H&M's statements about forced labor in Xinjiang have angered both Chinese and human rights groups.
Western Zhou Bell Music in Texts and Archaeology
Haicheng Wang tells the stories of the ancient bronze bell sets unearthed in recent years.
Thursday, November 15, 2007
TIME: 4:00 PM
Lampo Leong, Art Dept. Chair, University of Missouri-Columbia
This workshop is being held in conjunction with the exhibit, "Forces: Paintings and Calligraphy by Lampo Leong," which is showing from September 17 - December 14, 2007 at the IEAS Gallery, 2223 Fulton Street, 6th Floor, UC Berkeley.
Chinese classics of the last few centuries BC tell us that in the early first millennium BC Chinese civilization was the exclusive possession of the Zhou empire in north China. Zhou ritual music, we are told, was pentatonic; south China (i.e. the Yangzi region) was inhabited by barbarians playing strange music. But the bronze bell sets unearthed in recent years tell a different story. Zhou bell sets play a tetratonic scale. Moreover the Zhou seem to have obtained their first bells from musically and technologically more sophisticated centers in the south. The south was home to a civilization unknown to recorded history but increasingly visible in the archaeological record. Problems involved in reconstructing the history of Zhou music will be addressed.
The USC U.S.-China Institute hosted a panel discussion to look at the biases and discrimination against Asians and Asian Americans, the resistance to it, the role America’s relationships with Asia play in shaping perceptions, and trends in Asian American political participation.
Please join the USC U.S.-China Institute for an online panel discussion on the Belt and Road Initiative in Southeast and Central Asia.