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The Prospect of Global History$
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James Belich, John Darwin, Margret Frenz, and Chris Wickham

Print publication date: 2016

Print ISBN-13: 9780198732259

Published to Oxford Scholarship Online: March 2016

DOI: 10.1093/acprof:oso/9780198732259.001.0001

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The Qing Empire in the Fabric of Global History

The Qing Empire in the Fabric of Global History

Chapter:
(p.108) 6 The Qing Empire in the Fabric of Global History
Source:
The Prospect of Global History
Author(s):

Matthew W. Mosca

Publisher:
Oxford University Press
DOI:10.1093/acprof:oso/9780198732259.003.0007

This chapter offers a brief review of dominant approaches to placing early modern China in its world context, discussing major findings, ongoing debates, and emerging challenges. Attention to different geographic regions, periods of time, and topics of research, including economic, political, and cultural and intellectual history, have led to competing judgements about the degree to which the Qing Empire was integrated into global developments. Against this background, and with reference to the case of the Qing official Ghombojab, it argues that the rise of global history can complement research that focus on the Qing empire or China as a whole, by emphasizing the differential impact of global forces on individual Qing subjects and their reciprocal individual contributions towards shaping those forces.

Keywords:   early modern China, Qing Empire, Ghombojab, global history, Mongols, Inner Asia, cartography

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