In addition, segments of text that depicted life in Hankow
and customs of the Chinese were omitted, resulting in a de-emphasis of the cross-cultural dimensions of the original text.
During 1938, the Japanese took Hankow
and then Canton, forcing Chiang Kaishek to move his government far inland to Chungking.
Our route now bears to the right past a memorial seat and a cairn (left) before we reach Hankow
property and consulate at Hankow
. Marines were deployed
When the Japanese could not bring Chiang Kai-shek's China to its knees in the 1930s, bombers brought terror to Shanghai, Chongqing and Hankow
. In 1940, the Germans destroyed the center of Rotterdam.
Similarly, in 1902, Allen Cameron, the Vice-Consul in Charge in Hankow
, China, wrote to Consul-General John Goodnow in Shanghai, inquiring as to the citizenship status of the Japanese and Chinese wives of two American men residing abroad.
She arrived in March and sailed up the Yangtse River to Hankow
, arriving in Wuchang in April; she was assigned to St.
"Imagine my disgust," Miller joked, "Just after I had conjured up pictures of the workers of the world demonstrating in Moscow, Hankow
, Topeka, New York, and Birmingham parading with demands that Loren Miller be released." (103)
In September 1945, a dengue outbreak occurred in Hankow
, China, which was reported to have affected 80% of the population, including Japanese personnel.
Roots, bishop of Hankow
's American Episcopal Church, that Dr.
: Commerce and Society in a Chinese City, 1796-1889 (Stanford, 1984); Hankow
: conflict and community in a Chinese city, 1796-1895 (Stanford, 1989); Hiroyuki Hokari, "Kindai shanhai ni okeru itai shori mondai to shimei kosho--dokyo girudo to Chugoku no toshika" (The management of human remains in modern Shanghai and the Siming Gongsuo--Native-place guilds and China's urbanization), Shigaku Zasshi 103 (February 1994) 67-93; "Shinmatsu shanhai shime kosho no "unkan nettwaku" no keisei: kindai chugoku shakai ni okeru dokyo ketsugo ni tsuite" [The formation of the "coffin sending network" of the Siming Gongsuo in late-Qing Shanghai: a study of native-place ties in modern Chinnl, Shakai-Keizai Shigaku (Socio-Economic History) (59,6, 1994), 1-32.
She erroneously states that the manufacture of brick tea in the Russian factory of Hankow
for the Mongolian market, and that of the Chinese at Yachow for Tibet was much the same.