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Orientalism and Modernism  The Legacy of China in Pound and Williams - Qian, Zhaoming
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Qian, Zhaoming:
Orientalism and Modernism The Legacy of China in Pound and Williams - Taschenbuch

2014, ISBN: 9780822316695

Gebundene Ausgabe, ID: 40132703

Great Britain: Fontana. Good. 1981. 1st Paperback Edition. Softcover. 12mo - over 6¾" - 7¾" tall 0006355188 Paperback Contents: The Emergence of New Wrk Forms. Classic Theories of Bureaucracy. Alienation and the Meaning of Work. Orientations to Work. Alienation and the Design of Work. Organization and Cntrol. Organizations, Class and Conflict. Conclusions. Couple of slight creases to cover. (We carry a wide selection of titles in The Arts, Theology, History, Politics, Social and Physical Sciences. academic and scholarly books and Modern First Editions etc.) ., Fontana, 1981, Great Britain: Key Publishing. Very Good. 1995. 1st Paperback Edition. Soft Cover. 8vo - over 7¾" - 9¾" tall 095248160X Paperback Paperback. The premise for thsis book is to consider the learning derived by larger organisations that have recently experienced and survived change, and then apply those learning points to small and medium sized organisations, particularly service oriented ones. It is not a collection of text book theories developed by academics, but a collection of anecdotes, similes and principles that will prove to be invaluable for all business practitioners whether experienced or not, especially those that can see change coming and want to survive it. The book repsresents a chronicle of success stragetigies and survival tactics which have been devised from experience over a substantial number of years, The author, the not quite fictitious manager of a business counselling and training practice, drawns on his experiences encounted by surviving change in the fourth quartile of the twentieth century, compares them to the habits of the Hippopotamus and the Crocodile and uses the compasirons to draft a collection of Devices for surviving change. 126+ pp. (We carry a wide selection of titles in The Arts, Theology, History, Politics, Social and Physical Sciences. academic and scholarly books and Modern First Editions ,and all types of Academic Literature.) ., Key Publishing, 1995, New Delhi, India: Munshiram Manoharlal Publishers Pvt. Ltd., 2010. This is an unabridged reissue of a basic work upon Asiatic art principles first issued by Harvard University Press in 1934. Written with all the author's enormous erudition in art history, aesthetics oriental languages, philosophy and religion, it analyses the community of theory behind medieval European and Asiatic art. The author demonstrates that both differ radically from post-Renaissance European art because of a basic philosophic orientation on the part of the medieval and Indian artist. For both "art is religion, religion art, not related but the same." To isolate a general theory of art, the author examines Indian and Chinese treatises on aesthetic theory and art manuals. He then examines the medieval European aesthetic in terms of the 14th century German mystic Meister Eckhart, whose genius enabled him to subsume and concentrate the spiritual being of Europe as its highest tension. Further chapters investigate, through Indian texts, the psychology of the Indian viewer of art, while a medieval Hindu encyclopedia is analysed for iconographic instruction. Aesthetic texts explain the oriental theory of ideal representation the nature of painting, the use of perspective and spatial relations, while the origin and use of images in India are described in a final provocative chapter. This is a book not only for the orientalist, the art historian, the philosopher, but also for the artist who realizes, with Dante, that "Who paints a figure, if he cannot be it, cannot draw it." Printed Pages: 254.. Reprint. Hardcover. New/New. 15 x 23 Cm., Munshiram Manoharlal Publishers Pvt. Ltd., 2010, New Delhi, India: Orient BlackSwan, 2010. India and Pakistan became independent nations early in the world’s atomic age. Nuclear power and nuclear weapons have been present from the beginning as key features of nationalism and the public sphere in each country. Yet the relationship between nuclear arms and civil society in South Asia is seldom taken into account in conventional security studies. What explains the fascination of Indian and Pakistani elites with nuclear weapons? What accounts for the absence of a mass antinuclear movement in either country? What do people outside New Delhi and Islamabad think of nuclear weapons? In these original and provocative essays, scholars from India, Pakistan, the U.S., U.K., and Europe argue that if we are to find answers to these important questions it is crucial to understand nuclear power in South Asia beyond the narrow confines of strategic studies. The contributors stress the political and ideological components of national drives to possess and test nuclear weapons, incorporating approaches from history, political theory, sociology, anthropology, media studies, art history and postcolonial studies. A distinctive feature of the volume is the attempt to provide equal coverage for comparable issues in both India and Pakistan, resulting in a genuine intellectual dialogue across this contested boundary. Printed Pages: 232.. First Indian Edition. Paperback. New. 16 x 24 Cm., Orient BlackSwan, 2010, New Delhi, India: Orient BlackSwan, 2010. India and Pakistan became independent nations early in the world’s atomic age. Nuclear power and nuclear weapons have been present from the beginning as key features of nationalism and the public sphere in each country. Yet the relationship between nuclear arms and civil society in South Asia is seldom taken into account in conventional security studies. What explains the fascination of Indian and Pakistani elites with nuclear weapons? What accounts for the absence of a mass antinuclear movement in either country? What do people outside New Delhi and Islamabad think of nuclear weapons? In these original and provocative essays, scholars from India, Pakistan, the U.S., U.K., and Europe argue that if we are to find answers to these important questions it is crucial to understand nuclear power in South Asia beyond the narrow confines of strategic studies. The contributors stress the political and ideological components of national drives to possess and test nuclear weapons, incorporating approaches from history, political theory, sociology, anthropology, media studies, art history and postcolonial studies. A distinctive feature of the volume is the attempt to provide equal coverage for comparable issues in both India and Pakistan, resulting in a genuine intellectual dialogue across this contested boundary. Printed Pages: 232.. First Indian