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Title Year Author(s) Abstract 
Beijing jian du kao 北京建都考1938Beijing te bie shi gong shu 北京特别市公署本书以为北京建都始于辽太宗会同元年(938年),至民国二十六年(1937年)为北京建都一千年。书中按时间顺序,排列辽、金、元、明、清各代皇帝的庙号、姓名、年号、在位年数,并计算每朝以北京为都城的时间。但此书文字粗略,其结论也值得商榷。
Shuang shan hui yi lu 双山回忆录1980Wang, Fanxi 王凡西《双山回忆录》,作者王凡西,早年参加中共,留学莫斯科东方大学(中山大学),1930年被开除出党。作者在20年代中期留学苏联时,即参加了托洛茨基反对派;1929年被遣送回国后,又从事党内反对派组织活动。作者毕生认为,苏共早期斯大林与托洛茨基的斗争,真理在托洛茨基一边;斯大林的大清洗和残酷斗争,与科学社会主义是格格不入的。20世纪90年代苏联模式的破产,并非是社会主义的失败,应该将斯大林主义和真正的社会主义区别开来。
Tian gong kai wu 天工開物1637Song, Yingxing 宋英星 ( Ming 明)天工开物》是中国古代一部综合性的科学技术著作,有人也称它是一部百科全书式的著作,作者是明朝科学家宋应星
《天工开物》记载了明朝中叶以前中国古代的各项技术。全书分为上中下三篇18卷。并附有123幅插图,描绘了130多项生产技术和工具的名称、形状、工序。
《天工开物》是世界上第一部关于农业和手工业生产的综合性著作,被法国汉学家儒莲称为“技术百科全书”[1]。它对中国古代的各项技术进行了系统地总结,构成了一个完整的科学技术体系。对农业方面的丰富经验进行了总结,全面反映了工艺技术的成就。书中记述的许多生产技术,一直沿用到近代。
Kōan kiroku 13 考案記錄. 第13回1930Rikugun Zōheishō 陸軍造兵廠 (ed.)This is a series of training manuals for various weapons produced between 1927 and 1935 by the Japanese Imperial Army.
Cadastre - Plans des sections1902Concession française de ShanghaiThis is a reproduction in book form of the original 1902 cadastral map of the French Concession. Individual maps from this bound volume are also available in the Map Collection of the Virtual Shanghai platform.
Shanghai political & economic reports, 1842-1943 [Vol. 13 1921-1924]2008This collection of primary documents, establishes a comprehensive series of despatches, in the main from the British consul in Shanghai to the British ambassador to China based usually in Peking, but in the 1930s based in Shanghai itself. The form and extent of communications vary during the period, and include annual reports and trade returns, judicial reviews, despatches on topics of interest and telegrams on urgent matters. After 1920 series of quarterly political reports and six-monthly intelligence summaries are initiated, and some other irregular periodic reports emerge. There is regular information on the government of the Settlement, and reports on the opium trade; there are extended reports, in 1856, on the continuing Taiping Rebellion, and later, reports on the Sino-Japanese war over the control of Korea; from 1901-11 reports include: the Boxer Rebellion; commentary on the French settlement; anti-government conspirators in Shanghai; the Russo-Japanese war; the Shanghai tramway system; the bubonic plague in Shanghai; the Chinese revolution of 1911-12; British intelligence reports on German activities, 1914-18; and in the mid-1920s telegrams reflect the impact of the civil war in China, and report “the Shanghai incident”. The collection of documents ends with the winding up of the Settlement under wartime Japanese occupation, and numerous papers in 1942 carry discussion of this conclusion.
The minutes of the Shanghai Municipal Council - 1864-18662001Shanghai Municipal CouncilThe minutes of the Shanghai Municipal Council offer a detailed view of the internal management of municipal affairs in the International Settlement of Shanghai from 1854 to 1943.
The politics of community building in urban China2011Heberer, Thomas; Göbel, ChristianThe aim of this book is to make sense of the recent reform of neighbourhood institutions in urban China. It builds on the observation that the late 1990s saw a comeback of the state in urban China after the increased economization of life in the 1980s had initially forced it to withdraw from society. The authors hypothesise that the central government has indeed displayed an impressive adaptive capacity with regards to the social problems in China's shequs. It has managed to bring the party-state back into urban society by enhancing its infrastructural power to provide better social welfare.
The Communist Takeover of Hangzhou: The Transformation of City and Cadre, 1949-19542004Gao, James ZhengExisting literature on the Chinese Revolution takes into account the influence of peasant society on Mao's ideas and policies but rarely discusses a reverse effect of comparable significance: namely, how peasant cadres were affected by the urban environment into which they moved. In this detailed examination of the cultural dimension of regime change in the early years of the Revolution, James Gao looks at how rural-based cadres changed and were changed by the urban culture that they were sent to dominate. He investigates how Communist cadres at the middle and lower levels left their familiar rural environment to take over the city of Hangzhou and how they consolidated political control, established economic stability, developed institutional reforms, and created political rituals to transform the urban culture. His book analyzes the interplay between revolutionary and nonrevolutionary culture with respect to the varying degrees with which they resisted and adapted to each other. It reveals the essential role of cultural identity in legitimizing the new regime and keeping its revolutionary ideal alive. Based on extensive research in regional and local archives in Zhejiang province
Minutes of the Nineteenth Annual General Meeting of Electors of the British Municipal Area held in the Gordon Hall on Wednesday, April 7, 19371937British Municipal Council, TientsinBilingual edition of the minutes of the AGM of the Electors of the British Municipal Area
He You Zhi Hua Lao Shang Hai 贺友直画老上海2010He,Youzhi 贺友直

石库门、百乐门、黄包车,卖报童、卖花女、扦脚工……这些场景人物都为“老上海”所熟谙。“十一”国庆黄金周期间,著名国画家、连环画界泰斗贺友直先生,近年所作的近百幅反映老上海风土人情的白描国画作品,重现老上海风貌,打开无数“老上海”的记忆之门。

"Shikumen, Balemen, Huangbaoche, newspaper vendors, flower sellers, shoemakers... These scenes and characters are familiar to those who know 'Old Shanghai.' During the Golden Week of the National Day holiday in October, Mr. He Youzhi, a famous traditional Chinese painter and a luminary in the world of comic strips, has created nearly a hundred meticulous Chinese paintings depicting the customs and traditions of old Shanghai in recent years. These works reanimate the old Shanghai style, unlocking the memories of countless 'Old Shanghai'.

Guo Min Dang De Xin Wen Xuan Chuan Yu Zhan Hou Zhong Guo Zheng Ju Bian Dong 国民党的新闻宣传与战后中国政局变动2005Kao, Yu-ya 高郁雅

国民党为何失去中国大陆及其政权,是几乎所有研究中国近现代史的学者所面临的根本问题。从抗日胜利到失去大陆,仅仅过去了四年多一点的时间。为何在此之前,日本尽管拥有压倒性的优势,却用了八年时间仍无法征服国民党统治下的中国?反过来说,处于绝对劣势的中国共产党是如何在四年内挑战并成功战胜国民党的呢?此前官方的解释主要强调当时影响国民党的不利因素,如指责苏联对中共的支持、美国对国民党政府的支持不足、中共成功的战略运用,以及和平谈判失败的影响。另一方面,国外学者则关注国民党内部的结构性问题,强调党内派系斗争和地区军阀的抵抗,削弱了执政基础,导致民意流失。

In reality, during the period of losing the mainland, the KMT's propaganda played a crucial role. Despite the KMT gradually finding itself in a disadvantaged position in terms of military, politics, economy, and diplomacy after the war, the dissemination of these defeats would not have been so rapid without the CCP's influential propaganda efforts. Faced with the formidable propaganda offensive by the CCP, the KMT's party-controlled news system was unable to mount a strong counterattack. In fact, excessive news control on the KMT's part became a source of the turn towards privately-owned newspapers. What problems did the KMT's propaganda face at that time? How does the failure in propaganda relate to the shift in political power between the KMT and the CCP? These critical questions have not been addressed in the academic community in the past. This article attempts to break new ground by examining the transformation of China's post-war political situation from the perspective of propaganda.

