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The Japanese Informal Empire in China, 1895-1937.

By: Duus, Peter.
Contributor(s): Myers, Ramon H | Peattie, Mark R.
Material type: TextTextSeries: eBooks on Demand.Princeton Legacy Library: Publisher: Princeton : Princeton University Press, 2014Description: 1 online resource (0 p.).ISBN: 9781400847938.Subject(s): China -- Foreign economic relations -- Japan -- Congresses | China -- Foreign relations -- 1912-1949 -- Congresses | China -- Foreign relations -- Japan -- Congresses | Japan -- Foreign economic relations -- China -- Congresses | Japan -- Foreign relations -- 1868-1912 -- Congresses | Japan -- Foreign relations -- 1912-1945 -- Congresses | Japan -- Foreign relations -- China -- CongressesGenre/Form: Electronic books.Additional physical formats: Print version:: The Japanese Informal Empire in China, 1895-1937DDC classification: 327.52051 LOC classification: DS849.C6 -- J33 1989ebOnline resources: Click here to view this ebook.
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Item type Current location Call number URL Status Date due Barcode
Electronic Book UT Tyler Online
DS849.C6 -- J33 1989eb (Browse shelf) Available EBL3030393

Cover -- Contents

Description based upon print version of record.

Reviews provided by Syndetics


In the last 15 years, scholarly interest in pre-WW II Japanese expansion in Asia has been on the increase. The result has been a number of excellent studies, among them Japan's Greater East Asia Co-prosperity Sphere in World War II, ed. by Joyce Lebra (CH, Feb '76) and W.G. Beasley's Japanese Imperialism, 1894-1945 (CH, Apr '88). This new volume focuses primarily on the economic, cultural, and subimperialist aspects of the Japanese empire. Individual essays examine the Japanese cotton textile industry in China, the leadership of the Kwantung Army, the Japanese relationship with the South Manchurian Railway, the Japanese treaty-port settlements, the anti-Japanese boycotts of the 1920s, and the development of a corps of young China experts. The collection greatly expands our knowledge of the Japanese empire. However, as Albert Feuerwerker cautions in the final essay, native Chinese scholars would likely report on these subjects from a different perspective. Upper-division undergraduates and above. -R. H. Detrick, University of North Texas

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