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图书名称:Re-Drawing Boundaries: Work, Households, and Gender in China
图书作者:Barbara Entwisle and Gail E. Henderson    ISBN:
出版社:Berkeley: University of California Press    出版日期:2000年

Yanjie Bian is associate professor of sociology at the University of Minnesota. His areas of research interest are economic sociology, social networks, social stratification and mobility, and contemporary Chinese society. He is the author of Work and Inequality in Urban China (1994) and editor of Market Transition and Social Stratification: American Sociologists' Analyses of China (2000). His most recent project involves social networks and labor markets in China.

Deborah S. Davis, professor of sociology at Yale University, studies contemporary Chinese society. Her most recent edited volumes are Urban Spaces (1995) and The Consumer Revolution in Urban China (1999).

Barbara Entwisle is professor of sociology and fellow of the Carolina Population Center at the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill. Her current research focuses on work patterns, childbearing, and child rearing in China; the demography of social networks; integrating quantitative and qualitative approaches; and population dynamics and changes in the landscape in Northeast Thailand. Recent publications include “Gender and Family Businesses in Rural China,” American Sociological Review (1995); “Geographic Information Systems, Spatial Network Analysis, and Contraceptive Choice,” Demography (1997); and “Spatial Arrangement of Social and Economic Networks among Villages in Nang Rong District, Thailand,” Social Networks (1999).

Alice Goldstein is research associate (emeritus), and Sidney Goldstein is professor (emeritus) at the Population Studies and Training Center, Brown University. She studies internal migration in relation to women's status and fertility. His research focus is on internal migration in relation to urbanization and economic development. Recent joint publications include “The Relation of Migration to Changing Household Headship Patterns in China,” Population Studies (1997); “Migration, Fertility, and State Policy in Hubei Province, China,” Demography (1997); and “Permanent and Temporary Migration in Vietnam during a Period of Economic Change,” Asia-Pacific Population Journal (2000).

Stevan Harrell is professor of anthropology; curator of Asian ethnology, Burke Museum; and fellow, Center for Studies in Demography and Ecology at the University of Washington in Seattle. He studies family organization, demography, ethnicity, religion, material culture, and education in China and Taiwan. He is editor of Chinese Historical Micro-Demography (1996) and co-editor of Chinese Families in the Post-Mao Era (1993).

Gail E. Henderson is professor of social medicine at the University of North Carolina School of Medicine. Medical sociology, health care in China, and research ethics are her main areas of academic interest. Recent publications include “Gender and Family Businesses in Rural China,” American Sociological Review (1995); “Preventive Health Care in Zouping: Privatization and the Public Good,” in Zouping in Transition: The Political Economy of Growth in a North China County (1998; edited by Andrew G. Walder); and “Trends in Health Care Utilization in Eight Chinese Provinces, 1989–1993,” Social Science and Medicine (1998).

Gail Hershatter is professor of history and co-director of the Center for Cultural Studies at the University of California, Santa Cruz. Her most recent book is Dangerous Pleasures: Prostitution and Modernity in Twentieth Century Shanghai (1997), and her most recent co-edited volume is Guide to Women's Studies in China (1999). Her current research project is titled “The Gender of Memory: Rural Chinese Women and the 1950s.”

Emily Honig, professor of women's studies and history at the University of California, Santa Cruz, is the author of Sisters and Strangers: Women in the Shanghai Cotton Mills, 1919–1949 (1986) and the co-author of Personal Voices: Chinese Women in the 1980s (1988). Gender in modern China is her main area of academic interest.

Li Ying, associate researcher at the Institute of Nutrition and Food Hygiene at the Chinese Academy of Preventive Medicine, is interested in nutrition and nutrition education with particular reference to conditions in China. Recent publications include “The Changing Trend of Children's Malnutrition and Calculation in 2000,” The Chinese Journal of Health Education (1998); “Developing Nutrition Education Activities for Rural Children's Parents in China,” Journal of Hygiene Research (1998); and Key Message on Infant Feeding (1995).

Zai Liang, associate professor of sociology at City University of New York–Queens College, studies internal and international migration and race and ethnic relations. Recent publications include “Market Transition, Government Policies, and Interprovincial Migration in China, 1983–1988,” Economic Development and Cultural Change (1997); “Intermarriage of Asian Americans in the New York City Region: Contemporary Patterns and Future Prospects,” International Migration Review (1999); and “The Age of Migration in China,” Population and Development Review (1999).

Nan Lin is professor of sociology and director of the Asian/Pacific Studies Institute at Duke University. His interests include social networks, social stratification and mobility, stress and coping, and transformations of Chinese society. Recent publications include “Local Market Socialism: Rural Reform in China,” Theory and Society (1995); “Stress in Urban China,” Social Science and Medicine (1995); “Chinese Rural Enterprises in Transformation: The End of the Beginning,” Issues and Studies (1998); and “Local Elites as Official Owners: Shareholding and Property Rights in Daquizhuang Industry,” in Property Rights and Economic Reform in China (1999; edited by Jean C. Oi and Andrew G. Walder).

John R. Logan is professor of sociology and director of the Lewis Mumford Center for Comparative Urban and Regional Research at the University at Albany, SUNY. He has conducted several studies of housing allocation, income inequality, and family relations in China. They include: “Market Transition and the Persistence of Power: The Changing Stratification in Urban China,” American Sociological Review (1996); “Housing Inequality in Urban China in the 1990s,” International Journal of Urban and Regional Research (1999); and “Family Values and Co-Residence with Married Children in Urban China,” Social Forces (1999).