国民党为什么失去大陆现代政治,几乎是所有研究中国史的必须学者的问题。从抗战胜利到大陆失守,相比不到四年多的时间,在此之前,日本以绝对的优势费时八年尚不能征服国民党统治下的中国?而中共却以绝对的劣势于四年间向国民党挑战成功?关于这个问题,过去官方蔗多针对当时非国民党的主要政党申论,指责苏俄的支持中共、美国的未能全力支持国民政府、中共的策略运用成功,及和谈误国等;外籍学者则直接从国民党本身的结构问题着眼,认为党内派系斗争与地方军阀的反动摇了执政根基,造成民众的损失青睐。

其实,在失去大陆政权的似历史中,国民党的新闻宣传具有关键地位。战后国民党虽然在军事、政治、经济、学术上逐渐处于不利地位,但若非中共在新闻宣传上的推波助澜,这些挫败的扩散效应也至于如此迅猛。面对凌厉的新闻宣传势攻势,国民党的党体新闻却无力做出反应,甚至超高的中共新闻控制反成为报纸左转的骨髓。当时国民党的新闻宣传究竟是什么如此重要的问题过去学界尚无人论及,论文尝试突破,从新闻宣传角度观察战后中国政局的转变。

Xun zhao xu chuan xian 寻找徐传贤2022Li,Yong(李勇,笔名十年砍柴,shi nian kan chai as his pseudonym)

“Seeking Xu Chuanxian: From Shanghai to Beijing" (xun zhao xu chuan xian: cong shang hai dao bei jing) is a biography about Xu Chuanxian, a Chinese postal figure. The author Shi Nian Kan Chai analyzes and presents Xu Chuanxian's life within the context of the era and interpersonal networks. The book draws from historical records, archived documents, industry-related materials, and accounts from individuals who interacted with Xu Chuanxian. The author also conducted in-depth research at historical sites in Shanghai, Chongqing, Hunan, Beijing, Henan, and other places to faithfully explore Xu's life and work, providing a genuine, rich, and profound portrayal of the extraordinary and bittersweet life of a Chinese intellectual in the 20th century. Simultaneously, it bears witness to the development of China's postal system from weakness to strength, reflecting the life trajectory and era's destiny of a generation of intellectuals. The book aims to enable more people to understand the dedicated and upward endeavors of the unsung heroes in that era of significant historical transformations.

The book primarily revolves around Xu Chuanxian's activities from Shanghai to Beijing, with a secondary focus on his father, Xu Xichun (founder of the Qingpu branch of the Chinese Red Cross Society), to illustrate the choices and role of traditional families during the turbulence of the late Qing and early Republican periods, recognizing the significant impact of family and lineage in China's societal transformation. Moreover, the book reflects on the relationship between the "twin cities" of China – Shanghai and Beijing – over the past century and their crucial roles in the country's modern history. It delves into their interactions in areas such as power and capital, conservatism and innovation, introversion and extroversion, localization, and globalization, which reached a delicate balance influencing not only China but also the world. From this perspective, the book can also be viewed as Xu Chuanxian's "Tale of Two Cities," wherein the cultural differences and the relationship between Shanghai and Beijing are projected onto Xu Chuanxian's life.

Xu Chuanxian's life spanned three eras: he was born in 1908 during the late Qing Dynasty, spent most of his life in the tumultuous period of the Republic, and later transitioned into the era of the People's Republic. Proficient in three foreign languages (English, French, and Russian), he traveled extensively to numerous countries, making significant contributions to China's postal industry.

Since Xu Chuanxian joined the Shanghai Post Office as a postal trainee after dropping out from the first year of the Sino-French Institute of Technology in 1924, until his passing in Beijing in 1972, his entire career remained dedicated to the Chinese postal industry. Whether as a junior postal clerk at the Shanghai Post Office, representative of the Chinese Post Office in Vietnam and Myanmar, chief of lessons at the Chinese Post Office General Administration, later as director of the Shanghai Post Office, deputy chief and division chief of the Chinese Post Office General Administration, head of the East China Postal General Administration, Chinese representative to the Universal Postal Union Congress, and later, as deputy head of the International Relations Department of the Ministry of Posts and Telecommunications and chief of the Chinese Post Office Liaison Bureau, where he attended an international conference as a representative of the People's Republic of China for the first time. Lastly, his role as a teacher at the Beijing Institute of Posts and Telecommunications (now Beijing University of Posts and Telecommunications). Throughout the changing tides of the times, what remained unchanged was his professionalism and dedication to serving the Chinese postal industry

Shang Hai Jin Dai Shi 上海近代史1985Liu, Huiwu 刘惠吾

 

Liu Huiwu served as the editor, with contributions from Zhu Hua, Su Zhiliang, and others. Published by East China Normal University Press in 1985 and 1987, this work consists of two volumes. It provides a comprehensive examination of Shanghai's history from its opening to the year 1949. The book primarily focuses on political aspects, extensively discussing issues related to ethnic conflicts, anti-imperialism, patriotism, and class struggles. It also touches upon the overall economic and social development of modern Shanghai.

刘惠吾主编,朱华、苏智良等编写。华东师范大学出版社1985年、1987年出版。上下两册。书中比较系统地研究了开埠以后到1949年上海的历史。所论问题,比较多地集中在政治方面,对民族矛盾、反帝爱国、阶级斗争方面用墨较多,也述及近代上海的经济社会发展概貌。

Shang hai feng su gu ji kao 上海风俗古迹考1993Gu, Bingquan 顾炳权

 

"The book titled 'A Study of Ancient Customs and Landmarks in Shanghai,' authored by Gu Bingquan, Vice Secretary-General of the Shanghai Local History and Chronicles Society and Deputy Chief Editor of the newly compiled 'Chuansha County Chronicles,' has recently been published by East China Normal University Press. This book combines historical anecdotes with 'Bamboo Branch Songs' to systematically document the history of Shanghai, featuring references to nearly 1,600 'Bamboo Branch Songs.' It serves as both a comprehensive cultural reference and a selected collection of Shanghai's 'Bamboo Branch Songs.' The entire book comprises 480,000 Chinese characters."

上海市地方史志学会副秘书长、新编《川沙县志》副主编顾炳权撰写的《上海风俗古迹考》,最近由华东师范大学出版社出版。该书采用历史掌故与《竹枝词》相结合的方式,分门别类地记述上海的历史,其中征引的《竹枝词》近1600首,既是风土杂考之书,又是上海《竹枝词》的选本。全书48万字。

Dian shi zhai hua bao 點石齋畫報 [Part II] 1884

Volumes for 1884-1889.

