The Culture of War in China: Empire and the Military Under the Qing Dynasty
In this book, Joanna Waley-Cohen overturns conventional wisdom to put warfare at the heart of seventeenth and eighteenth century China, showing how emperors underpinned military expansion with a wide-ranging cultural campaign intended to bring military success, and the martial values associated with it, into the mainstream of cultural life.
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Military Culture and the Qing Empire
Religion War and EmpireBuilding
Military Ritual and the Qing Empire
Changing Spaces of Empire
achievement Asian banner became Beijing tushuguan Buddhist Cambridge capital central ceremony Chapter Chengde Chinese History civil claim commemorative comp conquest context court Crossley cultural campaign Dalai Lama Daqing dayue Eight Banners eighteenth century Eighteenth-Century China elite engraved ethnic grand councillors Hung Taiji ibid illustrations imperial power included Inner Asian involved jiaolao Jinchuan Joanna Waley-Cohen Kangxi emperor Khubilai landscape Late Imperial China located magic Manchu martial values militarization of culture military power military ritual military success military victory Millward Ming Mongols monuments Mulan Muslim Nurhaci officials Palace Museum period Pingding political portraits Qianlong emperor Qing China Qing culture Qing Dynasty Qing emperors Qing empire Qing imperial project Qing military Qing rulers Rawski record reign religion religious Reprint second Jinchuan Shengjing shi quan shoufu stelae stele inscription Taibei temples ten great campaigns texts theJinchuan Tibet Tibetan Tibetan-Buddhism tion tradition transformation troops Waley-Cohen wars Xinjiang Yellow Hats Yongzheng Zunghars