Edition. Paperback. New. 16 x 24 Cm., Orient BlackSwan, 2010, New Delhi, India: Cambridge University Press Although the princes of India have been caricatured as oriental despots and British stooges, Barbara Ramusack’s study argues that the British did not create the princes. On the contrary, many were consummate politicians who exercised considerable degrees of autonomy until the disintegration of the princely states after independence. Ramusack’s synthesis has a broad temporal span, tracing the evolution of the Indian kings from their pre-colonial origins to their roles as clients in the British colonial system. The book breaks ground in its integration of political and economic developments in the major princely states with the shifting relationships between the princes and the British. It represents a major contribution, both to British imperial history in its analysis of the theory and practice of indirect rule, and to modern South Asian history, as a portrait of the princes as politicians and patrons of the arts. . First Edition. Paperback. New., Cambridge University Press, New Delhi, India: Cambridge University Press Although the princes of India have been caricatured as oriental despots and British stooges, Barbara Ramusack’s study argues that the British did not create the princes. On the contrary, many were consummate politicians who exercised considerable degrees of autonomy until the disintegration of the princely states after independence. Ramusack’s synthesis has a broad temporal span, tracing the evolution of the Indian kings from their pre-colonial origins to their roles as clients in the British colonial system. The book breaks ground in its integration of political and economic developments in the major princely states with the shifting relationships between the princes and the British. It represents a major contribution, both to British imperial history in its analysis of the theory and practice of indirect rule, and to modern South Asian history, as a portrait of the princes as politicians and patrons of the arts. . First Edition. Paperback. New., Cambridge University Press, Jackson: University Press of Mississippi, (1998). First edition. pictorial colored boards lettered in orange. Fine. Oblong octavo. Illustrated ... presents a historical, linear, and analytical process-product oriented overview of Zuni contemporary traditional art... examines specific experiences, rather than history or theory, in the lives of Zuni artists -from the preface., University Press of Mississippi, Profile Books/Viva Books, 2011. First edition. Softcover. New. Paradoxical as it may sound, many goals are more likely to be achieved when pursued indirectly: the most profitable companies are not the most aggressive in chasing profits, the wealthiest men and women are not the most materialistic, and the happiest people do not pursue happiness. This is the concept of ‘obliquity’. Pre-eminent economist John Kay applies his provocative theory to everything from business to warfare and from football to managing forest fires. He reveals how surprisingly universal it is, why oblique approaches are so often the most successful — and how understanding this leads to better decision-making. Very rarely does a brilliant idea emerge that is brand new, immediately makes sense and — genuinely — changes the way we think. With Obliquity, John Kay introduces one of those rare ideas. Contents: Obliquity why our goals are best achieved indirectly • Part One-The oblique world: how obliquity is all around us: Happiness how the happiest people do not pursue happiness • The profit-seeking paradox how the most profitable companies are not the most profit-oriented • The art of the deal how the wealthiest people are not the most materialistic • Objectives, goals and actions how the means help us discover the ends • The ubiquity of obliquity how it is relevant to so many aspects of our lives • Part Two - The need for obliquity: why we often can’t solve problems directly: Muddling through why oblique approaches succeed • Pluralism why there is usually more than one answer to a problem • Interaction why the outcome of what we do depends on why we do it • Complexity how the world is too complex for directness to be direct • Incompleteness how we rarely know enough about the nature of our problems • Abstraction why models are imperfect descriptions of reality• Part Three - Coping with obliquity: how to solve problems in a complex world: The flickering lamp of history how we mistakenly infer design from outcome • The Stockdale paradox how we have less freedom of choice than we think • The hedgehog and the fox how good decision makers recognize the limits of their knowledge • The blind watchmaker how adaptation is smarter than we are • Bend it like Beckham how we know more than we can tell • Order without design how complex outcomes are achieved without knowledge of an overall purpose • Very well then, I contradict myself how it is more important to be right than to be consistent • Dodgy dossiers how spurious rationality is often confused with good decision making • Conclusions: The practice of obliquity the advantages of oblique decision making • Index Printed Pages: 224., Profile Books/Viva Books, 2011, Profile Books/Viva Books, 2011. First edition. Softcover. New. Paradoxical as it may sound, many goals are more likely to be achieved when pursued indirectly: the most profitable companies are not the most aggressive in chasing profits, the wealthiest men and women are not the most materialistic, and the happiest people do not pursue happiness. This is the concept of ‘obliquity’. Pre-eminent economist John Kay applies his provocative theory to everything from business to warfare and from football to managing forest fires. He reveals how surprisingly universal it is, why oblique approaches are so often the most successful — and how understanding this leads to better decision-making. Very rarely does a brilliant idea emerge that is brand new, immediately makes sense and — genuinely — changes the way we think. With Obliquity, John Kay introduces one of those rare ideas. Contents: Obliquity why our goals are best achieved indirectly • Part One-The oblique world: how obliquity is all around us: Happiness how the happiest people do not pursue happiness • The profit-seeking paradox how the most profitable companies are not the most profit-oriented • The art of the deal how the wealthiest people are not the most materialistic • Objectives, goals and actions how the means help us discover the ends • The ubiquity of obliquity how it is relevant to so many aspects of our lives • Part Two - The need for obliquity: why we often can’t solve problems directly: Muddling through why oblique approaches succeed • Pluralism why there is usually more than one answer to a problem • Interaction why the outcome of