The Far East and the English Imagination, 1600-1730

@inproceedings{Cole2008TheFE,
  title={The Far East and the English Imagination, 1600-1730},
  author={Lucinda Cole},
  year={2008}
}

The “Chineseness” of English Styles in the Long Eighteenth Century

A review of Eugenia Zuroski Jenkins’s A Taste for China: English Subjectivity and the Prehistory of Orientalism.

British Perceptions of Joseon Korea as Reflected in Travel Literature of the Late Eighteenth and Early Nineteenth Century

This paper proposes to bring to light British perceptions of Joseon Korea in the late eighteenth and early nineteenth century by examining travel literature by four British authors: John Green (d.

Japan Dramas and Shakespeare at St. Omers English Jesuit College

This essay examines how Catholics at the English Jesuit College at Saint-Omer reflected on Japanese religious politics during the 1620s and 1630s, both through translated mission reports and drama.

Gardens of happiness:

ABSTRACT Sir William Temple, an English statesman and humanist, wrote “Upon the Gardens of Epicurus” in 1685, taking a neo-Epicurean approach to happiness and temperance. In accord with Pierre

“Unified by Travels”: Space, Disorders, and Shakespeare’s Romances

The seventeenth century is an age when many travellers managed their explorations. Along with the development of political systems and the rise of British national imagination in addition to

Describing "China's Stupendous Mound"

<p>Abstract:</p><p>A review of Forging Romantic China: Sino-British Cultural Exchange 1760-1840 (2013) by Peter Kitson.</p>

“To the Glory of the Chinese:“ Sinocentric Political Reform in Eliza Haywood’s The Adventures of Eovaai

This article takes up the call of scholars such as Robert Markley, David Porter, and Chi-ming Yang to investigate the relevance of early modern Chinese linguistics, morals, and government to

Dutch Batavia: Exposing the Hierarchy of the Dutch Colonial City

Recommended Citation: Kehoe, Marsely L. “Dutch Batavia: Exposing the Hierarchy of the Dutch Colonial City,” JHNA 7.1 (Winter 2015). doi: 10.5092/jhna.2015.7.1.3 Available at

References

Foucault, modernity, and the cultural study of science

A generation after the publication of Foucault's early works, the history of science remains among the most conservative of the human sciences. As a discipline, it often pays lip service to new