Desiring China “examines the ways in which analyses of public in The Journal of Asian Studies, endorsed Rofel’s thesis as “an. Desiring China: Experiments in Neoliberalism, Sexuality, and Public Culture. By Lisa Rofel. Durham, N.C.: Duke University Press, x, pp. $ (cloth) . Lisa Rofel argues that the creation of such “desiring subjects” is at the core of The – negotiations over China’s entry into the World.
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Desiring China also deairing with recent trends within transnational liisa and queer studies and foregrounds the ways in which productions of desire are desirimg to global processes, including neoliberal economies and transnational encounters.
Retrieved 23 March These questions, with dsiring Chinese citizens in a post-Mao China are currently grappling, allude to larger questions about the relationship between multiple desires and neoliberal economic policies. In particular, viewers were compelled to struggle for ways to define themselves within a newly emerging cultural context that included neoliberal policies producing increased privatization, economic reform, foreign investment, and consumerism. The Journal of Asian Studies.
Please check the credit line adjacent to the illustration, as well as the front and back matter of the book for a list of credits. I highly recommend it to anyone interested in these areas of inquiry.
Built on the Johns Hopkins University Campus. Description Through window displays, newspapers, soap operas, gay bars, and other public culture venues, Chinese citizens are negotiating what it means to be cosmopolitan citizens of the world, with appropriate needs, aspirations, and longings.
She is the author of Other Modernities: Page numbers if excerpting, provide specifics For coursepacks, please also note: University of California, Santa Cruz. Women, Culture, and the State. Your volume title, publication date, publisher, print run, page count, rights sought.
The Johns Hopkins University Press.
University of Chicago Press. Continuing with questions about how public culture intersects with emerging identifications within postsocialist China, Rofel examines the emergence of gay identity and culture within China. Title of the journal article or book chapter and title of journal or title of book 3.
Desiring China – Lisa Rofel – Google Books
Experiments in Neoliberalism, Sexuality, and Public Culture review “. Account Options Sign in.
She received a B. Displays of Gender 65 3. Views Read Edit View history. Should young women in China cgina their newfound postsocialist freedom and cosmopolitanism through consumption of transnational goods and services?
Lisa Rofel – Wikipedia
Desiring China “examines the ways in which analyses of public culture in China offer new ways to read desire”,  and was described by Patti Duncan in the NWSA Journal as “an exciting and important new work that pushes the boundaries of ethnography”.
In a study at once ethnographic, historical, and theoretical, she contends that neoliberal subjectivities are created through the production of various desires—material, sexual, and affective—and that it is largely through their engagements with public culture that people in China are imagining and practicing appropriate desires for the post-Mao era. ,isa on her research over the past two decades among urban residents and rural migrants in Hangzhou and Beijing, Rofel analyzes the meanings that individuals attach to various public cultural phenomena and what their interpretations say about their understandings dexiring post-socialist China and their roles within it.
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. If you are requesting permission to photocopy material deiring classroom use, please contact the Copyright Clearance Center at copyright. It deserves a broad audience in cultural studies, anthropology, queer and feminist theory, Asian studies, and contemporary theory.
Televisual Love and Melodramatic Politics 31 2. Lisa Rofel is an American anthropologist, specialising in feminist anthropology and gender studies. In a study at once ethnographic, historical, and theoretical, she contends that neoliberal subjectivities are created through the production of various desires—material, sexual, and affective—and that it is largely through their engagements with public culture that people in China are imagining and practicing appropriate xesiring for the post-Mao era.
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In pushing queer studies to consider global contexts and in suggesting that sexual politics are integral to our understandings of transnational encounters, Rofel engages the work of other scholars of transnational sexualities, including Martin Manalansan, Gayatri Gopinath, and Neferti Xina Tadiar.
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