In lieu of an abstract, here is a brief excerpt of the content:

  • Contributors

ANNE BURKUS-CHASSON is associate professor of art history at the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign. Her research concentrates on the painting and print culture of late imperial China. She is particularly interested in examining how words and visual images variously interact in illustrated books and inscribed paintings from the late Ming period. Her first book, Through a Forest of Chancellors: Fugitive Histories in Liu Yuan's "Lingyan ge," an Illustrated Book from Seventeenth-Century Suzhou (2010), considers how Liu Yuan manipulated both contemporary reading practices and contemporary viewing practices to articulate a proposition about loyalty, a proposition that embraced the ambiguities and complications that characterized the political situation of the 1660s. Her second book, in progress, examines the intersection between print and painting in Chen Hongshou's work. Recently, having become engaged in the environmental humanities, she is also working on a reevaluation of Qi Biaojia's various writings about his famous garden at Yushan.

ZONG-QI CAI is professor of Chinese, comparative literature, and medieval studies at the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign and Lee Wing-tat Chair Professor of Chinese literature at Lingnan University of Hong Kong. His recent publications include two forthcoming monographs in Chinese, titled Grammar and Poetic Vision: An Anatomy of Chinese Poetic Art 語法與詩境: 漢詩藝術破析 and Carving Jade: An Anatomy of Chinese Literary Thought 攻玉集: 中國文論系統的破析, as well as How to Read Chinese Poetry Workbook (coauthored with Jie Cui, 2011) and the edited volumes How to Read Chinese Poetry: A Guided Anthology (2008), Sound and Sense of Chinese Poetry (2015), and How to Read Chinese Poetry in Context: Poetic Culture from Antiquity through the Tang (2018). He is the general editor of Columbia's How to Read Chinese Literature series and editor-in-chief of the Journal of Chinese Literature and Culture, Prism: Theory and Modern Chinese Literature, and Lingnan Journal of Chinese Studies 嶺南學報.

HU YING is professor of Chinese literature at the University of California, Irvine. Her specialization is the literature and culture of late nineteenth-to early twentieth-century China. Her publications include Tales of Translation: Composing the New Woman in China (2000), Beyond Exemplar Tales: Women's Biography in Chinese History (with Joan Judge, 2011), and Burying Autumn: Poetry, Friendship, and Loss (2016).

XIAORONG LI is associate professor in Ming-Qing Chinese literature in the Department of East Asian Languages and Cultural Studies at the University of California, Santa Barbara. Her areas of research are concerned with women's writings, literati culture, and literary trends in early modern China. She is the author of Women's Poetry of Late Imperial China: Transforming the Inner Chambers (2012) and The Poetics and Politics of Sensuality in China: The "Fragrant and Bedazzling" Movement (1600–1930) (2019). [End Page 272]

JEFFREY MOSER is assistant professor of history of art and architecture at Brown University. He specializes in the artistic and intellectual history of China during the Song-Yuan era, with a particular interest in the ways in which sensorial engagements with material things transformed historical approaches to the perennial challenges of making and reasoning. He has recently completed a book manuscript on the rediscovery of classical antiquities in Northern Song China and is embarking on a new study of the recently excavated cemetery of the Lü family in Lantian, Shaanxi. Recent publications include articles on comparative antiquarianism and regimes of risk in the manufacture of Chinese ceramics.

PETER C. STURMAN is professor of Chinese art history at the University of California, Santa Barbara. He researches Chinese painting and calligraphy, with a particular focus on literary culture of the Song dynasty. He is the author of Mi Fu: Style and the Art of Calligraphy in Northern Song China (1997) and The Artful Recluse: Painting, Poetry, and Politics in Seventeenth-Century China (2012) and is currently at work on a book on Song literati painting (1050–1150) and collaborative projects devoted to Tang calligraphy texts and the Ming dynasty polymath Xu Wei (1520–93).

SHENGQING WU is associate professor of Chinese literature at the Division of Humanities at the Hong Kong University of Science and Technology. Prior to joining the faculty of HKUST, she taught at Wesleyan University for eight years. She was an An Wang postdoctoral...


Additional Information

Print ISSN
pp. 272-273
Launched on MUSE
Open Access
Back To Top

This website uses cookies to ensure you get the best experience on our website. Without cookies your experience may not be seamless.