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  1.  11
    The Function of Color Language; Part I.Zhu Jingqing & Li Jiaquan - 1997 - Chinese Studies in Philosophy 28 (4):53-91.
    People in modern society are often unsure and perplexed by their identity: "Who am I?," "Where am I from?," "What do I want?," and "Where am I going?" are universal questions that have become quite fashionable in contemporary society. Yet such inquiries are by no means limited to the modern age; they have been posed by humankind since ancient times over the centuries. Perhaps the earliest people to ask such questions lived in primitive society.
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  2.  22
    The Structure of Color Language.Zhu Jingqing & Li Jiaquan - 1997 - Chinese Studies in Philosophy 28 (4):5-52.
    The various social functions of color language are only realized through the conveyance of information and coded messages. In other words, only after information is conveyed that deals with the basic issues of social identity and social meaning—namely "Where do I come from?" and "Who am I?"—are the social functions of color language actually realized, to wit expressing individual social attributes, manifesting aesthetic sensibilities, and displaying individual character and personality.
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  3. The Function of Color Language Part 1 (Chapter 2 of'From Totemic Symbol to Social Symbol, Deciphering the Color Language of Ethnic Minorities'). [REVIEW]J. Q. Zhu & J. Q. Li - 1997 - Chinese Studies in Philosophy 28 (4).
     
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  4. The Structure of Color Language (Chapter 3 of'From Totemic Symbol to Social Symbol, Deciphering the Color Language of Ethnic Minorities').J. Q. Zhu & J. Q. Li - 1997 - Chinese Studies in Philosophy 28 (4).
     
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  5.  2
    Comrade, Master/Teacher, Mister, and Boss: The Evolution of Keywords in Social Address in the Past Century.Wu Di - 1997 - Chinese Studies in Philosophy 28 (3):5-32.
    At this time, as we approach the imminent end of a century, it is amusing to look back at the changes that have taken place in the manners in which people have addressed one another in society over the last hundred years. If we are to locate, among all the terms that relate to social address, those that are, as Raymond Williams calls them, the "keywords,"1 then, to be sure, the term tongzhi or comrade is bound to be at the (...)
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  6.  2
    The Mores of the Age and People's Minds: Surveying the Past and the Present.Wu Di - 1997 - Chinese Studies in Philosophy 28 (3):33-39.
    An old peasant of Shanxi Province once said: "Our village used to have a landlord and two rich peasants; at that time, a small number of people had already, in a sense, became rich first—ahead of others. If we had known then what we know now, we wouldn't have bothered to go through all this rigmarole to get to where we are.".
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  7.  2
    The American Way and the American Dream: Political Correctness and the Power Shift on American Campuses.Luo Houli - 1997 - Chinese Studies in Philosophy 28 (3):44-56.
    People often say with relish that the twentieth century is the American century, and what Americans themselves are particularly proud of are the terms "the American way" and "the American dream," which have specific, loaded meanings. Indeed, at least since the World War II, the American way has surely been in the limelight. The whole world seems to be vying to identify with this American way—everything from Coca Cola and jeans to American pop music has been scooped up by the (...)
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  8.  15
    Ethnicity : From Domestic Politics to International Politics.Dong Lai - 1997 - Chinese Studies in Philosophy 28 (3):67-74.
    In November 1989, the Berlin Wall, the symbol of the Cold War between the West and the East, came tumbling down. In December 1991, a superpower, the Soviet Union, ceased to exist. In the face of such dazzling and monumental change in the global situation, an American "Kremlinologist" acknowledged, bitterly: "We were wrong; we were all wrong." Indeed, it was perhaps the greatest irony of all.
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  9.  23
    What Does Politically Correct Mean?Dong Leshan - 1997 - Chinese Studies in Philosophy 28 (3):40-43.
    The term "politically correct" is one that has made frequent appearances in all sorts of publications in the United States in recent years, so much so that there is even among the bestseller list a volume tided Politically Correct Bedtime Stories. This book, as it turns out, is a collection of humorous essays.
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  10. The American Way and the American Dream-Political Correctness and the Power Shift on American Campuses.H. L. Luo - 1997 - Chinese Studies in Philosophy 28 (3).
  11.  19
    Nationalism and Cosmopolitanism.He Qing - 1997 - Chinese Studies in Philosophy 28 (3):75-80.
    Recently I had the opportunity to read once again, thoroughly and carefully, the book entitled La défaite de la pensée 1 written by the French philosopher Alain Finkielkraut. This book provides a historical critique of the development of thought in the West since the Enlightenment through the interweaving of the two threads of "national spirit" and "cosmopolitanism", and the mutual interaction between them.
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  12.  18
    Micro-Intervention and Radical Democracy in Western Cultural Studies.Ma Wentong - 1997 - Chinese Studies in Philosophy 28 (3):57-66.
    In the West, the mission of cultural studies is often inextricably linked with practice, or intervention. Stuart Hall, the British scholar of cultural studies, believed that cultural studies is essentially "a sort of practice in which one constantly gives thought to intervening in the world, and the purpose of practice is always to reform, to effect change, and to have practical and actual effect on things."1.
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  13. Comrade, Master/Teacher, Mister, and Boss-The Evolution of Keywords in Social Address in the Past Century.D. Wu - 1997 - Chinese Studies in Philosophy 28 (3).
     
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  14.  4
    The Benchmark of Patriotism: A Review of Wan Qing da Bianju Zhong de Sichao Yu Renwu. [REVIEW]Zi Zhongyun - 1997 - Chinese Studies in Philosophy 28 (3):81-99.
    There is not a single country in the world that does not advocate or promote patriotism. Nonetheless, it may be said that there is perhaps no other country that exalts patriotism as the highest standard of moral virtue the way modern China does. In particular, for Chinese intellectuals, "the great cause of the nation" has been held up as the supreme value above all other standards.
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  15. The Benchmark of Patriotism-A Review of'Wan Qing da Bianju Zhong de Sichao Yu Renwu'(Yuan Weishi on China's Intellectual Elite).Z. Y. Zi - 1997 - Chinese Studies in Philosophy 28 (3).
     
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  16. A Preliminary Analysis of" National Consciousness".X. Y. Xiong - 1997 - Chinese Studies in Philosophy 28 (2):5-9.
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  17. A Tentative Discussion on the Common Mental Attributes of the Han Nationality.X. Y. Xiong - 1997 - Chinese Studies in Philosophy 28 (2):53-70.
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  18. National Consciousness and Motherland Consciousness.X. Y. Xiong - 1997 - Chinese Studies in Philosophy 28 (2).
     
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  19. Socialism and National Consciousness.X. Y. Xiong - 1997 - Chinese Studies in Philosophy 28 (2).
     
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  20. The Common Mental Attributes of the Dai Nationality Explored.X. Y. Xiong - 1997 - Chinese Studies in Philosophy 28 (2).
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  21. National Consciousness and Nationalism-Letter to a Young Colleague.X. Y. Xiong - 1997 - Chinese Studies in Philosophy 28 (2).
     
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