The Dianshizhai huabao 點石齋畫報 "Illustrated Lithographer" was an illustrated magazine that achieved great attention in the late 19th century because it was produced on a lithographic basis, which made it possible to reach a large public. The name is derived from a building within the complex of the Shenbao Publishing House 申報館 in Shanghai where lithographic prints could be produced. Publisher of the "Illustrated Lithographer" was the British Ernest Major (1841-1908, Chinese name Meicha 美查) who also published the famous newpaper Shenbao 申報 "Shanghai News". The first issue of the Dianshizhai huabao was published on May 8, 1884 in Shanghai, the last issue came out in 1898. There were in total 528 issues (according to a lower estimation, 473 issues) including more than 4,600 illustrations. The magazine appeared on a ten-day basis (xunkan 旬刊). Each issue had the same format containing eight pages with 8 illustrations. Collectors could then assemble each issue in a traditional thread-bound booklet. The issues were numbered according to the Heavenly Stems, Earthly Branches, musical notes and the so-called Six Arts. It was sold separately or was given as a free supplement to subscribers of the newspaper Shenbao. [Source: http://www.bc.edu/research/chinagateway/culthist/dianshizhai_intro.html]
 

Wu Si Yun Dong Zai Shang Hai Shi Liao Xuan Ji 五四运动在上海史料选辑1960Shang Hai She Hui Ke Xue Yuan Li Shi Yan Jiu Suo 上海社会科学院历史研究所

To commemorate the 60th anniversary of the great May Fourth Movement, the Shanghai People's Publishing House recently reissued the 'Compilation of Historical Materials on the May Fourth Movement in Shanghai,' edited by the History Research Institute of the Shanghai Academy of Social Sciences (hereafter referred to as the 'Compilation'). When news of the May Fourth Movement breaking out in Beijing reached Shanghai, the people of Shanghai immediately responded fervently. The students of Shanghai were the first to launch patriotic activities in support of the Beijing students. Subsequently, various sectors and political groups in Shanghai issued appeals, unanimously supporting the patriotic actions of Beijing students and demanding the rejection of the 'Treaty of Versailles,' and the stern punishment of traitors like Cao, Lu, and Zhang. The 'Compilation' extensively portrays and introduces the National Assembly convened by the people of Shanghai, demonstrations, the establishment of the 'Shanghai Student Union' leading the student movement, and the promotion of boycotting Japanese goods by the 'Advocacy of Domestic Goods Association' and 'Open-Air Propaganda Team,' among other actions, in practical support and endorsement of the patriotic actions of Beijing students. These historical materials provide a vivid depiction of the intense mass struggle during that period. It's worth noting that the 'Compilation' also collected materials on the struggle of the people of Shanghai against the comprador bourgeoisie represented by Yu Qiaqing and Zhu Baosan. The comprador bourgeoisie in China were imperialist lackeys, the arch-enemies of the Chinese people. Therefore, at the crucial historical moment of May Fourth, they undoubtedly emerged to sabotage the righteous patriotic struggle of the Chinese people and serve their imperialist masters. The 'Compilation' effectively exposes the vile actions and deeds perpetrated by the comprador bourgeoisie, led by Yu Qiaqing, during the 'Three Abstentions' movement and struggle in Shanghai. After the June Third incident, the workers, students, and business community of Shanghai bravely conducted the 'Three Abstentions' movement, which included strikes, class boycotts, and market closures. Particularly, the political general strike by the working class in Shanghai played a decisive role in achieving the movement's victory. The 'Compilation' contains numerous materials reflecting this aspect. For instance, in addition to going on strike, workers from the Xinji Machine Factory in Shanghai built a wooden arch near the factory entrance inscribed with the words 'Do Not Forget the National Humiliation' to motivate people to persist in the 'Three Abstentions' struggle. The struggle of shop employees was also resolute during this time. A shop employee on Henan Road once wrote in his own blood and posted a sign on the store's door with twelve big characters: 'As long as the students are detained, this store will remain closed.' Many shops had slogans posted outside: 'The nation is on the verge of destruction, no interest in business,' 'Stop business to save detained students,' and similar slogans, indicating the determination to carry the 'Three Abstentions' struggle to the end. The materials collected in the 'Compilation' span from the outbreak of the May Fourth Movement to the establishment of the Communist groups in Shanghai during that period. They have been carefully categorized based on their different natures. Comrade Mao Zedong said: 'The May Fourth Movement occurred under the call of the revolutionary movement of the world at that time, under the call of the Russian Revolution, and under the call of Lenin.' Therefore, the 'Compilation' first utilizes important writings by communist intellectuals, introducing the October Socialist Revolution in Russia and Marxist publications. Additionally, a significant portion of the historical materials in the 'Compilation' is selected from bourgeois newspapers published in Shanghai at that time. However, bourgeois newspaper reports inevitably carry their class biases, making them flawed as historical materials. Furthermore, the 'Compilation' also includes selected opposing materials from relevant archives of the country, annual reports of the Shanghai Public Works Department, and foreign-language newspapers in Shanghai. Through these historical materials, we can gain an understanding of the historical panorama of that time from various perspectives—positive, lateral, and opposing. The 'Compilation' features over forty finely printed historical photographs at the beginning of the book. These include photographs taken at that time and physical images, featuring comrades Li Dazhao, Mao Zedong, Zhou Sili during the May Fourth period, as well as copperplate photographs of 'New Youth,' 'Weekly Review,' 'Xiangjiang Review,' and historical images of the heroic struggle of the Shanghai people during the May Fourth period. They are valuable materials for studying the May Fourth Movement.

为了纪念伟大的五四运动六十周年,上海人民出版社最近重版了上海社会科学院历史研究所编辑的《五四运动在上海史料选辑》(以下简称《选辑》)。当五四运动在北京爆发的消息传到上海后,上海人民立即热烈响应。上海学生首先开展声援北京学生的爱国活动,接着上海各阶层、各政治团体也纷纷发出通电,一致声援北京学生的爱国行动,坚决要求拒签“巴黎和约”,严惩曹、陆、章等卖国贼。《选辑》用较大的篇幅反映和介绍了上海各界人民召开国民大会,举行示威游行,成立领导学生运动的“上海学联”和宣传抵制日货的“劝用国货会’、“露天宣讲团’等等,以实际行动支持和声援北京学生的爱国行动。这些历史资料,为我们提供了一幅生动的如火如茶的群众斗争的历史场面。这里值得一提的是,《选辑》还搜集了上海人民与大买办虞洽卿、朱葆三的斗争。中国的大买办阶级是帝国主义豢养的走狗,是中国人民的死敌,因此,在“五四’这一关键历史时刻,他们必然会跳出来破坏中国人民正义的爱国斗争,为其帝国主义主子效犬马之力。以虞洽卿为首的大买办阶级在上海的“三罢,斗争中干尽了坏事和丑事,《选辑》在这方面也以大量令人信服的材料进行了揭露。“六三”以后上海工人、学生、商界英勇地举行了罢工、罢课、罢市的“三罢,斗争,其中特别是上海工人阶级的政治性大罢工,对争取运动的胜利起了决定性的作用。《选辑》中反映这方面的材料也比较多.例如求新机器厂工人除了进行罢工外,还在厂附近的街口搭建了一座铁木牌楼,上书“毋忘国耻”,以此来激励人们把“三罢”斗争进行到底。当时店员工人的斗争也极坚决,河南路有一店员曾破指血书“学生一日不放,本店一日不开,十二个大字贴于商店门口。许多商店门前贴着标语:“国家将亡,无心营业”,“被拘学生,停市挽救”等标语,表示了要将“三罢’斗争进行到底的决心。《选辑》所收资料是从五四运动爆发到上海共产主义小组成立这一期间的历史资料,并根据不同性质分门别类地加以选编。毛泽东同志说:“五四运动是在当时世界革命号召之下,是在俄国革命号召之下,是在列宁号召之下发生的。”所以《选辑》首先采用了共产主义知识分子的重要论著,介绍俄国十月社会主义革命和马克思主义的报刊;其次,《选辑》中有一大部分历史资料是从当时在上海出版的资产阶级报纸中选录出来的,但资产阶级报纸的报道必然有其阶级的偏见,因此,作为史料来说是有其缺陷的。另外,《选辑》还从有关国家的档案、上海公共租界工部局年报和上海的外文报纸中选录了个别反面资料。我们从这些历史资料中可以从正面、侧面和反面看出当时的历史概貌。《选辑》书首的四十余张印刷精良的历史照片,是当时摄影的和实物的照片,其中有李大钊、毛泽东、周思来同志在“五四”时期的历史照片和《新青年》、《每周评论》、《湘江评论》铜版照片以及上海人民在五四时期英勇斗争的历史图片。它们都是研究五四运动的珍贵资料。

Service List 海關職員提名錄1947Staff Secretariat, Inspectorate General of Customs 海關總稅務司署人事科

This document provides the full list of the staff of the Chinese Maritime Customs, both in Chinese and English, as well as its organizational structure structure and some basic statistics.

