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My Diplomat Essay for April: Unintended Consequences of US Alliances in Asia


Kuiwon’s Classical Chinese Primer – Third-Person Pronouns

Gu'unmong

The Cloud Dream of the Nine (九雲夢, 구운몽) was the first Korean novel to be translated into English in 1922. It is uncertain whether the work was originally written in Hangul or Classical Chinese.

Third Person Pronouns & Demonstratives


Cho Susam – Bamboo Branch Songs on the Foreign Barbarians – Mecca


The Contemporary China–Wilhelmine Germany Analogy, part 2: Differences

imagesThis is the second half of my series on the analogy of China today with Germany in 1914. This was originally written for the Lowy Institute in Sydney. China today = Wilhelmine Germany is a pretty common analogy in international relations writing, especially in the op-ed ‘literature’ on China. I thought it deserved a little more deconstruction given how much we use it.


My Latest for Lowy: “On the Contemporary China-Wilhelmine Germany Analogy, part 1: Similarities”

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There is so much analogizing of contemporary China to Wilhelmine Germany (here’s yet another one), that I thought a longer treatment would be in order. I wrote this originally for the Lowy Institute, whose blog I write for.


Book Review – 論語注疏(논어주소) 정태현 이성민 역

Noneojuso

論語注疏(논어주소) — 鄭太鉉(정태현)-李聖敏(이성민) 譯
Analects Annotated by He Yan and Xing Bing
Translated by Jeong Taehyeon and Yi Seongmin

Bibliographic Summary


Kuiwon’s Classical Chinese Primer – First-Person Pronouns

Sagojeonseo

Complete Library of the Four Treasuries (四庫全書, 사고전서, Sagojeonseo), an encyclopedia published in 1772 at the behest of Emperor Qianlong (乾隆帝, 건륭제, Geonryungje, 1711-1799, r. 1735-1796) of the Qing Dynasty, was very popular in Korea during the Chosun Dynasty.

First Person Pronouns


Eo Mujeok – Lamentations of Vagrant People


My February Diplomat Essay: Sketching a Sinic ‘Monroe Doctrine’ in Asia

5jm_header

The pic is President James Monroe. It comes from the White House website.


Should Expat English Teachers Be Afraid of the North Korea and China Situation?

North and South Korea are technically still at war and of course we all know the supporting allies for each country are China and the United States, respectively. There are various opinions on the whole entire conundrum, but one thing we can all agree on, especially those of us actually in South Korea, is that the situation can be a little disconcerting.

For those of us who are here teaching and have been through those school days designated for mock disaster/war rehearsals, I’m sure we can agree that the situation on the peninsula went from being an online news story we read in the comfort of our own homes to a stark reality.

Not only do we as expats come to appreciate the tension more, but many of us start to look more meaningfully into the situation as a whole. This includes forming our own opinions on China and the presence of the United States in this region of the world.


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