Call for Papers
THE CHINA REVIEW:
An Interdisciplinary Journal on Greater China
ABOUT THE JOURNAL
The China Review is a continuation of the China Review, an annual publication of The Chinese University Press since 1990. It publishes twice a year in April and October since 2001 and in triannual starting from 2016; a scholarly journal covering various disciplines of study on Greater China and its people, namely, domestic politics and international relations; society, business and economic development; modern history, the arts and cultural studies.
scholars, researchers, journalists and students interested in the developments
of China will find this publication a comprehensive and indispensable tool.
Indexed in Social Sciences Citation Index, Current Contents/Social & Behavioral Sciences, Elsevier Bibliographic Databases, Current Geographical Publications, International Political Science Abstracts, Journal of Economic Literature, MLA International Bibliography, Bibliography of Asian Studies, Social Scisearch and Enterpreneurship Research Engine.
The China Review is also available online via ProQuest Asia Business & Reference http://goo.gl/76gWtJ, Project MUSE http://goo.gl/vQTvWb and JSTOR http://goo.gl/KI9w3G. For more information about the journal, please visit https://goo.gl/C287qw.
Wang shaoguang, The Chinese University of Hong Kong
Lin Ying, The Chinese University Press
Ye Minlei, The Chinese University Press
Yuan Zaijun, The Chinese University Press
Gregory Chow, Princeton University; Howard Goldblatt, University of Notre Dame; Ambrose Y. C. King, The Chinese University of Hong Kong; Nicholas R. Lardy, Peterson Institute for International Economics; Nan Lin, Duke University; Thomas G. Rawski, University of Pittsburgh; Vivienne Shue, University of Oxford; Vaclav Smil, University of Manitoba; William Tay, Hong Kong University of Science and Technology; Tu Wei-ming, Peking University; Ezra F. Vogel, Harvard University; Andrew G. Walder, Stanford University; Wang Gungwu, National University of Singapore; Yeung Yue-man, The Chinese University of Hong Kong; Ying-shih Yü, Princeton University
Kam Wing Chan, University of Washington; Roger C. K. Chan, University of Hong Kong; *Albert H. Y. Chen, University of Hong Kong; Chen Jian, New York University Shanghai; Chen Yung-fa, Academia Sinica; Yun-han Chu, National Taiwan University; Deborah Davis, Yale University; Arif Dirlik, University of Oregon; Gan Yang, Sun Yet-sen University; Hamashita Takeshi, Sun Yet-sen University; *Chang-tai Hung, Hong Kong University of Science and Technology; Qingguo Jia, Peking University; Kuan Hsin-chi, The Chinese University of Hong Kong; Y. Y. Kueh, The Chinese University of Hong Kong; Lau Chong Chor, The Chinese University of Hong Kong; Lau Siu-kai, The Chinese University of Hong Kong; David D. Li, Tsinghua University; Li Shi, Beijing Normal University; Li Si-ming, Hong Kong Baptist University; Justin Yifu Lin, Peking University; Hanlong Lu, Shanghai Academy of Social Sciences; Xiaobo L_, Columbia University; Bonnie S. McDougall, The University of Sydney; Barry Naughton, University of California, San Diego; *Shen Jianfa, The Chinese University of Hong Kong; Kang Shi, The Chinese University of Hong Kong; Alvin Y. So, Hong Kong University of Science and Technology; Yun-wing Sung, The Chinese University of Hong Kong; *Kwok-kan Tam, Open University of Hong Kong; *Tsui Kai Yuen, The Chinese University of Hong Kong; Xi Chao, The Chinese University of Hong Kong; Wang Xi, Indiana University of Pennsylvania; Christine P. Wong, The University of Melbourne; Wong Siu-lun, University of Hong Kong; Wu Fengshi, Nanyang Technological University; *Wu Xiaogang, The Hong Kong University of Science & Technology; Geng Xiao, Fung Global Institute; Xin Chunying, Chinese Academy of Social Sciences; Yan Xiaojun, University of Hong Kong; Zhao Quansheng, American University; Zhou Xueguang, Stanford University
The China Review welcomes the submission of high-quality research articles, research notes and book reviews dealing with the political, economic, and social aspects of modern and contemporary China. Research article manuscripts should not be longer than 10,000 words in length. Research notes should normally be 3,000 words, and book reviews between 800 and 1,000 words. They should be submitted in electronic format, double-spaced, with footnotes grouped together at the end of the paper. The style of the text and footnotes should conform to those used in The Chicago Manual of Style (16th edition, 2010). The China Review does not accept manuscripts that have already been published or are being considered for publication elsewhere. Manuscripts will be refereed by external readers.
State of the field review
The China Review invite scholars at the forefront of China Studies to survey and synthesize Sinophone research literature in their respective areas of interest, whether in economics, arts, geography, literature, history, law, philosophy, political science, sociology, communications, public administration, or any other of the established academic fields. Ideally, the body of research under review should be substantive enough to warrant a review, yet not too bulky to render a concise and revealing review exceedingly ambitious. For instance, the first article published in this issue is a focused exploration of the intergovernmental fiscal transfer system in China. (for more information)
The China Review welcomes the submission of high-quality research articles, research notes and book reviews dealing with the political, economic, social, and historical aspects of modern and contemporary China. Manuscripts submitted for publication must comply with the following guidelines:
All contributions for publication and books
for review should be sent to:
The China Review Editorial Board, The Chinese University Press
The Chinese University of Hong Kong, Sha Tin, New Territories, Hong Kong, China
Fax: (852) 2603 7355. Email: firstname.lastname@example.org