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Filial Piety In China Essay Research Paper (стр. 2 из 2)

From a personal point of view, having grown up in a Chinese family, albeit not a traditional one, has ingrained the concept of filial piety deeply in me and it is as natural to me as breathing, even though filial piety was a virtue that was never spoken of explicitly in my family. I would never be able to explain where and how I absorbed it. All in I know is that it is the determinant of my “chineseness”.

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Primary Sources:

1. Niu-Niu (1994), No Tears for Mao: Growing up in the Cultural Revolution, Academy Chicago Publishers, Chicago

2. Legge, James (1891),The Chinese Classics, John B. Alden (Publisher), New York

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1. Barry, Theodore de, Chan, Wing-Tsit & Watson, Burton (1960), Sources of Chinese Tradition, Columbia University Press, New York

2. Calhoun, Craig (1994), Neither Gods nor Emperors – Students and the Strugglers for Democracy in China, University of California Press, California

3. Chan, Wing-Tsit (1967), “Chinese Theory and Practice with Special Reference to Humanism”, in Charles A. Moore (ed), The Chinese Mind – Essentials of Chinese Philosophy and Culture, East-West Center Press, University of Hawaii Press, Honolulu

4. Chow, Tse-Tung (1960), The May Fourth Movement, Stanford University Press, Stanford, California

5. Chu, Godwin C. & Ju, Yanan (1993), The Great Wall in Ruins, State University of New York Press, Albany

6. Feng, Jicai (1996), “Confessional”, Ten Years of Madness: Oral Histories of China’s Cultural Revolution, China Books & Periodicals Inc., San Francisco

7. Grant, Geoffrey (1989), “The Family and Social Control: Traditional and Modern”, in Troyer, R. and Clark, J. and Rojek, D. (ed), Social Control in the People’s Republic of China, Praeger Publishers, New York

8. Hsieh, Yu-Wei (1967), ” Filial Piety and Chinese Society”, in Charles A. Moore (ed), The Chinese Mind – Essentials of Chinese Philosophy and Culture, East-West Center Press, University of Hawaii Press, Honolulu

9. Jing, Lin, (1991), “Educational Factors”, The Red Guards’ Path to Violence: Political, Educational and Psychological Factors, Praeger Publishers, New York

10. Kinney, Anne Behnke (ed)(1995), “Dyed Silk”, Chinese Views of Childhood, University of Hawaii Press, Honolulu

11. Lee, Peter King Hung (1974), Key Intellectual Issues Arising from the May Fourth Movement in China, Ann Arbor (Publisher), University Microfilms International, Michigan

12. Levy, Marion J. Jr. (1963), The Family Revolution in Modern China, Octagon Books Inc., New York

13. Lu, XinHua (1979), “The Wounded” in Lu Xin Hua et. al., The Wounded: New Stories of the Cultural Revolution, Joint Publishing Co., Hong Kong

14. Lupher, Mark (1995), “Revolutionary Little Red Devils: The Psychology of Rebel Youth”, in Anne Behnke Kinney (ed) Chinese Views of Childhood, University of Hawaii Press, Honolulu

15. Mather, Richard B. (1995), “Filial Paragons and Spoilt Brats”, in Anne Behnke Kinney (ed) Chinese Views of Childhood, University of Hawaii Press, Honolulu

16. Rojek, Dean G. (1989), “Confucianism, Maoism, and the Coming of Delinquency to China”, in Troyer, R. and Clark, J. and Rojek, D. (ed), Social Control in the People’s Republic of China, Praeger Publishers, New York

17. Scott, J.W. Robertson (1990), The People of China, Methuen & Co., London

18. Stacey, Judith, (1983), Patriarchy and Socialist Revolution in China, University of California Press, Berkeley, California

19. Unger, Jonathon (1993), “Urban Families in the Eighties”, in Deborah Davis & Stevan Harrel (ed), Chinese Families in the Post-Mao Era, University of California Press, Berkely, California

20. Wang Liu Hui-Chen (1959), “Chinese Clan Rules”, in Arthur F. Wright (ed), Confucianism and Chinese Civilization, Stanford University Press, Stanford, California

21. Wen, Chihua (1995), The Red Mirror: Children of China’s Cultural Revolution, West View Press, Colorado

22. Wu, Laurence C. (1986), Fundamentals of Chinese Philosophy, University Press of America, New York

23. Wu, Hung (1995), “Private Love and Public Duty” in Anne Behnke Kinney (ed) Chinese Views of Childhood, University of Hawaii Press, Honolulu

24. Young, Graham (1985), China – Dilemmas of Modernization, Croom Helm, London

25. Zang, Xiaowei (1999) “Family, Kinship, Marriage and Sexuality”, in Robert E. Gamer (ed) Understanding Contemporary China, Lynne Rienner Publishers, Boulder, Colorado

26. Zi, Jin & Qin, Zhou (1989), June Four – A Chronicle of the Chinese Democratic Uprising, The University of Arkansas Press, Arkansas

Secondary Sources (Articles):

1. Rothbaum, Fred & Xu, Xiaofang (1995), “The Theme of Giving Back to Parents in Chinese and American Songs”, Journal of Cross-Cultural Psychology, vol. 26, no. 6, pp. 698-699

2. Rock, Paul (1990), “Patriarchy, Patrimonialism, and Filial Piety: A Comparison of China and Western Europe”, British Journal of Sociology, vol. 41, pp. 77-104

3. Healy, Tim (1999), “Is an End to the Family Ahead?”, Asiaweek 20/27 August, http://www.pathfinder.com:80/asiaweek/current/issue/cs26.html