Service List, 1948 海關職員提名錄1948Staff Secretariat, Inspectorate General of Customs 海關總稅務司署人事科

This document provides the full list of the staff of the Chinese Maritime Customs, both in Chinese and English, as well as its organizational structure structure and some basic statistics.

Service List, 18761877Statistical Department, Inspectorate General of Customs

This document provides the full list of the staff of the Chinese Maritime Customs, both in Chinese and English, as well as its organizational structure structure and some basic statistics.

Service List, 19071908Statistical Department, Inspectorate General of Customs

This document provides the full list of the staff of the Chinese Maritime Customs, both in Chinese and English, as well as its organizational structure structure and some basic statistics.

Gu Zhi Yu Wang Shi 故纸与往事( Old Papers and the past)2022Ma,Jun 马军

This collection talks about scholars' work and story of Institute of History, Shanghai Academy of Social Science.

Shanghai political & economic reports, 1842-1943 [Vol. 16 1928-1930]2008

This collection of primary documents, establishes a comprehensive series of despatches, in the main from the British consul in Shanghai to the British ambassador to China based usually in Peking, but in the 1930s based in Shanghai itself. The form and extent of communications vary during the period, and include annual reports and trade returns, judicial reviews, despatches on topics of interest and telegrams on urgent matters. After 1920 series of quarterly political reports and six-monthly intelligence summaries are initiated, and some other irregular periodic reports emerge. There is regular information on the government of the Settlement, and reports on the opium trade; there are extended reports, in 1856, on the continuing Taiping Rebellion, and later, reports on the Sino-Japanese war over the control of Korea; from 1901-11 reports include: the Boxer Rebellion; commentary on the French settlement; anti-government conspirators in Shanghai; the Russo-Japanese war; the Shanghai tramway system; the bubonic plague in Shanghai; the Chinese revolution of 1911-12; British intelligence reports on German activities, 1914-18; and in the mid-1920s telegrams reflect the impact of the civil war in China, and report “the Shanghai incident”. The collection of documents ends with the winding up of the Settlement under wartime Japanese occupation, and numerous papers in 1942 carry discussion of this conclusion.

Shanghai political & economic reports, 1842-1943 [Vol. 17 1931-1935]2008

This collection of primary documents, establishes a comprehensive series of despatches, in the main from the British consul in Shanghai to the British ambassador to China based usually in Peking, but in the 1930s based in Shanghai itself. The form and extent of communications vary during the period, and include annual reports and trade returns, judicial reviews, despatches on topics of interest and telegrams on urgent matters. After 1920 series of quarterly political reports and six-monthly intelligence summaries are initiated, and some other irregular periodic reports emerge. There is regular information on the government of the Settlement, and reports on the opium trade; there are extended reports, in 1856, on the continuing Taiping Rebellion, and later, reports on the Sino-Japanese war over the control of Korea; from 1901-11 reports include: the Boxer Rebellion; commentary on the French settlement; anti-government conspirators in Shanghai; the Russo-Japanese war; the Shanghai tramway system; the bubonic plague in Shanghai; the Chinese revolution of 1911-12; British intelligence reports on German activities, 1914-18; and in the mid-1920s telegrams reflect the impact of the civil war in China, and report “the Shanghai incident”. The collection of documents ends with the winding up of the Settlement under wartime Japanese occupation, and numerous papers in 1942 carry discussion of this conclusion.

Shanghai political & economic reports, 1842-1943 [Vol. 1 1839-1846]2008

This collection of primary documents, establishes a comprehensive series of despatches, in the main from the British consul in Shanghai to the British ambassador to China based usually in Peking, but in the 1930s based in Shanghai itself. The form and extent of communications vary during the period, and include annual reports and trade returns, judicial reviews, despatches on topics of interest and telegrams on urgent matters. After 1920 series of quarterly political reports and six-monthly intelligence summaries are initiated, and some other irregular periodic reports emerge. There is regular information on the government of the Settlement, and reports on the opium trade; there are extended reports, in 1856, on the continuing Taiping Rebellion, and later, reports on the Sino-Japanese war over the control of Korea; from 1901-11 reports include: the Boxer Rebellion; commentary on the French settlement; anti-government conspirators in Shanghai; the Russo-Japanese war; the Shanghai tramway system; the bubonic plague in Shanghai; the Chinese revolution of 1911-12; British intelligence reports on German activities, 1914-18; and in the mid-1920s telegrams reflect the impact of the civil war in China, and report “the Shanghai incident”. The collection of documents ends with the winding up of the Settlement under wartime Japanese occupation, and numerous papers in 1942 carry discussion of this conclusion.

Shanghai political & economic reports, 1842-1943 [Vol. 2 1847-1852]2008

This collection of primary documents, establishes a comprehensive series of despatches, in the main from the British consul in Shanghai to the British ambassador to China based usually in Peking, but in the 1930s based in Shanghai itself. The form and extent of communications vary during the period, and include annual reports and trade returns, judicial reviews, despatches on topics of interest and telegrams on urgent matters. After 1920 series of quarterly political reports and six-monthly intelligence summaries are initiated, and some other irregular periodic reports emerge. There is regular information on the government of the Settlement, and reports on the opium trade; there are extended reports, in 1856, on the continuing Taiping Rebellion, and later, reports on the Sino-Japanese war over the control of Korea; from 1901-11 reports include: the Boxer Rebellion; commentary on the French settlement; anti-government conspirators in Shanghai; the Russo-Japanese war; the Shanghai tramway system; the bubonic plague in Shanghai; the Chinese revolution of 1911-12; British intelligence reports on German activities, 1914-18; and in the mid-1920s telegrams reflect the impact of the civil war in China, and report “the Shanghai incident”. The collection of documents ends with the winding up of the Settlement under wartime Japanese occupation, and numerous papers in 1942 carry discussion of this conclusion.

Shanghai political & economic reports, 1842-1943 [Vol. 3 1853-1856]2008

This collection of primary documents, establishes a comprehensive series of despatches, in the main from the British consul in Shanghai to the British ambassador to China based usually in Peking, but in the 1930s based in Shanghai itself. The form and extent of communications vary during the period, and include annual reports and trade returns, judicial reviews, despatches on topics of interest and telegrams on urgent matters. After 1920 series of quarterly political reports and six-monthly intelligence summaries are initiated, and some other irregular periodic reports emerge. There is regular information on the government of the Settlement, and reports on the opium trade; there are extended reports, in 1856, on the continuing Taiping Rebellion, and later, reports on the Sino-Japanese war over the control of Korea; from 1901-11 reports include: the Boxer Rebellion; commentary on the French settlement; anti-government conspirators in Shanghai; the Russo-Japanese war; the Shanghai tramway system; the bubonic plague in Shanghai; the Chinese revolution of 1911-12; British intelligence reports on German activities, 1914-18; and in the mid-1920s telegrams reflect the impact of the civil war in China, and report “the Shanghai incident”. The collection of documents ends with the winding up of the Settlement under wartime Japanese occupation, and numerous papers in 1942 carry discussion of this conclusion.

