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Location Home > The Formation of Modern China> Ethnic Minorities and the Formation of Modern China> Academic Activities> [Lecture]3/15/2014 "Emigrant, Ethnicity and Nation: From Qing Dynasty to Mongolia, the Mongolization of Chinese People."
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Ethnic Minorities and the Formation of Modern China


[Lecture]3/15/2014 "Emigrant, Ethnicity and Nation: From Qing Dynasty to Mongolia, the Mongolization of Chinese People."
2014-05-27
Date: 15 May 2014
Time: 14:00 – 17:00
Location: Conference room, Center For Humanities Research (2nd fl., Social Sciences Information Center, NCCU)

On March 15, 2014, our team invited Wei-Chieh Tsai, PhD Candidate of the Department of Central Eurasian Studies at Indiana University (U.S.A.), to give a talk entitled Migration, Ethnicity, and State: Mongolization of Han Chinese in Qing Mongolia (1700-1911).” This lecture discussed the process of Han Chinese becoming Mongol. The main cases which were analyzed were the children of Chinese merchants in Mongolia and the servants who were brought to Mongolia with the marriage of Manchu princesses. These people who became citizens of Mongolia identified themselves with Mongol and were accepted by the Mongol society.

 In Wei-Chieh Tsai’s opinion, the topic is a new penetration into the research of Chinese history, and it may illustrate that the boundary between Qing dynasty’s community and law was not rigid. People always moved back and forth.

Professor Shih-hsuan Lin mentioned that we should notice the difference between intention and level of identification while operating our research. Professor Mei-hua Lan also gave comments on the identification weakness of Han Chinese in border areas. That is, in previous studies, the Han Chinese communities in border areas usually strengthened their ethnic identification in order to distinguish themselves from the locals. However, the Mongolized Chinese people seemed to be another case.

 

 

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