what we do depends on why we do it • Complexity how the world is too complex for directness to be direct • Incompleteness how we rarely know enough about the nature of our problems • Abstraction why models are imperfect descriptions of reality• Part Three - Coping with obliquity: how to solve problems in a complex world: The flickering lamp of history how we mistakenly infer design from outcome • The Stockdale paradox how we have less freedom of choice than we think • The hedgehog and the fox how good decision makers recognize the limits of their knowledge • The blind watchmaker how adaptation is smarter than we are • Bend it like Beckham how we know more than we can tell • Order without design how complex outcomes are achieved without knowledge of an overall purpose • Very well then, I contradict myself how it is more important to be right than to be consistent • Dodgy dossiers how spurious rationality is often confused with good decision making • Conclusions: The practice of obliquity the advantages of oblique decision making • Index Printed Pages: 224., Profile Books/Viva Books, 2011, New Delhi, India: Munshiram Manoharlal Publishers Pvt. Ltd., 2014. This is an unabridged reissue of a basic work upon Asiatic art principles first issued by Harvard University Press in 1934. Written with all the author's enormous erudition in art history, aesthetics oriental languages, philosophy and religion, it analyses the community of theory behind medieval European and Asiatic art. The author demonstrates that both differ radically from post-Renaissance European art because of a basic philosophic orientation on the part of the medieval and Indian artist. For both "art is religion, religion art, not related but the same." To isolate a general theory of art, the author examines Indian and Chinese treatises on aesthetic theory and art manuals. He then examines the medieval European aesthetic in terms of the 14th century German mystic Meister Eckhart, whose genius enabled him to subsume and concentrate the spiritual being of Europe as its highest tension. Further chapters investigate, through Indian texts, the psychology of the Indian viewer of art, while a medieval Hindu encyclopedia is analysed for iconographic instruction. Aesthetic texts explain the oriental theory of ideal representation the nature of painting, the use of perspective and spatial relations, while the origin and use of images in India are described in a final provocative chapter. This is a book not only for the orientalist, the art historian, the philosopher, but also for the artist who realizes, with Dante, that "Who paints a figure, if he cannot be it, cannot draw it." Printed Pages: 254.. Reprint. Hardcover. New/New. 15 x 23 Cm., Munshiram Manoharlal Publishers Pvt. Ltd., 2014, New Delhi, India: Orient BlackSwan, 2010. The political truncation of 1947 led to a social cataclysm in which about a million perished and some twelve million became homeless. Combining film studies, trauma theory and South Asian cultural history, Bhaskar Sarkar follows the shifting traces of this event in Indian cinema of the next six decades. He argues that Partition remains a wound in the collective psyche of South Asia, and its screen representations foster an affective historical consciousness that supplements standard history-writing. Tracking cinema’s reluctance to deal with the Partition in the 1950s and 1960s, and the eventual ‘return of the repressed?from the mid-1980s, Sarkar draws attention to a gradual and complex process of cultural mourning. Even the initial ‘silence?was never complete, not only because of atypical Partition films such as Lahore, Apna Desh and Ritwik Ghatak’s trilogy, but also because the trauma frequently surfaced in indirect, allegorical forms. He points to the split families, mutilated bodies, amnesiac protagonists, and foundlings of Adalat, Waqt, and Deedar; the melancholic sensibility and style of Aag or Amar; and the obsessive search for happiness in the romantic films starring Uttam Kumar and Suchitra Sen. Sarkar relates the recent proliferation of films about Partition and its aftermath—including Tamas, Gadar, Border and Naseem—to a rising disillusionment with the postcolonial state, the anti-Sikh riots of 1984, economic liberalisation and the emergence of a Hindu-chauvinist nationalism. Covering Hindi and Bengali commercial cinema, art cinema, and television, Mourning the Nation provides a striking history of Indian cinema that will be of interest not only to specialists of media, literature, and cultural history, but also to lay readers with an investment in the psychobiography of the nation. Printed Pages: 384.. First Indian Edition. Paperback. New. 16 x 24 Cm., Orient BlackSwan, 2010, New Delhi, India: Orient BlackSwan, 2010. The political truncation of 1947 led to a social cataclysm in which about a million perished and some twelve million became homeless. Combining film studies, trauma theory and South Asian cultural history, Bhaskar Sarkar follows the shifting traces of this event in Indian cinema of the next six decades. He argues that Partition remains a wound in the collective psyche of South Asia, and its screen representations foster an affective historical consciousness that supplements standard history-writing. Tracking cinema’s reluctance to deal with the Partition in the 1950s and 1960s, and the eventual ‘return of the repressed’ from the mid-1980s, Sarkar draws attention to a gradual and complex process of cultural mourning. Even the initial ‘silence’ was never complete, not only because of atypical Partition films such as Lahore, Apna Desh and Ritwik Ghatak’s trilogy, but also because the trauma frequently surfaced in indirect, allegorical forms. He points to the split families, mutilated bodies, amnesiac protagonists, and foundlings of Adalat, Waqt, and Deedar; the melancholic sensibility and style of Aag or Amar; and the obsessive search for happiness in the romantic films starring Uttam Kumar and Suchitra Sen. Sarkar relates the recent proliferation of films about Partition and its aftermath—including Tamas, Gadar, Border and Naseem—to a rising disillusionment with the postcolonial state, the anti-Sikh riots of 1984, economic liberalisation and the emergence of a Hindu-chauvinist nationalism. Covering Hindi and Bengali commercial cinema, art cinema, and television, Mourning the Nation provides a striking history of Indian cinema that will be of interest not only to specialists of media, literature, and cultural history, but also to lay readers with an investment in the psychobiography of the nation. Printed Pages: 384.. First Indian Edition. Paperback. New. 16 x 24 Cm., Orient BlackSwan, 2010, Duke University Press Books. Fine. 1995. Softcover. 0822316692 . Marker mark on bottom edge. ; B/w illustrations. ; 8vo 8" - 9" tall; 240 pp ., Duke University Press Books, 1995