Shanghai political & economic reports, 1842-1943 [Vol. 4 1857-1862]2008

This collection of primary documents, establishes a comprehensive series of despatches, in the main from the British consul in Shanghai to the British ambassador to China based usually in Peking, but in the 1930s based in Shanghai itself. The form and extent of communications vary during the period, and include annual reports and trade returns, judicial reviews, despatches on topics of interest and telegrams on urgent matters. After 1920 series of quarterly political reports and six-monthly intelligence summaries are initiated, and some other irregular periodic reports emerge. There is regular information on the government of the Settlement, and reports on the opium trade; there are extended reports, in 1856, on the continuing Taiping Rebellion, and later, reports on the Sino-Japanese war over the control of Korea; from 1901-11 reports include: the Boxer Rebellion; commentary on the French settlement; anti-government conspirators in Shanghai; the Russo-Japanese war; the Shanghai tramway system; the bubonic plague in Shanghai; the Chinese revolution of 1911-12; British intelligence reports on German activities, 1914-18; and in the mid-1920s telegrams reflect the impact of the civil war in China, and report “the Shanghai incident”. The collection of documents ends with the winding up of the Settlement under wartime Japanese occupation, and numerous papers in 1942 carry discussion of this conclusion.

Shanghai political & economic reports, 1842-1943 [Vol. 5 1863-1866]2008

This collection of primary documents, establishes a comprehensive series of despatches, in the main from the British consul in Shanghai to the British ambassador to China based usually in Peking, but in the 1930s based in Shanghai itself. The form and extent of communications vary during the period, and include annual reports and trade returns, judicial reviews, despatches on topics of interest and telegrams on urgent matters. After 1920 series of quarterly political reports and six-monthly intelligence summaries are initiated, and some other irregular periodic reports emerge. There is regular information on the government of the Settlement, and reports on the opium trade; there are extended reports, in 1856, on the continuing Taiping Rebellion, and later, reports on the Sino-Japanese war over the control of Korea; from 1901-11 reports include: the Boxer Rebellion; commentary on the French settlement; anti-government conspirators in Shanghai; the Russo-Japanese war; the Shanghai tramway system; the bubonic plague in Shanghai; the Chinese revolution of 1911-12; British intelligence reports on German activities, 1914-18; and in the mid-1920s telegrams reflect the impact of the civil war in China, and report “the Shanghai incident”. The collection of documents ends with the winding up of the Settlement under wartime Japanese occupation, and numerous papers in 1942 carry discussion of this conclusion.

Shanghai political & economic reports, 1842-1943 [Vol. 6 1867-1873]2008

This collection of primary documents, establishes a comprehensive series of despatches, in the main from the British consul in Shanghai to the British ambassador to China based usually in Peking, but in the 1930s based in Shanghai itself. The form and extent of communications vary during the period, and include annual reports and trade returns, judicial reviews, despatches on topics of interest and telegrams on urgent matters. After 1920 series of quarterly political reports and six-monthly intelligence summaries are initiated, and some other irregular periodic reports emerge. There is regular information on the government of the Settlement, and reports on the opium trade; there are extended reports, in 1856, on the continuing Taiping Rebellion, and later, reports on the Sino-Japanese war over the control of Korea; from 1901-11 reports include: the Boxer Rebellion; commentary on the French settlement; anti-government conspirators in Shanghai; the Russo-Japanese war; the Shanghai tramway system; the bubonic plague in Shanghai; the Chinese revolution of 1911-12; British intelligence reports on German activities, 1914-18; and in the mid-1920s telegrams reflect the impact of the civil war in China, and report “the Shanghai incident”. The collection of documents ends with the winding up of the Settlement under wartime Japanese occupation, and numerous papers in 1942 carry discussion of this conclusion.

Shanghai political & economic reports, 1842-1943 [Vol. 7 1874-1878]2008

This collection of primary documents, establishes a comprehensive series of despatches, in the main from the British consul in Shanghai to the British ambassador to China based usually in Peking, but in the 1930s based in Shanghai itself. The form and extent of communications vary during the period, and include annual reports and trade returns, judicial reviews, despatches on topics of interest and telegrams on urgent matters. After 1920 series of quarterly political reports and six-monthly intelligence summaries are initiated, and some other irregular periodic reports emerge. There is regular information on the government of the Settlement, and reports on the opium trade; there are extended reports, in 1856, on the continuing Taiping Rebellion, and later, reports on the Sino-Japanese war over the control of Korea; from 1901-11 reports include: the Boxer Rebellion; commentary on the French settlement; anti-government conspirators in Shanghai; the Russo-Japanese war; the Shanghai tramway system; the bubonic plague in Shanghai; the Chinese revolution of 1911-12; British intelligence reports on German activities, 1914-18; and in the mid-1920s telegrams reflect the impact of the civil war in China, and report “the Shanghai incident”. The collection of documents ends with the winding up of the Settlement under wartime Japanese occupation, and numerous papers in 1942 carry discussion of this conclusion.

Shanghai political & economic reports, 1842-1943 [Vol. 8 1879-1883]2008

This collection of primary documents, establishes a comprehensive series of despatches, in the main from the British consul in Shanghai to the British ambassador to China based usually in Peking, but in the 1930s based in Shanghai itself. The form and extent of communications vary during the period, and include annual reports and trade returns, judicial reviews, despatches on topics of interest and telegrams on urgent matters. After 1920 series of quarterly political reports and six-monthly intelligence summaries are initiated, and some other irregular periodic reports emerge. There is regular information on the government of the Settlement, and reports on the opium trade; there are extended reports, in 1856, on the continuing Taiping Rebellion, and later, reports on the Sino-Japanese war over the control of Korea; from 1901-11 reports include: the Boxer Rebellion; commentary on the French settlement; anti-government conspirators in Shanghai; the Russo-Japanese war; the Shanghai tramway system; the bubonic plague in Shanghai; the Chinese revolution of 1911-12; British intelligence reports on German activities, 1914-18; and in the mid-1920s telegrams reflect the impact of the civil war in China, and report “the Shanghai incident”. The collection of documents ends with the winding up of the Settlement under wartime Japanese occupation, and numerous papers in 1942 carry discussion of this conclusion.

Shanghai political & economic reports, 1842-1943 [Vol. 9 1884-1893]2008

This collection of primary documents, establishes a comprehensive series of despatches, in the main from the British consul in Shanghai to the British ambassador to China based usually in Peking, but in the 1930s based in Shanghai itself. The form and extent of communications vary during the period, and include annual reports and trade returns, judicial reviews, despatches on topics of interest and telegrams on urgent matters. After 1920 series of quarterly political reports and six-monthly intelligence summaries are initiated, and some other irregular periodic reports emerge. There is regular information on the government of the Settlement, and reports on the opium trade; there are extended reports, in 1856, on the continuing Taiping Rebellion, and later, reports on the Sino-Japanese war over the control of Korea; from 1901-11 reports include: the Boxer Rebellion; commentary on the French settlement; anti-government conspirators in Shanghai; the Russo-Japanese war; the Shanghai tramway system; the bubonic plague in Shanghai; the Chinese revolution of 1911-12; British intelligence reports on German activities, 1914-18; and in the mid-1920s telegrams reflect the impact of the civil war in China, and report “the Shanghai incident”. The collection of documents ends with the winding up of the Settlement under wartime Japanese occupation, and numerous papers in 1942 carry discussion of this conclusion.

