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Made in China. Pun Ngai. The Middle Class in Neoliberal China. Hai Ren. Leisure and Power in Urban China. Science and Chairman Mao's Cultural Revolution. Chunjuan Nancy Wei. Moreover, Chinese postmodernism reveals the conditions of possibility for a lifeworld which has so far escaped analytical description.
As the cultural form of the new market and of the consumer masses nurtured by the state, Chinese postmodernism becomes not only an important component of the mainstream ideology of Chinese society in the s, but also a utopian space for reconfigurations of social and class relations, for the imagination of community, nation, and democracy. One is tempted to admit that, in the Chinese context, it is sometimes more interesting to study the resistance to and dismissal of postmodernism than to catalogue its aesthetic achievements; that the more productive discussions of the formal innovations of Chinese postmodernism will sooner or later end up in the realm of the political.
For those who oppose even the appearance of the term postmodernism in China, Chinese postmodernism, by borrowing or re producing those—Western-originated—simulacra, threatens to obscure the urgent Chinese social, economic, and political imperatives grouped under the label of modernity. The strong, often bitter objections to the idea of Chinese postmodernism must be considered a constitutive part of it as a discourse, for its ideological-political contestedness provides a clue as to its place in history.
To give the issue of Chinese postmodernism any historical and theoretical sense, one has to start with the widely held view—or rather, conviction—that, in China at least, the modern is far from over, or, as some still sincerely believe, has not yet begun. To those who entertain the idea of Chinese postmodernism and its complex, far-reaching implications, a meaningful notion of Chinese postmodernism must be in-itself and for-itself a historical reckoning with Chinese modernity as an explicitly unfinished project, whose legitimacy, validity, and universal claims have already, for better or worse, come under fire.
The perception, experience, and anxiety that modernity as an organizing principle, as an all-encompassing, meaning-bestowing vision, is losing its grip on Chinese daily life lies at the heart of the Chinese discourse of postmodernism.
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USD Sign in to Purchase Instantly. Everyday Post-Socialism demonstrates how people manage to remain satisfied, despite the crisis and relative poverty they faced after the fall of socialist projects and the social trends associated with neoliberal transformation. Topics covered include working-class identity, informal economy, gender relations and transnational corporations. Table of Contents Part I. Spaces and Places. Blue-collar Personhood after the Factory. Informal Economy: going underground but coming out of the shadows.
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