Western classical music was condemned during China's Cultural Revolution. But China is now the principal producer and largest consumer of many "Western" musical instruments.
Call for Papers: The Asia Papers (Deadline: Ongoing)
The Center for International and Regional Studies (CIRS) at Georgetown University in Qatar (GUQ) welcomes submissions to our The Asia Papers series.
Soliciting Papers on Asia
The Center for International and Regional Studies (CIRS) at Georgetown University in Qatar (GUQ) welcomes submissions to our The Asia Papers series. CIRS publishes original research on a broad range of issues, including international relations, political science, and economics, among other topics of relevance to Asia.
We accept manuscript submissions throughout the year.
WHY PUBLISH WITH CIRS/GUQ?
· Papers published within six months of being accepted.
· Papers are easily accessible, and available for free in print and electronic formats.
· Papers are promoted widely by CIRS and distributed via online academic platforms and search databases, making them highly cited.
· Twenty printed papers are provided free to authors.
View published titles in the Asia Papers series: https://cirs.georgetown.edu/publications/asia-papers
For inquiries, or to send electronic submissions, please contact Suzi Mirgani, Managing Editor for CIRS Publications (firstname.lastname@example.org).
- Papers should be around 10,000 words and cannot have been previously published, or under consideration for publication, elsewhere.
- Paper submissions must include a brief abstract and biography of the author.
- All submissions are subject to a double-blind review process.
- Any copyright concerns are the full responsibility of the author.
- By submitting work to CIRS, the author agrees to the CIRS Copyright Agreement.
For full CIRS Submission Guidelines, please visit: https://cirs.georgetown.edu/publications/submission-guidelines
Kirk Denton will look at the role of politics—especially political parties—in the establishment, administration, architectural design, and historical narratives of museums in Taiwan.
Please join the USC U.S.-China Institute for a discussion with Barry Naughton on his assessment of what he and his colleagues got right and wrong in looking at China’s economy over the past four decades.