Organized Crime,– (Berkeley,).For. These extravagant fictional tales often obscure the plain truth that for at least two thousand years secret societies did play a vital part in the dynamics of China’s political, social and religious life.

Right up to the birth of the People’s Republic insecret societies were a special characteristic of old China. --The anti-Manchu propaganda of the Triads, ca. / Boris Novikov --Taiping relations with secret societies and with other rebels / C.A.

Curwen --The making of a rebel: Liu Yung-fu and the formation of the Black Flag Army / Ella S. Laffey --Some notes on the Ko-lao Hui in late Ch'ing China / Charlton M. Lewis --The Ko-lao Hui and the.OTHER BOOKS RECEIVED Kathedralkapitel der Kirchenprovinz Reims zum Konzil von Pavia Jean (Ed.).

Popular Movements and Secret Societies in China, (Stanford: Stanford University Press. Pp. xiii, $) The Police and the People. French Popular Protest, (New York: Oxford University Press. Pp. Jean Chesneaux ed. Popular Movements and Secret Societies in China, Stanford: Stanford University Press, Zhou Guanghui () Elite discourse for a long time dominated historians’ thinking and writings.