Studer,Brigitte. “More Autonomy to the National Sections? The Reorganisation of theECCI After the Seventh World Congress.” In , edited by Mikhail Narinskyand Jurgaen Rojans. Amsterdam, Netherlands: International Institute of SocialHistory, 1996. The claimed Comintern decentralization and“reorganisation of 1935, contrary to itscharacterisation by Comintern press, did not reverse the general trend ofundermining the national sections’ decision-making powers … The influence ofthe Centre was only apparently loosened. In reality the methods of control overthe communist parties were refined and more discreet.”
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Chinese Literature: Essays, Articles, Reviews (CLEAR) on JSTOR
Gettleman,Marvin E. “The New York Workers School, 1923-1944: Communist Education inAmerican Society.” In , edited by Michael E. Brown, Randy Martin, Frank Rosengarten, andGeorge Snedeker. New York: Monthly Review Press, 1993. Says workers educationwas implicitly Gramscian in strategy, “without any sense that they had therebyabandoned long-term insurrectionary goals; the short-term reformist actionswere precisely the kinds of contests for cultural hegemony deemed necessary aspreludes to the decisive revolutionary struggles to come in the Gramscian, notthe Leninist sense.”Denouncestraditionalist historians such as Haynes and Klehr.
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Until the progressive May Fourth Movement of 1919, the preferred medium for writing in China for the previous three millennia had always been one or another form of Literary Sinitic, also called Classical Chinese. From at least the Han period (206 B.C.E.–220 C.E.), and perhaps from its very inception, Literary Sinitic was an artificial language separated from everyday speech by an enormous gulf. Consequently, command of the highly allusive literary language was possible only for a small proportion of the population, roughly 2 percent, who could afford to devote years of study to it.
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Hsieh, Daniel “DuFu's "Gazing at the Mountain"” Chinese Literature: Essays,Articles, Reviews (CLEAR), 16, (1994): 1-18. JSTOR 28 Aug. 2007 >
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