By Eric Tagliacozzo, Helen F. Siu, Peter C. Perdue
Asia within Out unearths the dynamic forces that experience traditionally associated areas of the world’s biggest continent, stretching from Japan and Korea to the South China Sea, the Indian Ocean, and the center East. Connected Places, the second one installment during this pioneering three-volume survey, highlights the transregional flows of products, rules, and folks throughout usual and political boundaries―sea routes, delta ecologies, and mountain passes, ports and oasis cities, imperial capitals and postmodern towns. It demanding situations the traditional concept that defines geopolitical areas as land-based, state-centered, and owning linear histories.
Exploring topics of maritime connections, cellular landscapes, and spatial activities, the authors study major websites of linkage and disjuncture from the early glossy interval to the current. Readers observe how eighteenth-century pirates formed the interregional networks of Vietnam’s Tonkin Gulf, how Kashmiri retailers supplied intelligence of distant Himalayan territories to competing empires, and the way for hundreds of years a colourful exchange in horses and elephants fueled the Indian Ocean economic system. different subject matters investigated comprise cultural formations within the Pearl River delta, international exchange in Chittagong’s transformation, gendered homemaking between cellular Samurai households, border zones in Qing China and modern Burma, colonial areas linking India and Mesopotamia, transnational marriages in Oman’s immigrant populations, new cultural areas in Korean pop, and the unforeseen adoption of the Latin script via ethnically chinese language Muslims in critical Asia.
Connected Places indicates the consistent fluctuations over many centuries within the making of Asian territories and illustrates the confluence of things within the historic development of position and space.
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Extra info for Asia Inside Out: Connected Places
1 A storm had destroyed a large pirate fleet as it anchored off the province’s coast. Four or five thousand sailors drowned; imperial soldiers rounded up more than 800 survivors. Among them stood “a man who pretended to be mute, with short hair, named Wang Guili [王貴利]” (Jiao 1672, 116). Soon after, “interrogators revealed that he is actually Lun Guili [倫貴利— italics added],” the fleet’s leader, who the state wanted for previous raids. Lun’s story fit a regular pattern for pirates of China’s southern coast at the time.
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Asia Inside Out: Connected Places by Eric Tagliacozzo, Helen F. Siu, Peter C. Perdue