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Orientalism and Modernism: The Legacy of China in Pound and Williams - Zhaoming Qian
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Chinese culture held a well-known fascination for modernist poets like Ezra Pound and William Carlos Williams. What is less known but is made fully clear by Zhaoming Qian is the degree to which oriental culture made these poets the modernists they became. This ambitious and illuminating study shows that Orientalism, no less than French symbolism and Italian culture, is a constitutive element of Modernism.Consulting rare and unpublished materials, Qian traces Pound’s and Williams’s remarkable dialogues with the great Chinese poets—Qu Yuan, Li Bo, Wang Wei, and Bo Juyi—between 1913 and 1923. His investigation reveals that these exchanges contributed more than topical and thematic ideas to the Americans’ work and suggests that their progressively modernist style is directly linked to a steadily growing contact and affinity for similar Chinese styles. He demonstrates, for example, how such influences as the ethics of pictorial representation, the style of ellipsis, allusion, and juxtaposition, and the Taoist/Zen–Buddhist notion of nonbeing/being made their way into Pound’s pre-Fenollosan Chinese adaptations, Cathay, Lustra, and the Early Cantos, as well as Williams’s Sour Grapes and Spring and All. Developing a new interpretation of important work by Pound and Williams, Orientalism and Modernism fills a significant gap in accounts of American Modernism, which can be seen here for the first time in its truly multicultural character.

