List of Approved Panels

  1. A Cultural Perspective on Russian-Chinese Relations
  2. China in a Shifting World Order, 1895–1937: Diplomacy and Public Opinion at Work
  3. Chinese Firms’ Entry and Survival in Post-Soviet Countries: a Sociological Perspective
  4. Compatibility and commensurability between Western and Chinese systems of thought in Late Ming
  5. Contemporary Xiqu: Transmission, Tradition, Transition?
  6. Crafted Words – tool metaphors, knack stories and epitomes of virtue in Early Chinese texts
  7. Cross-Cultural Perspectives on the History of Texts in Late Imperial and Modern China (14th-20th century)
  8. Cultural identities in the Zhou world: The state of Chu revisited
  9. Culture, nationalism and collaborationism in Japanese-occupied China
  10. Disciplining, Visualising and Experiencing the Female Body in Republican China (1911-1949)
  11. Economic Exchange Practices in Early China
  12. Fragmented Authoritarianism 3.0: Political Encounters, Engagement and Activism in the Ethnography of Contemporary China
  13. From Chu with Love. Concepts and Tales of Attachment and Infatuation in Early Chinese Manuscripts. Part I
  14. From Chu with Love. Concepts and Tales of Attachment and Infatuation in Early Chinese Manuscripts. Part II
  15. Gender, social activism and transnational connections in contemporary China
  16. Historical, Textual and Local Alternatives in Chinese History and Historiography
  17. Identity, Media and Language in Contemporary China
  18. Images of China in Russia: “export paintings”, “popular woodblock prints” and early Russian sinology
  19. Imitation, Falsification, and Originality in Imperial China
  20. Imperial Chinese Food Literature and Culture: A Re-evaluation
  21. Is Air Pollution Changing China? (Part I)
  22. Is Air Pollution Changing China? (Part II)
  23. Issues in Early Chinese Epigraphy: Western Zhou Bronze Inscriptions between Semantics and Pragmatics
  24. Looking for the «Third History»: Compilation and innovation in Fan Ye’s 范曄 (398-446) Hou Han shu 後漢書 (History of the Later Han)
  25. Material Exchange and Ritual in Qing China’s Manchu Civilisation
  26. Media and Public Policies Discourses in Contemporary China
  27. Modern Chinese perceptions of ‘the others’: the case of Russia and the West
  28. Moving Backward and Forward Through Time: Cumulative Han Culture and the Study of Early China
  29. New Perspectives on Contemporary Chinese Poetry
  30. New Perspectives on Qing Material Culture
  31. One Belt, One Road, and the roles played by Hong Kong and Macau, the Special Administrative Regions of the People’s Republic of China
  32. Perceptions of distributive justice and fairness; foundations and directions of welfare reforms in China
  33. Power and Money
  34. Regional and Cross-regional Exchange in Pre-imperial and Early Imperial China
  35. Rules and rebellion: Defying Authority in Ming and Qing Fictional Narratives
  36. Sino-British Translations: The Social Lives of Ideas, Objects and Images in China’s Global Nineteenth Century
  37. Sino-German Encounters in the Nineteenth and Early Twentieth Century: Politics, Ideas, and Culture
  38. Social Control and the ‘Boundary’ in the Qing Empire
  39. Social embeddedness of data-collection and its challenges, implications, and ethical integrity
  40. Teaching Chinese in Secondary School
  41. Terms and Concepts of Intuition in Chinese Philosophy
  42. Textual and Visual Representations of Women in Late Imperial China
  43. The Heaven-Man Relationship in Chinese Daoism, Buddhism and Christianity
  44. The Manchu Knowledge and the Manuscripts: Managing the Social and Sacred life in the Qing Dynasty
  45. The Ming-Qing Transition (1645-1674) in Southern China: Comparing Chinese and Western Testimonies
  46. The Myriad Mirrors of the Chinese fazhi Debates: Change and Continuity in Theory and Practice
  47. The Rise of Chinese Social Media and Its Social Impact
  48. Vernacular and Cosmopolitan Dynamics in Sinophone Art and Literature
  49. World Literature, Hybrid Modernity and the Creative Transformation of Chinese Tradition
  50. Writing the Past – Historiographical Diversity in Early Medieval China