Abstract

Abstract:

After the 1895 Sino-Japanese War, China's leading political reformer Liang Qichao (1873–1929) presented modern political concepts in musical, visual, and fictional terms. Instead of general political propaganda tools, his affective presentations were informed by a series of repressed academic practices, marginalized philosophical positions, and underrepresented moral traditions that he sought to restore, enlist, and incorporate in China's incipient democratic movement. By initialing an affective turn as such, Liang was to expand China's modern political reform into an all-inclusive internal moral-intellectual transition.

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Additional Information

ISSN
1529-1898
Print ISSN
0031-8221
Pages
pp. 1047-1072
Launched on MUSE
2020-10-28
Open Access
No
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