Shanghai political & economic reports, 1842-1943 [Vol. 10 1894-1899]2008

This collection of primary documents, establishes a comprehensive series of despatches, in the main from the British consul in Shanghai to the British ambassador to China based usually in Peking, but in the 1930s based in Shanghai itself. The form and extent of communications vary during the period, and include annual reports and trade returns, judicial reviews, despatches on topics of interest and telegrams on urgent matters. After 1920 series of quarterly political reports and six-monthly intelligence summaries are initiated, and some other irregular periodic reports emerge. There is regular information on the government of the Settlement, and reports on the opium trade; there are extended reports, in 1856, on the continuing Taiping Rebellion, and later, reports on the Sino-Japanese war over the control of Korea; from 1901-11 reports include: the Boxer Rebellion; commentary on the French settlement; anti-government conspirators in Shanghai; the Russo-Japanese war; the Shanghai tramway system; the bubonic plague in Shanghai; the Chinese revolution of 1911-12; British intelligence reports on German activities, 1914-18; and in the mid-1920s telegrams reflect the impact of the civil war in China, and report “the Shanghai incident”. The collection of documents ends with the winding up of the Settlement under wartime Japanese occupation, and numerous papers in 1942 carry discussion of this conclusion.

Shanghai political & economic reports, 1842-1943 [Vol. 11 1900-1913]2008

This collection of primary documents, establishes a comprehensive series of despatches, in the main from the British consul in Shanghai to the British ambassador to China based usually in Peking, but in the 1930s based in Shanghai itself. The form and extent of communications vary during the period, and include annual reports and trade returns, judicial reviews, despatches on topics of interest and telegrams on urgent matters. After 1920 series of quarterly political reports and six-monthly intelligence summaries are initiated, and some other irregular periodic reports emerge. There is regular information on the government of the Settlement, and reports on the opium trade; there are extended reports, in 1856, on the continuing Taiping Rebellion, and later, reports on the Sino-Japanese war over the control of Korea; from 1901-11 reports include: the Boxer Rebellion; commentary on the French settlement; anti-government conspirators in Shanghai; the Russo-Japanese war; the Shanghai tramway system; the bubonic plague in Shanghai; the Chinese revolution of 1911-12; British intelligence reports on German activities, 1914-18; and in the mid-1920s telegrams reflect the impact of the civil war in China, and report “the Shanghai incident”. The collection of documents ends with the winding up of the Settlement under wartime Japanese occupation, and numerous papers in 1942 carry discussion of this conclusion.

Shanghai political & economic reports, 1842-1943 [Vol. 12 1914-1920]2008

This collection of primary documents, establishes a comprehensive series of despatches, in the main from the British consul in Shanghai to the British ambassador to China based usually in Peking, but in the 1930s based in Shanghai itself. The form and extent of communications vary during the period, and include annual reports and trade returns, judicial reviews, despatches on topics of interest and telegrams on urgent matters. After 1920 series of quarterly political reports and six-monthly intelligence summaries are initiated, and some other irregular periodic reports emerge. There is regular information on the government of the Settlement, and reports on the opium trade; there are extended reports, in 1856, on the continuing Taiping Rebellion, and later, reports on the Sino-Japanese war over the control of Korea; from 1901-11 reports include: the Boxer Rebellion; commentary on the French settlement; anti-government conspirators in Shanghai; the Russo-Japanese war; the Shanghai tramway system; the bubonic plague in Shanghai; the Chinese revolution of 1911-12; British intelligence reports on German activities, 1914-18; and in the mid-1920s telegrams reflect the impact of the civil war in China, and report “the Shanghai incident”. The collection of documents ends with the winding up of the Settlement under wartime Japanese occupation, and numerous papers in 1942 carry discussion of this conclusion.

Shanghai political & economic reports, 1842-1943 [Vol. 18 1936-1943]2008

This collection of primary documents, establishes a comprehensive series of despatches, in the main from the British consul in Shanghai to the British ambassador to China based usually in Peking, but in the 1930s based in Shanghai itself. The form and extent of communications vary during the period, and include annual reports and trade returns, judicial reviews, despatches on topics of interest and telegrams on urgent matters. After 1920 series of quarterly political reports and six-monthly intelligence summaries are initiated, and some other irregular periodic reports emerge. There is regular information on the government of the Settlement, and reports on the opium trade; there are extended reports, in 1856, on the continuing Taiping Rebellion, and later, reports on the Sino-Japanese war over the control of Korea; from 1901-11 reports include: the Boxer Rebellion; commentary on the French settlement; anti-government conspirators in Shanghai; the Russo-Japanese war; the Shanghai tramway system; the bubonic plague in Shanghai; the Chinese revolution of 1911-12; British intelligence reports on German activities, 1914-18; and in the mid-1920s telegrams reflect the impact of the civil war in China, and report “the Shanghai incident”. The collection of documents ends with the winding up of the Settlement under wartime Japanese occupation, and numerous papers in 1942 carry discussion of this conclusion.

Shanghai political & economic reports, 1842-1943 [Vol. 14 1925-1926]2008

This collection of primary documents, establishes a comprehensive series of despatches, in the main from the British consul in Shanghai to the British ambassador to China based usually in Peking, but in the 1930s based in Shanghai itself. The form and extent of communications vary during the period, and include annual reports and trade returns, judicial reviews, despatches on topics of interest and telegrams on urgent matters. After 1920 series of quarterly political reports and six-monthly intelligence summaries are initiated, and some other irregular periodic reports emerge. There is regular information on the government of the Settlement, and reports on the opium trade; there are extended reports, in 1856, on the continuing Taiping Rebellion, and later, reports on the Sino-Japanese war over the control of Korea; from 1901-11 reports include: the Boxer Rebellion; commentary on the French settlement; anti-government conspirators in Shanghai; the Russo-Japanese war; the Shanghai tramway system; the bubonic plague in Shanghai; the Chinese revolution of 1911-12; British intelligence reports on German activities, 1914-18; and in the mid-1920s telegrams reflect the impact of the civil war in China, and report “the Shanghai incident”. The collection of documents ends with the winding up of the Settlement under wartime Japanese occupation, and numerous papers in 1942 carry discussion of this conclusion.

Shanghai political & economic reports, 1842-1943 [Vol. 15 1927]2008

This collection of primary documents, establishes a comprehensive series of despatches, in the main from the British consul in Shanghai to the British ambassador to China based usually in Peking, but in the 1930s based in Shanghai itself. The form and extent of communications vary during the period, and include annual reports and trade returns, judicial reviews, despatches on topics of interest and telegrams on urgent matters. After 1920 series of quarterly political reports and six-monthly intelligence summaries are initiated, and some other irregular periodic reports emerge. There is regular information on the government of the Settlement, and reports on the opium trade; there are extended reports, in 1856, on the continuing Taiping Rebellion, and later, reports on the Sino-Japanese war over the control of Korea; from 1901-11 reports include: the Boxer Rebellion; commentary on the French settlement; anti-government conspirators in Shanghai; the Russo-Japanese war; the Shanghai tramway system; the bubonic plague in Shanghai; the Chinese revolution of 1911-12; British intelligence reports on German activities, 1914-18; and in the mid-1920s telegrams reflect the impact of the civil war in China, and report “the Shanghai incident”. The collection of documents ends with the winding up of the Settlement under wartime Japanese occupation, and numerous papers in 1942 carry discussion of this conclusion.

Shang Hai Lin Zhao 上海麟爪1997Yu, Muxia 郁慕侠

This book was published in 1933 by the Shanghai Evening Post & Mercury Press. The author, Yu Muxia, was a native of Qingpu in Shanghai and had achieved the title of "Xiucai" in the late Qing dynasty's imperial examination. During the Republican era, he worked for various newspapers, including the 'Current Events News' and the 'Shanghai Morning Post.'

The term '鳞爪' (linzhao) metaphorically refers to fragments of events. The book 'Shanghai Moments' primarily focuses on the appearance of old Shanghai during the 1920s to 1930s. It covers a wide range of aspects of life within the international settlements of that time, providing intricate descriptions that encompassed various domains. The book delves into meticulous portrayals of life in the concessions, depicting characters from different strata of society. It also exposes the shadowy corners of society such as gambling houses, courtesans, and opium dens, unveiling the world of hidden creatures and spirits. Through the use of coded language and insider secrets, the writing vividly and engagingly captures the social landscape of old Shanghai, allowing readers to gain a comprehensive understanding of the societal customs and human interactions on the bustling shores of that era.

