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by Wang-Chi Wong

Author: Wang-Chi Wong
Subcategory: History & Criticism
Language: English
Publisher: Manchester Univ Pr; First edition. edition (April 1, 1991)
Pages: 240 pages
Category: Fiction and Literature
Rating: 4.4
Other formats: docx rtf lit lrf

Although it existed only from 1930 until 1936, the Shanghai-based League of Left Wing Writers organized by the Chinese Communist Party occupies an important place in the development of China's 20th-century politics and literature.

Although it existed only from 1930 until 1936, the Shanghai-based League of Left Wing Writers organized by the Chinese Communist Party occupies an important place in the development of China's 20th-century politics and literature

The pre-League period - debate on revolutionary literature (1927-1929) the road to the . Paul G. Pickowicz, Wang-chi Wong.

The pre-League period - debate on revolutionary literature (1927-1929) the road to the establishment of a united front (1929-1930) the Left League - its formation, membership and structure years of achievement - the Left League 1930-1933 (I) years of achievement - the Left League 1930-1933 (II) the waning years - the Left League 1934-1935 dissolution and polemic (1935-1936). oceedings{sAL, title {Politics and literature in Shanghai : the Chinese League of Left-Wing Writers, 1930-1936}, author {Paul G. Pickowicz and Wang-chi Wong}, year {1992} }.

The League of Left-Wing Writers, commonly abbreviated as the Zuolian in Chinese, was an organization of writers formed in Shanghai, China, on 2 March 1930.

The League of Left-Wing Writers, commonly abbreviated as the Zuolian in Chinese, was an organization of writers formed in Shanghai, China, on 2 March 1930, at the instigation of the Chinese Communist Party and the influence of the celebrated author Lu Xun. Other prominent members included Ding Ling, Hu Feng, and Mei Zhi. The purpose of the League was to promote socialist realism in support of the Communist Revolution, and it eventually became very influential in Chinese cultural circles

Recommend this journal.

Recommend this journal. The Journal of Asian Studies.

Wong Wang-chi, Politics and Literature in Shanghai: The Chinese League of Left-wing Writers, 1930–36 (Manchester . This position was not supported by all writers, and the disagreements it provoked were the basis for the later debates over ‘the third kind of people’

Wong Wang-chi, Politics and Literature in Shanghai: The Chinese League of Left-wing Writers, 1930–36 (Manchester: Manchester University Press, 1991). 46. Yi-tsi Mei Feuerwerker, Ideology, Power, Text: Self-Representation and the Peasant ‘Other’ in Modern Chinese Literature (Stanford: Stanford University Press, 1998), p. 4. oogle Scholar. This position was not supported by all writers, and the disagreements it provoked were the basis for the later debates over ‘the third kind of people’. Hu Qiuyuan and Su Wen were the two most important authors to be labeled representatives of this ‘third kind of people’.

Other articles where League of Left-Wing Writers is discussed: Chinese literature: 1927–37 . During this period he published several collections of essays, including Wenyi bitan (1936; Essays on Literature and Art ). he Zuoyi Zuojia Lianmeng ( League of Left-Wing Writers ), whose membership included many influential writers.

Introduction to Studies in Modern Chinese Literature However, Leo . Politics and Literature in Shanghai: The Chinese League of Left-Wing Writers, 1930-36.

Introduction to Studies in Modern Chinese Literature However, Leo Ou-fan Lee stresses that the roots of Lu Xun’s satirical miscellaneous essay are to be found in the powerful ‘classical prose’ (guwen. Wang considers modern Chinese history as a complex of geopolitical, ethnic, gendered, and personal articulations of bygone and ongoing events.

In March 1930, the League of Left-Wing Writers was established in Shanghai. Politics and Literature in Shanghai: The Chinese League of Left-Wing Writers. Manchester University Press. Rou Shi attended its inaugural meeting, and became an executive and standing committee member in charge of the League publication Meng Ya (萌芽). He joined the Communist Party of China in May 1930, and published the short story, A Slave Mother (为奴隶  .

The League was disbanded voluntarily in 1936. p. 100. ISBN 0-7190-2924-4. YouTube Encyclopedic.

League of Left-Wing Writers. Discuss) Proposed since June 2019. Zhang 张, Xiaofeng 晓风 (12 March 2008). 张晓风:我的父亲母亲" Politics and Literature in Shanghai: The Chinese League of Left-Wing Writers.

Although it existed only from 1930 until 1936, the Shanghai-based League of Left Wing Writers organized by the Chinese Communist Party occupies an important place in the development of China's 20th-century politics and literature. It was politically important because it represented the CCP's major organizational force in urban China during 1927-1936 when it faced annihilation by Chiang Kai-Shek. Its end coincided with the resurrected United Front between the Communist and Nationalist Parties. However, the League was also important because many of those who were later to assume leading roles in the cultural affairs of the People's Republic of China first came to prominence through its activities. This history of the League's origins, organization and activities presents an account, drawing on contemporary materials and sources newly-released by the CCP. It focuses on the theoretical and practical issues faced by left-wing intellectuals during a period of suppression, as well as on the personalities involved.