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Verfasser:Maissen, Thomas [VerfasserIn]   i
 Mittler, Barbara [VerfasserIn]   i
Titel:Why China did not have a Renaissance – and why that matters
Titelzusatz:An interdisciplinary dialogue
Verf.angabe:Thomas Maissen and Barbara Mittler
Verlagsort:München ; Wien
Verlag:De Gruyter Oldenbourg
E-Jahr:2018
Jahr:[2018]
Umfang:1 Online-Ressource (XVIII, 240 Seiten)
Gesamttitel/Reihe:Critical Readings in Global Intellectual History ; Volume 1
Schrift/Sprache:In English
Ang. zum Inhalt:Frontmatter -- ; Contents -- ; List of illustrations -- ; Series editors’ note
 Prologue -- ; Periodization in a global context
 Introduction -- ; Epochal changes in a global context – Toward a History-in-common
 Defining epochs in global history – Can we write a History-in-common without shared concepts?
 Part I. Periodization -- ; Europe: Secularizing teleological models
 China: Engendering teleological models
 Part II .Renaissances -- ; The view from Europe: The Renaissance
 The view from China: r/Renaissances
 Conclusion -- ; The Renaissance and the rise of the West
 Renaissance-in-common? History-as-dialogue
 Epilogue -- ; Why China did not have a Renaissance – and why that matters: Conflicting approaches to periodization
 Appendix -- ; Sources from the European Renaissance -- ; Sources from the Chinese Renaissance -- ; Acknowledgements -- ; Works cited -- ; Index of names and places
ISBN:978-3-11-057403-6
 978-3-11-057639-9
Abstract:Concepts of historical progress or decline and the idea of a cycle of historical movement have existed in many civilizations. In spite of claims that they be transnational or even universal, periodization schemes invariably reveal specific social and cultural predispositions.Our dialogue, which brings together a Sinologist and a scholar of early modern History in Europe, considers periodization as a historical phenomenon, studying the case of the “Renaissance.” Understood in the tradition of J. Burckhardt, who referred back to ideas voiced by the humanists of the 14th and 15th centuries, and focusing on the particularities of humanist dialogue which informed the making of the “Renaissance” in Italy, our discussion highlights elements that distinguish it from other movements that have proclaimed themselves as “r/Renaissances,” studying, in particular, the Chinese Renaissance in the early 20th century.While disagreeing on several fundamental issues, we suggest that interdisciplinary and interregional dialogue is a format useful to addressing some of the more far-reaching questions in global history, e.g. whether and when a periodization scheme such as “Renaissance” can fruitfully be applied to describe non-European experiences.
ComputerInfo:Mode of access: Internet via World Wide Web.
DOI:doi:10.1515/9783110576399
URL:Bitte beachten Sie: Dies ist ein Bibliographieeintrag. Ein Volltextzugriff für Mitglieder der Universität besteht hier nur, falls für die entsprechende Zeitschrift/den entsprechenden Sammelband ein Abonnement besteht oder es sich um einen OpenAccess-Titel handelt.

Volltext ; Verlag: https://www.degruyter.com/viewbooktoc/product/497515
 Volltext: https://doi.org/10.1515/9783110576399
 Cover: https://www.degruyter.com/doc/cover/9783110576399.jpg
 DOI: 10.1515/9783110576399
Schlagwörter:(g)Europa   i / (g)China   i / (s)Renaissance   i / (s)Geschichte   i / (s)Periodisierung   i
Datenträger:Online-Ressource
Sprache:eng
Reproduktion:Available in another form
 Available in another form
Bibliogr. Hinweis:Erscheint auch als : Druck-AusgabeMaissen, Thomas, 1962 - : Why China did not have a renaissance - and why that matters. - First edition. - Berlin : De Gruyter Oldenbourg, 2018. - XVII, 240 Seiten
Sach-SW:Renaissance.
K10plus-PPN:1028684541
Verknüpfungen:→ Übergeordnete Aufnahme

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