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Fri, Mar 2, 2018 to Sat, Mar 3, 2018. Historians studying the production and dissemination of knowledge in East Asia face two challenges: one, how to overcome the influence of the epistemic categories and values imposed by their position as modern actors; and two, how to best understand the creation and validation of knowledge in its historical
Wed, Feb 28, 2018, 4:30 pm.  This event is hosted by the East Asian Studies Program.  Location: 202 Jones.  Speaker: Susan Burns (University of Chicago)
At noon on February 28, there will be a departmental colloquium seminar in Jones 202 at which Ksenia Chizhova (Department of East Asian Studies) will speak. https://eas.princeton.edu/events/colloquium-ksenia-chizhova
Wed, Feb 21, 2018, 4:30 pm This event is hosted by the East Asian Studies Program.  Location: Frist 302. Speaker: Miyako Inoue (Stanford University)
Wed, Feb 21, 2018, 4:30 pm.  This event is hosted by the East Asian Studies Program.  Location: 202 Jones.  Speaker: Timothy Brook (University of British Columbia) https://eap.princeton.edu/events/was-china-source-plague
At noon on February 21, there will be a departmental colloquium seminar in Jones 202 at which Anna Shields (Department of East Asian Studies) will speak. https://eas.princeton.edu/events/colloquium-anna-shields
Mon, Feb 19, 2018, 4:30 pm  This event is hosted by the East Asian Studies Program.  Location: 202 Jones.  Speaker: Edward Kamens (Yale University) https://eap.princeton.edu/events/book-talk-waka-and-things-waka-things
At noon on February 14, there will be a departmental colloquium seminar in Jones 202 at which Amy Borovoy (Department of East Asian Studies) will speak. https://eas.princeton.edu/events/colloquium-amy-borovoy
At noon on February 7, there will be a departmental colloquium seminar in Jones 202 at which Thomas Conlan, Professor of East Asian Studies and History will speak. https://eas.princeton.edu/events/colloquium-thomas-conlan
EAS 371 / COM 375 / HUM 372  This course will introduce you to important works in modern Chinese literature from late 19th century to the present, which have served as tools of propaganda, national defense, cultural revolution, self-fashioning, gender-conscious communication, or complete depoliticization.

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