Hu Shih (1891-1962),. In the 1910s, Hu studied at Cornell University and later Columbia University, both in the United States. At Columbia, he was greatly influenced by his professor, John Dewey, and became a lifelong advocate of pragmatic evolutionary change. He received his Ph.D. in Philosophy in 1917 and returned to lecture at Peking University. Hu soon became one of the leading and most influential intellectuals during the May Fourth Movement and later the New Culture Movement. His most widely recognized achievement during this period was as a key contributor to Chinese liberalism and…mehr
Hu Shih (1891-1962),. In the 1910s, Hu studied at Cornell University and later Columbia University, both in the United States. At Columbia, he was greatly influenced by his professor, John Dewey, and became a lifelong advocate of pragmatic evolutionary change. He received his Ph.D. in Philosophy in 1917 and returned to lecture at Peking University. Hu soon became one of the leading and most influential intellectuals during the May Fourth Movement and later the New Culture Movement. His most widely recognized achievement during this period was as a key contributor to Chinese liberalism and language reform in his advocacy for the use of written vernacular Chinese. Hu Shih was the Republic of China's Ambassador to the United States of America (1938-1942) and later Chancellor of Peking University (1946-1948). In 1939 Hu Shih was nominated for a Nobel Prize in literature and in 1958 became president of the "Academia Sinica" in Taiwan, where he remained until his death in Nangang at the age of 71. This diverse collection brings together his English essays, speeches and academic papers, as well as book reviews, all written between 1919 and 1962. English Writings of Hu Shih represents his thinking and insights on such topics as scientific methodology, liberalism and democracy, and social problems. It can also serve as a helpful resource for those who study Hu Shih and his views on ancient and modern China. The first volume "Chinese Philosophy and Intellectual History" allows readers to trace the development of Chinese thought and see the historical methodology applied therein. The second volume "Literature and Society" mainly includes Hu Shih's works on language reform, which owing to his advocacy for the use of written vernacular Chinese were a success in both the educational and literary fields. The third volume "National Crisis and Public Diplomacy" mainly collects Hu's articles and speeches from his term as Ambassador of China to the U.S.A. between 1938 and 1942
Hu Shih (1891-1962), Chinese philosopher, historian and diplomat, is widely recognized as a key contributor to Chinese language reform, intellectual researches and public diplomacy. This collection of diverse content brings together his English essays, speeches, academic papers as well as book reviews from 1919 to 1962.English Writings of Hu Shih represents Hu Shih's thinking and insights on such topics of scientific methodology, liberalism and democracy, and social problems. It could also serve as a helpful resource for those who study Hu Shih and the ancient and modern China in his view.
Part 1.- Literature.- A Literary Revolution in China.- The Literary Revolution in China.- The Social Message in Chinese Poetry.- A Chinese Declaration of the Rights of Women.- The Greatest Event in Life, A Farce in One Act.- The Literary Renaissance.- Introduction to Monkey.- The Chinese Novel.- Part 2 Society.- Marriage Customs in China.- Introduction to The Story of the Chinese Eastern Railway.- Which Road Are We Going?.- Essay in Living Philosophies.- Woman's Place in Chinese History.- The Tz'u-T'ung: A New Dictionary of Classical Polysyllabic Words and Phrases.- An Optimist in the Sea of Pessimism.- An Optimist Looks at China.- Essay in I Believe: The Personal Philosophies of Certain Eminent Men and Women of Our Time.- Intellectual Preparedness.- The Place of the Alumni Organization in the History of Universities.- A Historian Looks at Chinese Painting.- The Chinese Art Society.- "Foreword" to How to Cook and Eat in Chinese.- Chang Poling: A Biographical Tribute.- Ten-Year Plan for China's Academic Independence.- My Early Association with the Gest Oriental Library.- The Gest Oriental Library at Princeton University.- Rabindranath Tagore in China.
A Republic for China.- Analysis of the Monarchical Restoration in China.- Is There a Substitute for Force in International Relations?.- Manufacturing the Will of the People.- Reconstruction in China.-The Pacific Changes Color.- The Changing Balance of Forces in the Pacific.- China's Chances of Survival.- The Issues Behind the Far Eastern Conflict.- The Westernization of China and Japan.- To Have Not and Want to Have.- What Can America Do in the Far East Situation.- Japan's War in China.- National Crisis and Student Life.- The Far Eastern Situation.- An Open Letter to the Guardian.- The Meaning of October Tenth.- The Present Situation in China.- We Are Still Fighting.- The Modernization of China and Japan.- A New World Order Cometh!.- China's Power of Resistance.- Our Honorable Enemy.- Factors Necessary for a Durable Peace in the Pacific Area: A Chinese View.-Speech Before the Economic Club of New York.- China's Fighting Strength and Fighting Faith.- Peace Has to Be Enforced.- China, Too, Is Fighting to Defend a Way of Life.- To Win and Keep the Peace.- Asia and the Universal World Order.- Foundations of Friendship Between the Chinese and the Americans.- Maker of Modern China: The Story of Sun Yat-sen
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