Ma Linmao is deputy director of the Department of Health Statistics, Center for Public Health Information, Chinese Academy of Preventive Medicine, Beijing. Among his articles are “Dietary Factor Correlates of Hypertension and Nutritional Status in China,” Beijing Science and Technology Press (1998), and “Logistic Regression Analysis of Risk for Type II Diabetes Mellitus,” Chinese Journal of Diabetes (1999).

Susan Mann is professor of history at the University of California, Davis. The history of late imperial China and family and gender relations are her research interests. Her most recent book is Precious Records: Women in China's Long Eighteenth Century (1997), and her most recent co-edited volume is Guide to Women's Studies in China (1999).

Ethan Michelson, a Ph.D. student in the Department of Sociology at the University of Chicago, studies social change and the sociology of law. He is writing his dissertation on the emergence and development of the legal profession in China. Recent publications include “Tradition in the Shadow of Modern Legal Practice: Continuity and Change in the Delivery of Justice in China” (in two parts), Chinese Law and Government (1998).

William L. Parish is professor of sociology at the University of Chicago. Social change in East Asia is the focus of his scholarly work. His most recent book is Urban Life in China: The New Social Contract (1999).

Rachel A. Rosenfeld is professor of sociology at the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill. She studies social stratification, work and careers, and gender. Recent articles include “Gender Inequality at Work in the Early Adult Lifecourse: A Comparison of Job-Shifting Patterns in the Former East Germany and the Former West Germany,” European Sociological Review (1998); “Gender Differences in Supervisory Authority: Variation among Advanced Industrialized Democracies,” Social Science Research (1998); and “Employment Flexibility in the United States: Changing and Maintaining Gender, Class, and Ethnic Work Relations,” in Reconfiguring Class and Gender, edited by Mark Western and Janeen Baxter (forthcoming).

Susan E. Short, assistant professor of sociology at Brown University, specializes in the study of families and households, social demography, and social change and development. Recent publications include “Looking Locally at China's One Child Policy,” Studies in Family Planning (1998); “Household Production and Household Structure in the Context of China's Economic Reforms,” Social Forces (1996); and “Gender and Family Businesses in Rural China,” American Sociological Review (1995).

Xiaoling Shu is assistant professor of sociology at the University of California, Davis. Social stratification, quantitative research methods, life course studies, social demography, comparative studies, and the sociology of gender are her areas of interest. Recent publications include “Gender-Related Change in Occupational Aspirations,” Sociology of Education (1998), and “Characterizing Occupations with Data from the Dictionary of Occupational Titles,” Social Science Research (1996).

Wang Feng, associate professor of sociology at the University of California, Irvine, studies comparative demographic regimes and social transitions in formerly socialist societies. His recently co-authored publications include One Quarter of Humanity: Malthusian Mythology and Chinese Realities (1999). He also co-edited China: The Many Facets of Demographic Change (1996).

Martin King Whyte is professor of sociology and international affairs and chair of the Department of Sociology at George Washington University. His areas of interest include contemporary Chinese society, the sociology of the family, the sociology of development, and social stratification. He is particularly interested in the social consequences of market reforms in formerly centrally planned economies. Recent publications are “The Fate of Filial Obligations in Urban China,” The China Journal (1997); “Human Rights Trends and Coercive Family Planning in the People's Republic of China,” Issues and Studies (1998); and “The Changing Role of Workers” in Paradox of China's Reforms: Dynamic Economy, Declining Party-State (1999; edited by Merle Goldman and Roderick MacFarquhar).

Xu Siyuan is assistant professor at the Hubei Anti-Epidemic Disease Station in Wuhan. He is editor of Hygienic Management of Modern Food Processing (1995) and author of A Guide to Field Work in Public Nutrition (1993). Nutrition and food hygiene are his main interests.

Yang Mingliang is professor at the Hubei Anti-Epidemic Disease Station in Wuhan. He co-edited Dietary Nutrition and Physical Development of Residents in Hubei Province in the 1990s. He also wrote “Influence of Economic and Regional Factors on the Nutritional Status of Adults,” Journal of Hygiene Research (1996).

Xiushi Yang, associate professor of sociology at Old Dominion University, studies migration, urbanization, and international demography. Recent publications include “The New Economic Policy and Permanent Migration in Zhejiang Province, China,” Asian and Pacific Migration Journal (1997); “Economic Reforms and Spatial Mobility” in China: The Many Facets of Demographic Change (1997;edited by Alice Goldstein and Wang Feng); and “Determinants of Temporary Migration: A Multilevel Analysis,” International Migration Review (1999).

Zhai Fengying is professor and deputy director of the Institute of Nutrition and Food Hygiene at the Chinese Academy of Preventive Medicine. She is co-investigator of the China Health and Nutrition Survey (1989–2000) and co-investigator of a collaborative project with UNICEF on nutrition education, surveillance and intervention. Recent articles include “The Dietary and Growth Status of Preschool Children in Eight Provinces of China,” Acta Nutrimenta Sinica (1998); “The Nutritional Status and Dietary Pattern of Chinese Urban Residents,” Journal of Hygiene Research (1996); and “Evaluation of the 24-Hour Individual Recall Method in China,” Food and Nutrition Bulletin (1996).

Li Zhang is an assistant professor in the Department of Anthropology at the University of California, Davis. Her research interests include culture, power, and space; postsocialist transformations; gender and modernity; migration, identity, and citizenship; and cities and mass consumer culture. She is currently working on a book that examines the reconfigurations of space, power, and social networks within China's floating population.

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