World Civ 2
University of Memphis
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This 2 page Class Notes was uploaded by Shanna Beyer on Monday February 8, 2016. The Class Notes belongs to HIST 1120 at University of Memphis taught by White in Spring 2016. Since its upload, it has received 20 views. For similar materials see World Civilization II in History at University of Memphis.
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Date Created: 02/08/16
Chapter 26 Outline Chronology 1368-1644- Ming Dynasty (China) 1368-1395- Reign of Hongwu 1403-1424- Reign on Yongle 1552-1610- Life of Matteo Ricci 1572-1620- Reign of Emperor Wanli 1600-1867- Tokugawa shogunate (Japan) 1616-1626- Reign of Nurhaci 1642-1693- Life of Ihara Saikaku 1644-1911- Qing Dynasty (China) 1661-1722- Reign of Kangxi 1736-1795- Reign of Qianlong 1793- British trade mission to China The Quest for Political Stability - restored native rule to China - Hongwu - built a tightly centralized state - Yongle - launched naval expeditions - centralized states - built the Great Wall of China - Emperors ignored government affairs - corruption and inefﬁciency - famines and revolts/rebels - The Manchus dethroned the Ming - Kangxi and Qianlong - Kangxi was a conquerer - Qianlong continued the expansion - Qianlong’s rule marked the height of the Qing Dynasty Economic and Social Changes - patriarchal society - infanticide - foot binding - population growth and economic development - american food crops - population growth - foreign trade and trade and migration to southeast Asia - government and technology - privileged classes - scholar-bureacrats - working class - peasants - artisans - craftsmen, tailors, barbers, physicians - merchants - street peddlers - individuals - lower class - slaves - servants The Confucian Tradition and New Cultural Inﬂuences - neo-confucianism and pulp ﬁction - pop culture - popular novels - Matteo Ricci - christianity in China - began with Wanli - attracted few converts - mission came to an end The Uniﬁcation of Japan - The Tokugawa Shogunate - shogun ruled Japan - military leaders brought uniﬁcation - prevent the return of civil war - control of the Daimyo - control of foreign relations - economic and social change - population growth - social change - neo-confucianism and ﬂoating words - native learning - entertainment such as brothels, tea houses and theaters - Christianity and Dutch learning - christian missions - generated backlash - anti-christian campaign - dutch learning - brought knowledge of Japan to the outside world
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