in Eighteenth Century Fukien Late Imperial China 7 December 1986 pp 80117 R Bin

In eighteenth century fukien late imperial china 7

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in Eighteenth-Century Fukien,” Late Imperial China 7 (December 1986), pp. 80–117; R. Bin Wong and Peter C. Perdue, “Grain Markets and Food Supplies in Eighteenth- Century Hunan,” in Chinese History in Economic Perspective, ed. Thomas G. Rawski and Lillian M. Li (Berkeley: University of California Press, 1992), pp. 126–144. 3. Richard von Glahn, Fountain of Fortune: Money and Monetary Policy in China, 1000–1700 (Berkeley: University of California Press, 1996). 4. Ibid., p. 251; Harriet T. Zurndorfer, “Another Look at China, Money, Silver, and the Seventeenth-Century Crisis (Review of Richard von Glahn, Fountain of For- tune ),” Journal of the Economic and Social History of the Orient 42 (1999), pp. 396–412. 5. Dennis O. Flynn and Arturo Giraldez, “Cycles of Silver: Global Economic Unity through the Mid-Eighteenth Century,” Journal of World History 13 (Fall 2002), pp. 391–427; von Glahn, Fountain of Fortune. 6. Timothy Brook, The Confusions of Pleasure: Commerce and Culture in Ming China (Berkeley: University of California Press, 1998), frontispiece. 7. Dennis O. Flynn and Arturo Giraldez, “Money and Growth without Develop- ment: The Case of Ming China,” in Asia Pacific Dynamism, 1550–2000, ed. A. J. H. Latham and Kawakatsu Heita (London: Routledge, 2000), pp. 199–215; Andre Gunder Frank, ReOrient: Global Economy in the Asian Age (Berkeley: University of California Press, 1998); Peter C. Perdue, “The Shape of the World: Asian Continents and the Scraggy Isthmus of Europe,” Bulletin of Concerned Asian Scholars 30, no. 4 (1998), pp. 53–62. notes to pages 376–380 643
8. Miyazawa Tomoyuki, “HokuS à no zaisei to kahei keizai” (Northern Song fiscal policy and the money economy), in Ch Ä goku sensei kokka to shakai t à g à , ed. Ch Ä go- kushi Kenky Ä kai (Kyoto: Bunrikaku, 1990), pp. 279–332. 9. Von Glahn, Fountain of Fortune, p. 148. 10. William De Bary, Waiting for the Dawn: A Plan for the Prince: Huang Tsung- hsi’s Ming-I Tai-fang lu (New York: Columbia University Press, 1993), p. 152. 11. Gu Jiegang, Xibei Kaocha Riji (Diary of an investigation of the northwest) (Lanzhou: Lanzhou guji shudian, 1983); Laurence Schneider, Ku Chieh-kang and China’s New History: Nationalism and the Quest for Alternative Traditions (Berkeley: University of California Press, 1971), p. 153. 12. Von Glahn, Fountain of Fortune, pp. 211–233. 13. Amartya K. Sen, Poverty and Famines: An Essay on Entitlement and Depriva- tion (Oxford: Clarendon Press, 1981). 14. Wong, China Transformed, pp. 92–101; Alexander B. Woodside, “From Mencius to Amartya Sen: East Asian Welfare States,” paper presented at the Reischauer Lecture, Harvard University, March 10, 2001. 15. Qingchao Wenxian Tongkao (Qing dynasty encyclopedia of institutions) (Hangzhou: Zhejiang Guji Chubanshe, 2000), 36:5187a. 16. William T. Rowe, “State and Market in mid-Qing Economic Thought,” Études Chinoises 12 (1993), pp. 7–40. 17. Hans Ulrich Vogel, “Chinese Central Monetary Policy and Yunnan Copper Mining in the Early Qing (1644–1800)” (Ph.D. diss., University of Zurich, 1983); Hans Ulrich Vogel, “Chinese Central Monetary Policy, 1644–1800,” Late Imperial China 8 (December 1987), pp. 1–52.

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