本书于1933年在上海沪报馆刊印出版,作者郁慕侠是上海青浦人,曾在晚清考中秀才。在民国时期,曾在《时事新报》、《沪报》等多家报馆工作。
鳞爪二字,比喻事情的片段。而《上海鳞爪》一书则主要聚焦上世纪20~30年代的旧上海风貌,不限于某一领域,海纳百川的对当时租界生活的各个方面进行细致入微的描写,更有很多社会底层人物写照,以及赌场、娼妓、烟馆等社会阴暗角落的“魑魅魍魉”,种种暗语黑话、社会秘闻内幕,文笔异常生动有趣,可以带读者全方位了解当年上海滩的社会风貌,人情世故。

Qing Pu Wang Zu 青浦望族2016Shang Hai Shi Qing Pu Qu Bo Wu Guan 上海市青浦区博物馆(Shanghai Qingpu Museum)

This book relies on various historical documents such as genealogies, local records, and tomb inscriptions to systematically analyze 86 prominent clans in the historical Qingpu region. The primary focus is on exploring the origins, lineage changes, characteristics, and societal contributions of these clans, with brief descriptions of representative figures within them. Additionally, to facilitate readers' understanding of the background of relevant surnames, each surname's research section provides an overview and a concise history of its development in Qingpu. The book also includes field investigations and records of the current status of the residences of some clans' descendants in Qingpu.

本书依托族谱、方志、墓志等诸文献,共梳理出历史上青浦地区86个望族,重点探究这些望族源流、世系变迁、特点及其社会贡献,对其中代表人物进行简略叙述;此外,为方便读者了解相关姓氏背景,每个姓氏研究的篇首交代了该姓氏概况及其在青浦发展简史,对部分望族在青浦的居住地包括少数后裔的现今状况进行实地的调查和记录。

1948 Nian Shang Hai Wu Chao An 1948年:上海舞潮案2005Ma,Jun 马军

This book is an investigation into a political event that occurred half a century ago—the Shanghai Dance Tide Case. The event was triggered by the Nationalist government's decree in September 1947, during the 'Suppression of Bandits and Building of the Nation' campaign, which banned all commercial dance halls nationwide, causing unprecedented upheaval in the Shanghai dance industry and eliciting strong societal reactions.

On January 31, 1948, in response to the Social Affairs Bureau's advance lottery and unilateral implementation of the dance ban, the dance industry personnel marched to petition, but Director Wu Kaixian refused to meet with them. In their anger, the dance industry members collectively destroyed the bureau's office building. Following the incident, about 400 dance girls were arrested by the police, and several of them were sentenced by traitors. The government was eventually forced to revoke the ban, and the sensational Dance Tide Case came to an end.

The Dance Tide Case left behind a long-standing puzzle in Shanghai's history. Despite various existing narratives, comprehensive explanations about its origins, development, climax, and conclusion are often lacking. Related stories and anecdotes are scattered in miscellaneous and obscure literary materials, receiving little attention for a long time. However, one thing has always been clear—it was not a premeditated or organized political action, which might be the reason it has been coldly treated in the field of domestic historical research. The Dance Tide Case seems to be a low-key and short melody that does not quite harmonize with the prevailing anti-civil war theme in post-war Shanghai. It was prematurely overshadowed by the scattered memories of the elderly about soaring prices, labor strikes, frequent student movements, and the roaring police cars in post-war Shanghai, gradually fading and becoming obscure with the passage of time, leaving no trace behind.

本书是对发生于半个世纪前的一起政治事件——上海舞潮案的考察。事件的起因是,1947年9月国民政府为“戡乱建国”而“节约消费”颁布了在全国禁止营业性舞厅的法令,由此引发上海舞业空前震荡,社会反应强烈。1948年1月31日下午,鉴于市社会局提前抽签,并单方面完成禁舞部署,舞业从业人员集队前往请愿,局长吴开先拒不接见。愤怒之下,舞业方面群起捣毁了社会局办公大楼,事发后,约400名舞女被警局羁押,半年后数名舞女被叛徒刑,政府也被迫收回成命,轰动一时的舞潮案至此平息。

  舞潮案在上海历史上留下了长期难解的疑惑,有关它的起因、发展、高潮和结局,在诸多现成的叙述中往往找不到详尽的解释,与之相关的种种旧闻轶事留存于庞杂零散的文献资料里,也长期无人问津。但有一点始终是清楚的,它不是一起有预谋。有组织的政治行动,或许这正是它在国内史学研究领域一直备受冷遇的原因。舞潮案似乎是一支与战后上海反内战主旋律不甚合拍的低调短曲,过早地被覆盖在老上海们对战后物价飞涨、工潮起伏、学运频繁、警车呼啸的散乱记忆深处,任岁月流逝而日渐淡忘、模糊,不再留有任何印痕。

Ci hang nan pu du 慈航难普渡2020Ruan, Qinghua 阮清华

This book focuses on the specific period of Shanghai's transformation from a traditional county town to a modern metropolis, with the development of folk charity as its main theme. For the first time, it systematically traces the historical development process of folk charity organizations in Shanghai and provides a classified description of the main charitable activities in the local community. It showcases how local gentry, merchants, and elites in Shanghai adapted traditional charitable ideas and philanthropic culture to meet the challenges of unprecedented changes, while also incorporating Western philanthropic thoughts and practices. Actively participating in urban construction and promoting Shanghai's urbanization process, they made significant contributions to the development of modern Shanghai.

本书立足于上海从传统县城向近代大都市转化这一特定时期, 以民间慈善事业的发展为主线,首次系统梳理了上海民间慈善组织产生以来的历史发展过程,并对上海民间慈善界的主要慈善活动进行了分类叙述,展现了上海地方绅商和精英们在面临三千年未有之变局的大背景下,改进传统慈善理念、慈善文化以适应新的局势,同时吸收西方慈善思想与具体做法,积极参与都市建设,推进上海都市化进程,为近代上海的发展作出了积极贡献。

Hu Du Jiu Ying 沪渎旧影2002Zhang, Wei 张伟

This book consists of fifty-five articles, brimming with the rich cultural atmosphere of old Shanghai, known as the 'Haipai' culture. The author has been engaged in the compilation and research of bibliographic materials for a long time, allowing access to a plethora of precious and rare original documents. As a result, many of the selected topics related to culture, cinema, and publishing take unique and unexplored paths, offering significant historical value. The prose is elegant and flows gracefully, making readers feel as if they are transported to the bygone era of modern times. Each article is accompanied by multiple historical photographs relevant to the content, which are the fruits of the author's years of curation, research, and collection, adding numerous highlights to the text.

本书由五十五篇文章组成,充溢者老上海馥郁的海派文化气息。作者长期从事图书资料的整理、研究工作,得以接触大量珍贵、罕见的原始文献,因此不少有关文化、电影、出版的选题独辟蹊径,言人所未及,颇具史料价值。文字清雅,娓娓道来,让读者仿佛置身于往昔的摩登岁月。每篇文章均配有多幅与内容相关的历史照片,这是作者多年整理、研究、收藏的成果,为文字增添了许多亮点。

Shang Hai Gong Ren Yun Dong Shi 上海工人运动史1935Wang,Xiushui 王秀水

This book consists of 7 chapters covering the development of Chinese industry, the eve of the May 30th Movement, the May 30th Movement itself, and provides an overview of the workers' movement in Shanghai from 1925 to 1930

内分中国工业的发展、五卅运动的前夜、五卅运动等7章。记述1925年“五卅”运动至1930年间上海工人运动概况。

Shang Hai Jiao Tong Hua Dang Nian 上海交通话当年1996Zhou, Yuanhe 周源和

The various forms of vehicles depict a myriad of appearances and experiences, each reflecting the cycles of prosperity and decline. The evolution and transformation of vehicles throughout this period are intricately linked to economic growth, societal shifts, and historical developments. Over the course of nearly a century, the historical evolution of diverse vehicle types can shed light on the development and changes in the social, political, and economic landscape of old Shanghai. This book aims to offer young readers a concise portrayal of the transportation and customs of old Shanghai, allowing them to gain a more comprehensive understanding of today's Shanghai through insights into the past and prospects for the future. This is precisely the author's aspiration.

