VOLUME 35

VOLUME 35 458 VOLUME 35 Journal of Asian and African Studies Vol. 35 (2000) pp. 1-6 INTRODUCTION: TAIWAN IN PERSPECTIVE WEI-CHIN LEE Department of Politics, Wake Forest University, Winston-Salem, NC 27109, U.S.A. [ No abstract available ] Journal of Asian and African Studies Vol. 35 (2000) pp. 7-28 DEMOCRACY AS HEGEMONY, GLOBALIZATION AS INDIGENIZATION, OR THE “CULTURE” IN TAIWANESE NATIONAL POLITICS ALLEN CHUN Institute of Ethnology, Academia Sinica, Nankang, Taipei, Taiwan Much recent scholarly writing on the Taiwan “miracle” has shifted beyond the success of economic liberalization and toward a political transition that has seen the seemingly spontaneous dismantling of an autocratic regime and the heralding of democracy as an ideological mantle. Contrasts with the failure of perestroika and market reform elsewhere have led scholars to point to the visionary role of leaders such as Chiang Ching-kuo and to institutional peculiarities (not to mention neo- Confucianism) as seminal factors underlyingthis transition. The appearances are deceiving, however. Beginning with the geopolitics of Taiwan’s emerging neo-nationalism, I argue that the dual policy of market liberalization and ethnic indigenization was part of larger changes in the conception and practice of the state/party regime that had as its goal a new kind of hegemony http://www.deepdyve.com/assets/images/DeepDyve-Logo-lg.png Journal of Asian and African Studies (in 2002 continued as African and Asian Studies) Brill

VOLUME 35

Journal of Asian and African Studies (in 2002 continued as African and Asian Studies), Volume 35 (4): 458 – Jan 1, 2000

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Publisher
Brill
Copyright
© 2000 Koninklijke Brill NV, Leiden, The Netherlands
ISSN
0021-9096
eISSN
1568-5217
D.O.I.
10.1163/156852100512383
Publisher site
See Article on Publisher Site

Abstract

458 VOLUME 35 Journal of Asian and African Studies Vol. 35 (2000) pp. 1-6 INTRODUCTION: TAIWAN IN PERSPECTIVE WEI-CHIN LEE Department of Politics, Wake Forest University, Winston-Salem, NC 27109, U.S.A. [ No abstract available ] Journal of Asian and African Studies Vol. 35 (2000) pp. 7-28 DEMOCRACY AS HEGEMONY, GLOBALIZATION AS INDIGENIZATION, OR THE “CULTURE” IN TAIWANESE NATIONAL POLITICS ALLEN CHUN Institute of Ethnology, Academia Sinica, Nankang, Taipei, Taiwan Much recent scholarly writing on the Taiwan “miracle” has shifted beyond the success of economic liberalization and toward a political transition that has seen the seemingly spontaneous dismantling of an autocratic regime and the heralding of democracy as an ideological mantle. Contrasts with the failure of perestroika and market reform elsewhere have led scholars to point to the visionary role of leaders such as Chiang Ching-kuo and to institutional peculiarities (not to mention neo- Confucianism) as seminal factors underlyingthis transition. The appearances are deceiving, however. Beginning with the geopolitics of Taiwan’s emerging neo-nationalism, I argue that the dual policy of market liberalization and ethnic indigenization was part of larger changes in the conception and practice of the state/party regime that had as its goal a new kind of hegemony

Journal

Journal of Asian and African Studies (in 2002 continued as African and Asian Studies)Brill

Published: Jan 1, 2000

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