LiLi’s thesis focused on the struggles that Chinese women faced in the U.S. after the Civil War, and the damage done to Asian American immigrants by the Page Act of 1875.
Reed community members can read LiLi’s thesis, “
‘For Lewd and Immoral Purposes’: Chinese Women in the United States and the Page Act of 1875,” online in the Electronic Theses Archive.
Stephanie’s thesis examines female-female love as depicted in Republican era Chinese fiction, and includes a full original translation of one of the stories she examines.
Reed community members can read Stephanie’s thesis, “
Writing Love and Liminality: Female Homoeroticism in Early Republican Chinese Fiction,” online in the Electronic Theses Archive.
Seamus’s thesis focuses on the fall of Taiwan’s Kuomintang (KMT) party, and the impacts this party has had in Seamus’s own family background.
Reed community members can read Seamus’s thesis, “
The Blue Sky Falls, the White Sun Sets: a Study of the Decline of the Kuomintang,” online in the Electronic Theses Archive.
Is history repeating itself? Today we will hear from Soha on China’s Belt and Road Initiative (which is often described as the 21st century silk road), and its effect on foreign investment in sub-saharan Africa.
Reed community members can read Soha’s thesis online in the Electronic Theses Archive.
I’m sure you’ve read joke books, but have you read ancient joke books? Let’s go back to our comedic roots with Jake Buck and his translation of one of the oldest Chinese joke books.