车子大观园里格式车子各有相貌又迭有兴衰,期间的演化沿革自然由于经济增长、社会变化、历史发展息息相关。在近百年间各式车子的历史演变也可以从一个侧面反映出旧上海市的社会政治、经济活动和人情风俗的发展变化。本书意在为青年朋友贡献一副简明的旧上海交通风俗画,以便于通过了解过去而更全面地认识今天的上海及展望未来,这正是笔者的愿望所在。

Du Hui Jing Ji Lun Li Yu Jin Dai Zhong Guo 都會經濟倫理與近代中國2010Yeh, Wen-hsin 葉文心

The prosperity and magnificence of Shanghai, at its inception, were a 'maritime marvel'. This city, full of legends, transformed from a county town on the lower reaches of the Yangtze River into one of East Asia's premier international trading ports within a mere century after the Opium Wars. It collectively challenged and reshaped China's traditional cultural order through the elements of 'foreign' influence, commerce, and women's roles. Amidst the Western winds of capitalism, Shanghai exemplified the early stages of China's capitalist development, making it an indispensable facet of Chinese modernity.

After 1949, under Communist policies, Shanghai was designated as an industrial hub, its former splendor washed away. It wasn't until the 1990s that China turned back to Shanghai in pursuit of modernity, propelling the city to prosperity once again.

This unprecedented city and economic force in Chinese history—how did it challenge and influence the broader Chinese society and culture? This book delves into the social and cultural history of Shanghai from 1843 to 1949, meticulously examining its finance, publishing, and modern retail industries. Yip Man-Sen vividly portrays China's first urban middle class through this exploration. In the early 20th century, when China's national role was relatively weak, this new affluent class, viewing commerce and consumption as patriotic endeavors, not only gained legitimacy within Confucian society but also became a driving force behind the transformation of Shanghai and a key player in the development of modern Chinese politics and nationalism.

The new often has roots in the old, and Yeh Wen-hsin argues that Shanghai has once again positioned itself at the heart of Chinese modernity, albeit with substantial efforts dedicated to unearthing its historical memories. Thus, to comprehend contemporary Shanghai, one must revisit the period prior to 1949—a Shanghai where Eileen Chang once lived, loved, and indulged. Whether the contemporary affluent class of Shanghai will once more assume a role in propelling national transformation might be glimpsed through the historical analysis presented in this book.

      上海的繁華輝煌,一開始卻是個「海上奇觀」。這座充滿傳奇的城市,在鴉片戰爭後的百餘年不僅由一個長江下游的縣城,一躍而成東亞數一數二的國際性通商巨埠,更以「洋」、「商」與「女性」共同挑戰與改變中國傳統文化的秩序。西風中的資本主義,在上海長出最能代表中國早期資本主義發展的面貌,中國的現代性不能不談上海。一九四九年後,上海在共黨政策下,被賦予製造工業的角色,一代繁華洗盡,直到九○年代,中國又回到上海找尋現代性,上海再度成為繁華的代表。

  這個中國歷史上史無前例的城市與經濟,對廣大中國的社會與文化構成什麼挑戰與影響?本書回顧一八四三年至一九四九年的上海社會文化史,透過細細考察上海的金融、出版和現代百貨業,葉文心生動描繪中國第一批城市中產階層。在國家角色尚弱的二十世紀初期,這個新富階層在從商與消費被視為愛國志業的觀念下,不僅取得在儒家社會的正當性,從而改變了上海, 更成為近代中國政治與民族主義發展的主要力量。

  新的往往也是舊的,葉文心認為,上海如今再度回到中國現代性的核心位置,卻有不少力氣花在挖掘過去的歷史記憶。因此要瞭解今日之上海,必須回到一九四九年前,那個張愛玲曾經生活過也貪嗔癡過的上海。而當代上海新富階層,是否會再次扮演推動國家變遷的角色,或許可從本書的歷史分析窺見一二。

The minutes of the Shanghai Municipal Council - 1854-18632001Shanghai Municipal Council

The minutes of the Shanghai Municipal Council offer a detailed view of the internal management of municipal affairs in the International Settlement of Shanghai from 1854 to 1943.

The minutes of the Shanghai Municipal Council - 1867-18692001Shanghai Municipal Council

The minutes of the Shanghai Municipal Council offer a detailed view of the internal management of municipal affairs in the International Settlement of Shanghai from 1854 to 1943.

The minutes of the Shanghai Municipal Council - 1870-18712001Shanghai Municipal Council

The minutes of the Shanghai Municipal Council offer a detailed view of the internal management of municipal affairs in the International Settlement of Shanghai from 1854 to 1943.

The minutes of the Shanghai Municipal Council - 1872-18732001Shanghai Municipal Council

The minutes of the Shanghai Municipal Council offer a detailed view of the internal management of municipal affairs in the International Settlement of Shanghai from 1854 to 1943.

The minutes of the Shanghai Municipal Council - 1874-18762001Shanghai Municipal Council

The minutes of the Shanghai Municipal Council offer a detailed view of the internal management of municipal affairs in the International Settlement of Shanghai from 1854 to 1943.

The minutes of the Shanghai Municipal Council - 1877-18822001Shanghai Municipal Council

The minutes of the Shanghai Municipal Council offer a detailed view of the internal management of municipal affairs in the International Settlement of Shanghai from 1854 to 1943.

The minutes of the Shanghai Municipal Council - 1883-18862001Shanghai Municipal Council

The minutes of the Shanghai Municipal Council offer a detailed view of the internal management of municipal affairs in the International Settlement of Shanghai from 1854 to 1943.

The minutes of the Shanghai Municipal Council - 1887-18892001Shanghai Municipal Council

The minutes of the Shanghai Municipal Council offer a detailed view of the internal management of municipal affairs in the International Settlement of Shanghai from 1854 to 1943.

The minutes of the Shanghai Municipal Council - 1890-18922001Shanghai Municipal Council

The minutes of the Shanghai Municipal Council offer a detailed view of the internal management of municipal affairs in the International Settlement of Shanghai from 1854 to 1943.

The minutes of the Shanghai Municipal Council - 1893-18952001Shanghai Municipal Council

The minutes of the Shanghai Municipal Council offer a detailed view of the internal management of municipal affairs in the International Settlement of Shanghai from 1854 to 1943.

The minutes of the Shanghai Municipal Council - 1895-18962001Shanghai Municipal Council

The minutes of the Shanghai Municipal Council offer a detailed view of the internal management of municipal affairs in the International Settlement of Shanghai from 1854 to 1943.

The minutes of the Shanghai Municipal Council - 1897-18982001Shanghai Municipal Council

The minutes of the Shanghai Municipal Council offer a detailed view of the internal management of municipal affairs in the International Settlement of Shanghai from 1854 to 1943.

The minutes of the Shanghai Municipal Council - 1899-19012001Shanghai Municipal Council

The minutes of the Shanghai Municipal Council offer a detailed view of the internal management of municipal affairs in the International Settlement of Shanghai from 1854 to 1943.

   
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