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[SR: 333494], Paperback, [EAN: 9780822316695], Duke University Press, Duke University Press, Book, [PU: Duke University Press], 1995-06-01, Duke University Press, 275096, Literary Theory & Movements, 275068, History & Criticism, 275389, Poetry, Drama & Criticism, 1025612, Subjects, 266239, Books, 275121, American, 591430, World, 275117, Poetry, 275389, Poetry, Drama & Criticism, 1025612, Subjects, 266239, Books

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[SR: 333494], Paperback, [EAN: 9780822316695], Duke University Press, Duke University Press, Book, [PU: Duke University Press], 1995-06-01, Duke University Press, 275096, Literary Theory & Movements, 275068, History & Criticism, 275389, Poetry, Drama & Criticism, 1025612, Subjects, 266239, Books, 275121, American, 591430, World, 275117, Poetry, 275389, Poetry, Drama & Criticism, 1025612, Subjects, 266239, Books

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""Orientalism and Modernism "clearly sets the record straight by addressing the issue of how Chinese poetry and culture helped precipitate the transition of Pound and Williams toward high modernism. It is a historically focused, meticulously researched, and passionately argued book."--Zhang Longxi, University of California, Riverside

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EAN (ISBN-13): 9780822316695
ISBN (ISBN-10): 0822316692
Gebundene Ausgabe
Taschenbuch
Erscheinungsjahr: 1995
Herausgeber: DUKE UNIV PR
240 Seiten
Gewicht: 0,399 kg
Sprache: eng/Englisch

Buch in der Datenbank seit 12.10.2007 03:57:18
Buch zuletzt gefunden am 16.11.2017 14:45:09
ISBN/EAN: 9780822316695

ISBN - alternative Schreibweisen:
0-8223-1669-2, 978-0-8223-1669-5


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