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Social Movement

Select Bibliography on Taiwan’s Social Movement

  • Aspalter, Christian (2002). Democratization and welfare state development in Taiwan. Aldershot: Ashgate.
  • Brown, Melissa J. ed. (1996). “ Negotiating Ethnicities in China and Taiwan.” Berkeley : Institute of East Asian studies, University of California
  • Fan, Yun (2004). “Taiwan: No Civil Society, No Democracy.” In Muthiah Alagappa, ed. Civil Society and Political Change in Asia: Expanding and Contracting Democratic Space (pp. 164-190). Stanford: Stanford University Press.
  • Gold, Thomas B. (1986).State and Society in the Taiwan Miracle.Y. And London: M.E. Sharpe.
  • Gold, Thomas B. (1994).“Civil Society and Taiwan’s Quest for Identity.”In Stevan Harrell and Huang Chun-chieh, eds., Cultural Change in Postwar Taiwan (pp. 47-68). Boulder, CO: Westview Press.
  • Ho, Ming-sho (2005). “Taiwan’s State and Social Movements Under the DPP Government, 2000-2004,” Journal of East Asian Studies, Vol. 5, No. 3, pp. 401-425.
  • Hsiao, Hsin-huang Michael (1991).”Economic Change, the Transformation of the Class Structure and the Rise of Social Movement” In Ramon Myers and Thomas Melzger, eds., Two Societies in Opposition ( pp. 127-140). Stanford: The Hoover Institution Press.
  • Hsiao, Hsin-huang Michael (1992). “Emerging Social Movements and the Rise of a Demanding Civil Society in Taiwan.” Australian Journal of Chinese Affairs, No. 24, pp. 163-180.
  • Hsiao, Hsin-huang Michael (1997). “The Middle Classes and Democratization.” In Larry Diamond, Marc Plattner et al. eds., Consolidating the Third Wave Democracies ( pp. 312-333). Baltimore: John Hopkins University Press.
  • Hsiao, Hsin-huang Michael (1999). “The Making of Anti-nuclear Movements in East Asia: State-Movement Relationships and Policy Outcomes.” In Yok-Shiu Lee and Alvin So,, Asia’s Environmental Movements ( pp. 252-268). N.Y.: M.E. Sharpe.
  • Hsiao, Hsin-huang Michael (2001). “Collective Action Toward A Sustainable City: Citizens’ Movements and Environmental politics in Taipei.” In Hwa-Jen Liu and Peter Evans, Livable Cities? The politics of Urban Livelihood and Sustainability ( pp. 67-94). Berkeley, CA: University of California Press.
  • Hsiao, Hsin-huang Michael (2001). “Taiwan’s Social Welfare Movement Since the 1980s.” In Christian Aspalter, Understanding Modern Taiwan: Essays in Economics, Politics and Social Policy ( pp. 169-204). Aldershot, Hampshire,England: Ashgate Publishing.
  • Hsiao, Hsin-huang Michael (2003). “Taiwan’s Political Culture and Social Pattern under Democratic Consolidation and Globalization.” IOC Discussion Papers , No. 7. Tokyo: Institute of Oriental Culture, University of Tokyo.
  • Hsiao, Hsin-huang Michael (2007). “Social Engagements of Taiwan’s New Buddhist Groups.” In David C. Schak and Jun Nishikawa, , Social Movement and Democratization in East Asia (pp. 47-84), Tokyo: Akashi Shoten.
  • Hsiao, Hsin-huang Michael (2007). “Social Movements, NGOs and Democratization in Taiwan.” In Jun Nishikawa, Social Movement and Democratization in East Asia (pp. 32-46). Tokyo: Akashi Shoten.
  • Hsiao, Hsin-huang Michael (2010). “Civil Society and Democracy-Making in Taiwan: Reexamining the Link.” In Yin-wah Chu and Siu-lun Wong, eds., East Asia’s New Democracies: Deepening, Reversal, Non-liberal Alternatives (pp. 43-64). London and NY: Routledge.
  • Hsiao, Hsin-huang Michael (2011). “Social Movements in Taiwan: A Typological Analysis”, In Broadbent V. Brockman, ed. East Asian Social Movements (pp. 237-254). NY: Springer.
  • Hsiao, Hsin-huang Michael (2012). “Social Foundations of Political Vitality” In Steve Tsang, ed. The Vitality of Taiwan (37-56). UK: Palgrave Macmillan.
  • Hsiao, Hsin-huang Michael (2013). “Ethnic Movements, NGOs, and Their Impacts on Ethnic Policies in Today’s Taiwan.” Asia Pacific World, Vol. 4, No.1, pp.5-14.
  • Ku, Kun-hui (2012). “Rights to Recognition: Minorities and Indigenous Politics in Emerging Taiwan-Nationalism.” In David Blundell, ed. Taiwan since Martial Law: Society, Culture, Politics, Economy ( pp. 91-130). USA and Taiwan: University of California Press and National Taiwan University Press.
  • Lin, Shu-fen (2004). “Democratization’ in Taiwan and its Discontents: Transnational Activism as a Critique.” In Nicola Piper and Anders Uhlin, eds., Transnational Activism in Asia: Problems of power and democracy (pp.168-188). London and NY: Routledge.
  • Rubinstein, Murray A. (1991). The Protestant Community on Modern Taiwan: Mission, Seminary, and Church. Armonk, N.Y. and London : M.E. Sharpe
  • Schak, David C. and Wayne Hudson, eds. ( 2003). Civil Society in Asia, Hampshire, England:
  • Shen Shiau-chi, Wu Nai-teh (2008). “Ethnic and Civic Nationalisms: Two Roads to the Formation of Taiwan’s New Nation.” In Peter Chow ed., The “One China” Dilemma ( 117-143). New York: Palgrave.
  • Taiwan Foundation for Democracy (2004). The Road to Freedom: Taiwan’s Postwar Human Rights Movement. Taipei: Dr. Chen Wen-chen Memorial Foundation.
  • Terao, Tadayoshi (2002). “Taiwan: From Subjects of Oppression to the Instruments of Taiwanization.” In Shinichi Shigetomi, ed. The State and NGOs: Perspective from Asia (pp.263-287). Singapore: Institute of Southeast Asian Studies.
  • Weller, Robert P, ed. (2005). Civil Life, Globalization and Political Change in Asia: Organizing Between Family and State.London: Routledge Curzon.
  • Winckler, Edwin A. (1981).“National, Regional, and Local Politics.”In Emily Martin Ahern and Hill Gates, eds., The Anthropology of Taiwanese Society. Stanford: Stanford University Press.
  • Wu, Chung-chieh Al. (2012). “Review of the Hakka: Ethnic Movement in Taiwan.” In David Blundell, ed. Taiwan since Martial Law: Society, Culture, Politics, Economy ( pp. 131-152). USA and Taiwan: University of California Press and National Taiwan University Press.
  • Wu, Nai-Teh (1988). “Measuring Class Power: Problems of the Functionalist Theory of Collective Power.” Chinese Journal of Sociology, No.12, pp.53-68.
  • Wu, Nai-Teh and Hsin-Huang Hsiao, eds. (1999). “Social Attitudes of the Middle Classes in Taiwan.” East Asian Middle Classed in Comparative Perspective, Taipei: Institute of Ethnology, Academia Sinica.

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