【Session 3 Global History and Positionality】Dialogue 3 Global History in China | Guest: Ge Zhaoguang – Tokyo College

【Session 3 Global History and Positionality】Dialogue 3 Global History in China | Guest: Ge Zhaoguang

When:
2021.02.16 @ 17:00
2021-02-16T17:00:00+09:00
2021-02-16T17:15:00+09:00
【Session 3 Global History and Positionality】Dialogue 3 Global History in China | Guest: Ge Zhaoguang
Finished
YouTube
Date(s) Tuesday, 16 February 2021 (Available from 17:00 JST)
Venue

Tokyo College YouTube Channel (https://youtube.com/playlist?list=PLeE49Q0gSqn17IRqCa0_N109nhcXk8sZ4)

Language Chinese & Japanese (with Japanese & English Subtitle)
Abstract

A Series of Dialogues on Global History

What is global history, a new trend of historical studies? Global historians and junior researchers at Tokyo College exchange their ideas on the meaning and the potential of global history. Global History’s methods, effective topics and positionality of historians will be also discussed. 

Program

Session 3 Global History and Positionality

Dialogue 3 Global History in China

Speaker Ge Zhaoguang (Fudan University)

In conversation with WANG Wenlu (Tokyo College, The University of Tokyo)

 

Learn more about the series

Organized by Tokyo College, The University of Tokyo

Upcoming Events

Tokyo College Lecture “Resilience and Innovation in Japan’s economy” by Prof. Jenny CORBETT

イベント予定講演会/Lecture

Thursday, 24 June 2021, 4:00-5:00 pm

Over 50 years, Japan changed from a rapidly-growing economic superstar to a sedate veteran, raising questions about what transitions are needed to succeed as a post-industrial, advanced economy. Japan is in the vanguard of the problems that face many other countries, and its experience raises questions about how to adapt to slow-moving and ubiquitous problems such as ageing population, inequality, changing work patterns, slow productivity growth and industrial hollowing out, but also about resilience, response to short-term crises and change. For all its specific characteristics there is a lot the world needs to learn from Japan.

Previous Events

Tokyo College Symposium: “Religion and the Rise of Capitalism”

イベント予定シンポジウム/Symposium

Wednesday, 9 June 2021 8:30-10:00am (JST) / Tuesday, 8 June 2021 7:30-9:00pm (EST)

This Tokyo College Symposium welcomes Professor Benjamin Friedman to our campus (virtually) for a discussion on the relationship between economic and religious thinking in relation to his recently published book titled “Religion and the Rise of Capitalism.” The symposium begins with a brief presentation by Professor Friedman on the main ideas of the book with remarks by Professor Shinji Nohara and Dr. Rory Schacter to follow. A panel discussion moderated by Professor Takeo Hoshi further explores how political economic thinking is influenced by religious and other intellectual debates in the societies of not only Western countries but in Japan and East Asia as well.

Talk to the Authors: The Puzzle of Vaccine Hesitancy || by Prof. Andrew GORDON & Prof. Michael R. REICH

講演会/Lecture

Thursday, 27 May 2021, 9:00-10:30 am (JST) / Wednesday, 26 May 2021, 08:00-09:30 pm(EDT)

Recent studies and media accounts reporting Japan to be unusually vaccine hesitant require critical scrutiny. Our historical review shows that many vaccines have been accepted and that today recommended routine vaccines are universally accepted. That said, social mobilization of vaccine-injured victims has generated public and official hesitancy toward new vaccines and represents a significant challenge for Japan’s public policy.

Collaborative interdisciplinary course design: a case study from Tokyo College

イベント予定共催/Joint Event

Tuesday, 20 April 2021, 5:00-6:30 pm

Tokyo College is a young institute at the University of Tokyo founded to address some of global society’s pressing issues through interdisciplinary research, international network building and public engagement. In this talk, we will present our effort to collaboratively design and teach a bilingual interdisciplinary undergraduate seminar entitled “The Earth and Human Society in 2050” in the framework of the university’s liberal arts program zengaku zemi.


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