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|Other Titles:||Historical views of Qing Confucian Loyalists in Hong Kong: a study of Ou Dadian’s Shilue|
Department of Chinese, NTNU
After the establishment of the Republic of China, many former Qing subjects employed different means to express their pro-Qing political and moral stance. Those from Guangdong gradually migrated to Hong Kong, which was ceded to Britain in the aftermath of the Opium War, because of the geographical proximity of the two places. Under the British colonial rule, they formed a unique ‘social circle’ dedicated to academic study, literary creation and the compilation of historical works and local chronicles, with emphasis being laid on education and the spreading of Confucian thought. Ou Dadian （1877-1937）, a scholar who had spent a considerable period of time on the teaching of Confucian classical studies, was one of these migrants. His twelve publications on Confucian classics and one on the book Laozi all received considerable attention from scholars. This article seeks to examine the historical views of this migrant Confucian scholar articulated during his stay in Hong Kong through the rarely found history textbook, i.e. “Shilue”.
|Appears in Collections:||中國學術年刊|
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