2 edition of Local administration in Ming China found in the catalog.
Local administration in Ming China
Thomas G. Nimick
Includes bibliographical references (p. -197) and index.
|Statement||Thomas G. Nimick.|
|Series||Ming studies research series -- no. 5, Ming studies research series -- no. 5.|
|Contributions||Society for Ming Studies.|
|LC Classifications||JS7353.A8 N45 2008|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||vi, 205 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||205|
|LC Control Number||2009502171|
This book examines cities of the Jiangnan region of south-central China between the twelfth and nineteenth centuries, an area considered to be the model of a successfully developing regional economy. The six studies focus on the urban centers of Suzhou, Hangzhou, Yangzhou, and Shanghai. Emphasizing the regional focus, the authors explore the interconnections and sequential relationships. warfare seems to have promoted social and economic change, much as it had in China during the Warring States Period ( B.C.E.). Trade grew, and greater use was made of coins imported from Ming China. Markets began appearing at river crossings, at the entrances to temples and shrines, and at other places where people congregated. costly administration. Although the Ming initially controlled Ningxia through military control and eunuch administration, eventually they expanded their imperial project in order to civilize and fundamentally change the nature of the people in Ningxia. Schools and temples served as a way to transform the people and improve their lives.
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Local Administration in Ming China traces the origins and evolution of the lowest level of administrative offices over the course of the dynasty.
It starts with the Ming founder's experiments with using members of the local elite to collect taxes and goes on to the increased reliance on magistrates and prefects sent out from the : Thomas G.
Nimick. Get this from a library. Local administration in Ming China: the changing roles of magistrates, prefects, and provincial officials. [Thomas G Nimick; Society for Ming Studies.]. Ming ceramicsStanding male figures, glazed ceramic, China, Ming dynasty, s; in the Indianapolis Museum of Art.
× × raph by Jenny O'Donnell. Indianapolis Museum of Art, gift of Keith Uhl Clary and Kwang Fei Young, and Basically, the Ming incorporated the.
Local Administration in Ming China 作者: Thomas G. Nimick 出版社: Center for Early Modern History 副标题: The Changing Roles of Magistrates, Prefects, and Provincial Officals 出版年: 页数: 定价: USD 装帧: Hardcover ISBN: Local Administration in Ming China traces the origins and evolution of the lowest level of administrative offices over the course of the dynasty.
It starts with the Ming founder's experiments with using members of the local elite to collect taxes and goes on to the increased reliance on magistrates and prefects sent out from the center. The local people's congresses and their standing committees were given the authority to pass local legislation and regulations under the Organic Law of the People's Courts of This authority was granted only at the level of provinces, autonomous regions, and special municipalities.
The first Ming emperor, in fact, ran his administration by cowing his subjects with brutal and arbitrary punishments on the one hand and moral exhortations on the other.
Recommend this book Email your librarian or administrator to recommend adding this book to your organisation's by: The system of placing counties and county-level cities under the administration of prefectural-level cities means to establish an official local state administrative organ between the province and.
The Ming dynasty (/ m ɪ ŋ /), officially the Great Ming, was the ruling dynasty of China from to following the collapse of the Mongol-led Yuan Ming dynasty was the last imperial dynasty of China ruled by Han gh the primary capital of Beijing fell in to a rebellion led by Li Zicheng (who established the Shun dynasty, soon replaced by the Manchu-led Capital: Nanjing (Yingtian prefecture), (–).
Local Administration in Ming China by Thomas G Nimick,available at Book Depository with free delivery worldwide.3/5(1). Originally published inthis is a detailed study of the financial administration of the Chinese government during the Ming dynasty (), with particular attention to the sixteenth century, a topic about which very little has been published either in Chinese or any Western by: The Ming dynasty (23 January – 25 April ), officially the Great Ming or Empire of the Great Ming, founded by the peasant rebel leader Zhu Yuanzhang, known as the Hongwu Emperor, was an imperial dynasty of was the successor to the Yuan dynasty and the predecessor of the short-lived Shun dynasty, which was in turn succeeded by the Qing dynasty.
Uses of the Ming Founder across Six Centuries of East Asian History (ISBN ) Thomas G. Nimick, Local Administration in Ming China: The Changing Roles of Magistrates, Prefects, and Provincial Officials (ISBN ), The Ming dynasty is generally known as a period of stable, effective government during which some important new institutions developed.
Although in the end the dynasty collapsed under the pressures of domestic rebellions and foreign invasions, it had long seemed the most secure and unchallengeable ruling house the Chinese had known, and its institutions were largely perpetuated with admiration.
The Ming dynasty 明 () was the first native dynasty that ruled over the whole of China after three hundred years of (partial) alien rule.
It was founded by Zhu Yuanzhang 朱元璋 (Emperor Taizu of the Ming 明太祖, r.reign motto Hongwu 洪武), a person of humble origin who founded his capital in Nanjing, Jiangsu, expelled the last Mongol troops from Chinese soil and.
Yang Lien-sheng, "Ming Local Administration," in Chinese Government in Ming Times: Seven Studies, Charles O. Hucker, ed. (New York: Columbia University Press, ), 3.
Dardess, A Ming Society, It will take much more research on the internal operations of the Ministry of Personnel before it will be possible to know the extent to. Originally published inthis is a detailed study of the financial administration of the Chinese government during the Ming dynasty (), with particular attention to the sixteenth century, a topic about which very little has been published either in Chinese or any Western language.
Professor Huang has worked through an enormous quantity and variety of source material - in. The Ming Dynasty was the ruling dynasty of China from to It was the last ethnic Han-led dynasty in China, supplanting the Mongol-led Yuan Dynasty before falling to the Manchu-led Qing Ming Dynasty ruled over the Empire of the Great Ming (Dà Míng Guó), as China was then gh the Ming capital, Beijing, fell inremnants of the Ming throne and power (now.
