The Cult of the Fox: Power, Gender, and Popular Religion in Late Imperial and Modern China

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Lacan, J. In: Miller, J. New York: W. Louie, K.

New York: Cambridge University Press. Nix Beyond Hollywood. Painted Skin Chan dir. Probyn, E. New York: Routledge. Pu, S.

East Asian Gothic: a definition

Minford, J. New York: Penguin Classics. Selzer, M. Smyers, K. Teo, S. Trout, P. New York: Prometheus Books. Yue, G. Zeitlin, J. New Haven : Yale Univ. William Skinner ed. Stanford, CA : Stanford Univ. London : John Murray.

Taipei : Yiwen. Changsha : Shangwu. Guanxian xianzhi [Gazetteer of Guan county] [] Taipei : Chengwen chubanshe. Shanghai : n. Junxian zhi [Gazetteer of Jun county] [] Taipei : Chengwen chubanshe.

Orthopraxy, Orthodoxy, and the Goddess(es) of Taishan

New York : Columbia Univ. Beijing : Xueyuan chubanshe. Bin Wong , and Pauline Yu eds. London : Athlone Press. Tokyo : n. Shina no minkan kamigami Popular gods of China. Shandong sheng zhi Taishan zhi [Shandong provincial gazetteer, Taishan gazetteer] Beijing : Zhonghua shuju. Taian zhouzhi [Gazetteer of the Taian administrative district] [] Taipei : Chengwen chubanshe. Beijing : Zhonghua shuju. Wang Xiaoting. Manuscript, provided courtesy of Zhang Xin.

Taipei : Lianjing chuban shiye gongsi. Nathan , and Evelyn S. Rawski eds. Watson and Evelyn S. Xingshi yinyuan zhuan [Marriage destinies to awaken the world] [?

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Xu Junxian zhi [Continuation of the gazetteer of Jun county] [] Taipei : Chengwen chubanshe. Xuxiu Boshan xianzhi [Further revised gazetteer of Boshan county] [] Taipei : Chengwen chubanshe. Xuxiu Fanxian xianzhi [Further revised gazetteer of Fan county] [] Taipei : Chengwen chubanshe. Yangxin xianzhi [Gazetteer of Yangxin county] [] Taipei : Chengwen chubanshe. Shijiazhuang : Hebei renmin chubanshe. Stanford: Stanford University Press, Abstract : This anthropological study examines the cult of the Chinese goddess Chen Jinggu, divine protector of women and children.

The cult of the "Lady of Linshui" began in the province of Fujian on the southeastern coast of China during the eleventh century and remains vital in present-day Taiwan.

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Skilled in Daoist practices, Chen Jinggu's rituals of exorcism and shamanism mobilize physiological alchemy in the service of human and natural fertility. Through her fieldwork at the Linshuima temple in Tainan Taiwan and her analysis of the narrative and symbolic aspects of legends surrounding the Lady of Linshui, Baptandier provides new insights into Chinese representations of the feminine and the role of women in popular religion.

Bischoff, Friedrich A. Wiesbaden: Harrassowitz Verlag, Boretz, Avron A. Katz and Murray A. Rubinstein [eds. New York: Palgrave Macmillan, Boretz, Avron.

Orthopraxy, Orthodoxy, and the Goddess(es) of Taishan - Kenneth Pomeranz,

Abstract: Demon warrior puppets, sword-wielding Taoist priests, spirit mediums lacerating their bodies with spikes and blades—these are among the most dramatic images in Chinese religion. Usually linked to the propitiation of plague gods and the worship of popular military deities, such ritual practices have an obvious but previously unexamined kinship with the traditional Chinese martial arts.

The long and durable history of martial arts iconography and ritual in Chinese religion suggests something far deeper than mere historical coincidence. Avron Boretz argues that martial arts gestures and movements are so deeply embedded in the ritual repertoire in part because they iconify masculine qualities of violence, aggressivity, and physical prowess, the implicit core of Chinese patriliny and patriarchy.

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  5. At the same time, for actors and audience alike, martial arts gestures evoke the mythos of the jianghu, a shadowy, often violent realm of vagabonds, outlaws, and masters of martial and magic arts. Through the direct bodily practice of martial arts movement and creative rendering of jianghu narratives, martial ritual practitioners are able to identify and represent themselves, however briefly and incompletely, as men of prowess, a reward otherwise denied those confined to the lower limits of this deeply patriarchal society.

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    Based on fieldwork in China and Taiwan spanning nearly two decades, Gods, Ghosts, and Gangsters offers a thorough and original account of violent ritual and ritual violence in Chinese religion and society. Close-up, sensitive portrayals and the voices of ritual actors themselves—mostly working-class men, many of them members of sworn brotherhoods and gangs—convincingly link martial ritual practice to the lives and desires of men on the margins of Chinese society.

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    Source: publisher's website. Brown, Melissa J. Bryson, Megan. Abstract: Dali is a small region on a high plateau in Southeast Asia. Its main deity, Baijie, has assumed several gendered forms throughout the area's history: Buddhist goddess, the mother of Dali's founder, a widowed martyr, and a village divinity. What accounts for so many different incarnations of a local deity? Goddess on the Frontier argues that Dali's encounters with forces beyond region and nation have influenced the goddess's transformations. Dali sits at the cultural crossroads of Southeast Asia, India, and Tibet; it has been claimed by different countries but is currently part of Yunnan Province in Southwest China.