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Published byAlex Barker
Modified over 4 years ago
title Chinas Revolutionary Century 1842 – 1949 Part I: The Qing (1842-1860) © Howard R. Spendelow Georgetown University revised 28 Mar 2012
Terms for Chinas Revolutionary Century
British influence in South Asia, 1744 / 1767
British opium sales
string of cash
Foreign settlement near Canton, pre-1842
Nemesis at Guangzhou The Illustrated London News, 12 November 1842
modern Grand Canal ( )
GoogleEarth – lower Yangzi
GoogleEarth - Zhenjiang
Chinese victory at Sanyuanli ( )
First Round of Treaty Ports
the Xianfeng Emperor (reg. 1850-1861)
Extent of the Taiping Movement
Ye Mingchen in captivity, 1858
Title Chinas Revolutionary Century Part IV: The Republic ( ) © Howard R. Spendelow Georgetown University revised 08 Apr 2013.
Title Chinas Revolutionary Century 1842 – 1949 Part II: The Qing ( ) © Howard R. Spendelow Georgetown University Revised 19 Aug 2013.
Title Chinas Revolutionary Century © Howard R. Spendelow Georgetown University revised 18 Feb 2010.
Imperialism and the Victorian Era
Imperialism in China.
East Asia under Challenge
IMPERIALISM IN EGYPT, CHINA, & JAPAN
China & the New Imperialism
THE MANDATE OF HEAVEN MING EXPLORATION AND ISOLATION QING GLORY AND DECLINE CHINA THE DYNASTIC CYCLE.
Chapter 12 – Section 5: China and the New Imperialism
Imperialism in China China’s “Century of Humiliation”
Chinese Dynastic Cycle Rise: a leader defeats enemies and establishes a dynasty Golden Age: internal peace, expansion and great power; uses wealth to.
Chapter 5 Imperialism Vocabulary Words.
CHINA AND THE NEW IMPERIALISM BY: ROBIN PEARCE. By the 1830’s, British merchants were selling opium to the Chinese. Even though it was illegal in Britain.
Qing Problems Corruption – Examination System (cheating – bribing/substitutes, favoritism, less skilled bureaucrats Government revenues stolen by.
China and the influence of Nationalism and establishment of national identity By: Jarrett Spiegl, Davis Baker, and Pierre Paradis.
NEXT Section 1 China Resists Outside Influence Western economic pressure forces China to open to foreign trade and influence.
The Opium War. Causes: Chinese point of view British imported opium from India causing the Chinese to become addicted As demand increased, silver was.
Sino-Western Relations ( ). Overland Contacts Russian Expansion Office of Border Affairs (Lifanyuan) Treaty of Nerchinsk (1689) Treaty of Kaikhta.
Opium Wars: Great Britain vs. China
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