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Location Home > The Formation of Modern China> Ethnic Minorities and the Formation of Modern China> Academic Activities> [Lecture]1/4/2014 Professor Lai Huimin lecture "Law and Society of Mongolia in the Qing Dynasty."
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Ethnic Minorities and the Formation of Modern China


[Lecture]1/4/2014 Professor Lai Huimin lecture "Law and Society of Mongolia in the Qing Dynasty."
2014-03-26
Date: 1/4/2014
Time: 14:00-17:00
Venue: Conference room of center for humanities research of NCCU

The team invited Lai Huimin, researcher at Institute of Modern History in Academia Sinica, on January 4 to give a speech on "Law and Society of Mongolia in the Qing Dynasty." in Humanities Research Center, National Chengchi University.

Lai Huimin has studied the relationship between family history and Qing politics for years, she also studies Qing’s legal difference between ethnic and gender, women in the bottom of society, palace and urban culture. This time she focused on Qing’s regulations in Mongolia and the impact to Mongolian society, explaining that it is unable to see the real situation of Mongolian society by solely look at Qing’s law in Mongolia. 
 
Many presented legal disputes issues in Qing Dynasty archive, such as theft, reclamation, fights, debt, marriage, adultery, criminal delivery. Lai Huimin proposed and shared views of Japanese scholar Masao Shimada, China scholars Dudley Zarb , Zhaoyun tian , as well as French scholar Frederic Constant . Frederic Constant pointed out that although Qing’s law respect minorities, but in fact the process of law -making is “Han-ization”. Mongolian legislation often developed from the Manchu emperor's decrees, using the "Qing Law” as supplement to the “Mongolian Law". From several typical cases, team members saw the applicable regulations, judicial procedures and methods of compensation.There were legal differences between Qing Dynasty and Mongolian due to the Mongolian limited enforcement area. Lai Huimin referred to Frederic Constant, finding that Mongolian had adopted Qing’s regulation to handle its own cases. But the more complex issue was about property, resources in Mongolia behind these legal cases have been gradually deprived by Qing Dynasty. By reviewing files of legal disputes, the speech made us to think about Qing’s “favor” to minorities is open to question.   
 
Moderator Professor Lan Meihua highly valued this speech and she talked about the relatively few research on Mongolian. Professor Lai Huimin led our team members to see the true face of society from many cases. Folk Archive is more interesting than politics for there is humanity in it.
 

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