::: Research Grant Program Application Information On-line Application Form Current Grant Recipients Past Grant Recipients Research Resources CCS Visiting Scholars' Working Papers

:::
 

Sort by:     

Year Nationality Name Position Then Topic of Research Plan
2017
Korea Hyeju JEONG
Department of History, Duke University, USA
Between Shanghai and Mecca: Community, Network and Politics of Chinese Muslim Diasporas in the Twentieth Century
2017
Nigeria Charles AKWEN
Department of English, University of Lagos, Nigeria
Ph. D. Candidate
Self and Place: Negotiating Identities through the Narratives of Chinese Poetry from Taiwan
2017
Singapore Ying-kit CHAN
East Asian Studies, Princeton University, USA
Ph. D. Candidate
Bankers for the Poor: A Social History of the Chinese Pawnshop in Qing-Republican Guangzhou
2017
Thailand Jiranuwat SWASPITCHAYASKUN
Department of Eastern Asia Languages, Faculty of Humanities, Naresuan University, Thailand
The New Trend in the Study of Southeast Asian Languages: A Case Study of Thai Language Learning in Taiwan
2017
UK Qing CAO
School of Modern Languages and Cultures, Durham University, UK
Associate Professor
The Language of Radicalism in Late Qing China: A Corpus-based Critical Discourse Analysis of the Great Press Debate between Minbao and Xinmin Congbao, 1906-1907
2017
UK Kai-Ho SO
Department of History, St Antony's College, University of Oxford, UK
The Quest for Survival and Stability: The Making of the Foreign Policy of the Republic of China on Taiwan, 1958-1979
2017
UK Gary Chi-hung LUK
China Centre, University of Oxford, UK
Post-doctoral Research
Water Borders: Ethnicities, Empires, and Trades in Late Imperial and Modern China’s Littorals
2017
USA Keith CLARK
History Department, Northwestern University, USA
Ph. D. Candidate
Defining China: Beijing, Taipei, and the United Nations “China Seat,” 1949-1979
2017
USA James Morris HARGETT
Department of East Asian Studies, University at Albany, State University of New York, USA
Professor
History of Travel Literature in Imperial China
2017
USA Scott RELYEA
Department of History, Appalachian State University, USA
Assistant Professor
Learning to Be Colonial: "Effective Occupation" and Early Twentieth Century Chinese Settlement of Eastern Tibe