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Forgery and Impersonation in Imperial China: Popular Deceptions and the High Qing State by Mark McNicholas (review)

Forgery and Impersonation in Imperial China: Popular Deceptions and the High Qing State by Mark... 398 China Review International: Vol. 23, No. 4, 2016 NOTES 1. According to Alister Inglis, Hong Mai probably completed the first twenty-chapter instalment of the Yijian zhi around 1160 and finished the final instalment in 1199. See Alister Inglis, Hong Mai’s Record of the Listener and Its Song Dynasty Context (Albany: State University of New York Press), pp. 13–20. 2. “Record” is an abbreviation for Record of the Listener. 3. See Alister Inglis, “Chapter Four: Genre,” Hong Mai’s Record of the Listener and Its Song Dynasty Context, pp. 105–121. 4. Alister Inglis, Hong Mai’s Record of the Listener and Its Song Dynasty Context,p. 94. 5. Ibid., p. 94. 6. Ibid., pp. 75–76. Mark McNicholas. Forgery and Impersonation in Imperial China: Popular Deceptions and the High Qing State. Seattle and London: University of Washington Press, 2016. xiv, 265 pp. Hardcover $50.00, ISBN 978-0-295-99509-0. “You’ve won!” You open your email to find one from the representative of a Nigerian prince. The prince wants to get his considerable fortune out of his country, and asks your help in depositing funds in your bank account. In exchange for providing him with your banking information, social security number and other personal identifiers, and a http://www.deepdyve.com/assets/images/DeepDyve-Logo-lg.png China Review International University of Hawai'I Press

Forgery and Impersonation in Imperial China: Popular Deceptions and the High Qing State by Mark McNicholas (review)

China Review International , Volume 23 (4) – Dec 5, 2018

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Publisher
University of Hawai'I Press
Copyright
Copyright © University of Hawai'i Press.
ISSN
1527-9367

Abstract

398 China Review International: Vol. 23, No. 4, 2016 NOTES 1. According to Alister Inglis, Hong Mai probably completed the first twenty-chapter instalment of the Yijian zhi around 1160 and finished the final instalment in 1199. See Alister Inglis, Hong Mai’s Record of the Listener and Its Song Dynasty Context (Albany: State University of New York Press), pp. 13–20. 2. “Record” is an abbreviation for Record of the Listener. 3. See Alister Inglis, “Chapter Four: Genre,” Hong Mai’s Record of the Listener and Its Song Dynasty Context, pp. 105–121. 4. Alister Inglis, Hong Mai’s Record of the Listener and Its Song Dynasty Context,p. 94. 5. Ibid., p. 94. 6. Ibid., pp. 75–76. Mark McNicholas. Forgery and Impersonation in Imperial China: Popular Deceptions and the High Qing State. Seattle and London: University of Washington Press, 2016. xiv, 265 pp. Hardcover $50.00, ISBN 978-0-295-99509-0. “You’ve won!” You open your email to find one from the representative of a Nigerian prince. The prince wants to get his considerable fortune out of his country, and asks your help in depositing funds in your bank account. In exchange for providing him with your banking information, social security number and other personal identifiers, and a

Journal

China Review InternationalUniversity of Hawai'I Press

Published: Dec 5, 2018

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