Handbooks and local jurisdiction in Ming China. According to the sections on judicial matters in the «Shih-cheng lu» by Lü K’un, a handbook for magistrates Dominiek Delporte 1 In imperial China, judicial matters fell under the authority of administrators at all levels of the civil and military administration.
This was also the system officially adopted by the People's Republic of China inwhich defined the administrative divisions of China as three levels: provinces, counties, and townships. In practice, however, more levels were inserted. The Spatial Structure of Ming Local Administration Article in Late Imperial China 6(1) January with 23 Reads How we measure 'reads'Author: Timothy Brook.
Historians of Chinese technology have tended to pay little attention to the Ming dynasty, characterizing it as a stagnantperiod unmarked by significant inventions of the kind that in Europe gave rise to the industrial revolution and the modern world.
Yet the Ming was a period of extraordinary social, cultural, and economic vitality and change, and it would be curious if technology had played. The Ming treasure voyages were the seven maritime expeditions by Ming China's treasure fleet between and The Yongle Emperor initiated the construction of the treasure fleet in The grand project resulted in seven far-reaching ocean voyages to the coastal territories and islands in and around the South China Sea, the Indian Ocean, and l meaning: [Voyages of] Zheng He down the Western Ocean.
This study of Chinese eunuchs illuminates the entire history of the Ming Dynasty,and provides broad information on various aspects of pre-modern China. This book is the first on Chinese eunuchs in English and presents a comprehensive picture of the role that they played in the Ming dynasty, Explore our list of Chinese History - Ming Dynasty, Books at Barnes & Noble®.
Receive FREE shipping with your Barnes & Noble Membership. Originally published inthis is a detailed study of the financial administration of the Chinese government during the Ming dynasty ( ), with particular attention to the sixteenth century, a topic about which very little has been published either in Chinese or any Western language/5(6).
Ming Biography is Now a Sharper Lens. Thomas G. Nimick United States Military Academy, His research is focused on local administration in Ming, China.
Changes in Local and Regional Administration in the Ming Dynasty as Seen through the Role of the Prefectural : Thomas G. Nimick. China, country of East Asia that is the largest of all Asian countries and has the largest population of any country in the world. Occupying nearly the entire East Asian landmass, it covers approximately one-fourteenth of the land area of Earth.
Learn more about China, including its history and culture. Introduction. The examination system, also known as “civil service examinations” or “imperial examinations”—and, in Chinese, as keju 科舉, keju zhidu 科舉制度, gongju 貢舉, xuanju 選舉 or zhiju 制舉—was the imperial Chinese bureaucracy’s central institution for recruiting its officials.
Following both real and idealized models from previous times, the system was. “He was a prince of the Ming dynasty. His family was very rich and very powerful. His father and grandfather were painters and famous calligraphers, and little Zhu Da had inherited their gift.
So just imagine, one day, when he wasn't even eight years old yet, he drew a flower, a simple lotus flower floating on a pond. Ming (mĬng), dynasty of China that ruled from to The first Ming emperor, Chu Yüan-chang (ruled –98), a former Buddhist monk, joined a rebellion in progress, gained control of it, overthrew the Mongol Yüan dynasty, and unified all of China proper.
He set up a strong, centralized government and carried out economic recovery programs. The Ming Dynasty ruled China from to A.D., during which China’s population would double. Known for its trade expansion to the outside world that.
The themes of China’s local administrative hierarchy, and its historical evolution, have until now received scant attention; this book fills that gap, and presents a comprehensive survey of China’s local administration, from the province down to the township.
The Ming Dynasty ruled China from to The Ming Dynasty is characterized by effective governing and social stability. Unlike previous dynasties, the Ming Dynasty had only one Department–the Secretariat.
The Secretariat controlled the Six Ministries. They were headed by a Minister and the day to day affairs were looked after by a Director.
Ming China | Project Gutenberg Self-Publishing - eBooks Home. A map of modern China shows the approximate region near Vietnam's northern border where malaria is still a concern.
During the Ming Dynasty (mids to mids), malaria and other mosquito-borne diseases helped protect Vietnam from invasion by Chinese forces. Summary This book relates the stories of four leaders under very different political regimes: Colonial, Nationalist and Communist.
The authors compare Chinese notions of respect and inspiration with their equivalents in other religious and political histories of colonial and post-colonial modernity, thereby producing a thorough re-working of the idea of charisma.
"Ming: 50 years that changed China," in the Sainbury Exhibitions Gallery at the British Museum from Sept. 18 to Jan. 5 looks at the dynasty's many : Roderick Conway Morris.
Through years of study on the development of educational administration and educational policies, they have made great contributions to the reform of educational administration system.
One research object is to examine the development of educational administration system. In Educational System in China, Ming () first gave a briefFile Size: KB. Emperor Hongwu (Zhu Yuanzhang) is one of the great heroes of China as he founded the illustrious Ming dynasty.
In a time of turmoil at the end of the rule by the ‘foreign’ Mongols, Zhu Yuanzhang's new dynasty marked a new confident era of rule of by a Chinese Black Death had decimated whole areas of China, severely weakening imperial power, famines and floods played their part.
Ming and its influence on local communities and the production of local texts. Chapter 3 uses a case of a rising family in the late Ming to illustrate the use of textual construction to. Master potters continue in the old artisan tradition of producing fine china at the Jingdezhen Museum which is the site of the Imperial Chinese kiln used during Ming and Qing dynasties.
If. Chinas Geschichte im Comic - China durch seine Geschichte verstehen Der Weg in die Moderne - Von der Ming-Dynastie bis zur Qing-Dynastie ( - ) by Jing Liu | 1 Oct Perfect Paperback.