Office Hours

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Interests

  • Commentaries of Book of Changes (Yijing or I Ching)
  • Classical Chinese thought
  • Cultural history of late imperial China
  • Cultural and intellectual history of modern China

 

 

 

Tze-ki Hon

Professor of

History

Sturges Hall 312
1 College Circle
Geneseo, NY 14454
585-245-5749
hon@geneseo.edu

Hon

Tze-ki Hon has been a member of the Geneseo faculty since 1996.

Curriculum Vitae

Faculty Information

Education

  • Ph.D. in History, University of Chicago (1992)
  • M.A. in Asian Studies, University of Michigan (1983)
  • B.A. in History and Political Sciences, University of Hong Kong (1981)

Publications and Professional Activities

  • * "Marking the Boundaries: The Rise of Historical Geography in Republican China," in Formation and Development of Academic Disciplines in China: History, edited by Brian Moloughney and Peter Zarrow (Hong Kong: Chinese University of Hong Kong Press, 2010).
  • "Zhou Dunyi" in Dao Companion to Chinese Philosophy, edited by John Makeham (Dordrecht, The Netherland: Splinger, 2010).
  • "Hexagrams and Politics: Wang Bi's Political Philosophy in the Zhouyi Zhu," in Philosophy and Religion in Early Medieval China, edited by Alan K.L. Chan and Yuet-keung Lo (Albany: SUNY Press, 2010), 71-96.
  • "From a Hierarchy in Time to a Hierarchy in Space: The Meanings of Sino-Babylonianism in Early Twentieth Century China," Modern China 36.2 (March 2009): 139-169.
  • 〈黃节《黄史》中的世界图像〉(Images of the World in Huang Jie's History of the Yellow) , in《事变中的史学》(Historical Learning in Times of Crisis) edited by Li Jinqiang李金强(Guangxi shifan daxue chubanshe, 2009), 3-22.
  • "A Precarious Balance: Divination and Moral Philosophy in Zhouyi zhuanyi daquan," Journal of Chinese Philosophy, 35.2 (2008): 254-271.
  • "Chinese Modernity and the Restructuring of the Field of Cultural Production" (co-authored with Kai-wing Chow et al) in Beyond the May Fourth Paradigm: In Search of Chinese Modernity (Lexington Books, 2008), 1-23.
  • "From Babbitt to ‘Bai Bide': Interpretations of New Humanism in Xueheng" in Beyond the May Fourth Paradigm: In Search Chinese Modernity (Lexington Books, 2008), 253-267.
  • "Introduction" (co-authored with Robert Culp) to The Politics of Historical Production in Late Qing and Republican China (Brill, 2007), 1-20.
  • "Educating the Citizens: Visions of China in Late Qing History Textbooks" in The Politics of Historical Production in Late Qing and Republican China (Brill, 2007), 79-105.
  • "Constancy in Change: A Comparison of James Legge's and Richard Wilhelm's Interpretations of the Yijing," Monumenta Serica 53 (2005): 315-336.
  • 辛亥革命與歷史意識: 比較《國粹學報》與《民報》的史論" (The 1911 Revolution and Historical Consciousness: A Comparison of the Historical Writings in Guocui xuebao and Minbao), in 有志竟成: 孫中山、辛亥革命與近代中國 (The Will to Change: Sun Yat-sen, the 1911 Revolution and Modern China) edited by Lin Qiyan 林啟彥, Li Jinqiang 李金強, and Bao Shaolin 鮑紹霖 (Hong Kong: Commercial Press, 2005), 233-249.
  • "Cultural Identity and Local Self-Government: A Study of Liu Yizheng's History of Chinese Culture," Modern China 30.4 (October 2004): 506-542.
Spring 2015 Classes

HIST 282:
M/Hist of East Asia Since 1840

    A survey of modern East Asian history, focusing on the collapse of the traditional order in China and Japan following Western invasion in the mid-19th century, China's and Japan's efforts to pursue mo
    dernization while maintaining their national identities, and the contemporary importance of East Asia in our changing world. Not offered on a regular basis
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HIST 382:
Modern China

    This course examines the momentous changes in modern China from 1911 to the present. It covers major historical events such as the 1911 Revolution, the 1949 Communist Revolution, the Great Proletaria
    n Cultural Revolution in the 1960s and Deng Xiaping's reform in the 1980s and 1990s. Based on first person accounts and specialized studies, this course calls attention to the multiple factors--historical, cultural, social, and economic--that have shaped contemporary China. Prerequisites: HIST 220 and HIST 221 or permission of the instructor. Not offered on a regular basis
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HUMN 220:
H/Western Humanities I

    A search for moral, social, and political alternatives and meaning embodied in the institutions, culture, and literature of Western Civilization from the beginnings to 1600. The course is factual as w
    ell as conceptual, including a narrative history of the period covered.
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