The first comprehensive work on Chinese American women's history covering the past 150 years, which through archival documents, unearths the lives of Chinese immigrant women as wives of merchants, farmers, & laborers, as prostitutes, & as students & professionals in 19th & 20th century America.
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Peer-reviewed publications on Questia are publications containing articles which were subject to evaluation for accuracy and substance by professional peers of the article's author(s).
Suping Lu. A Mission under Duress: The Nanjing Massacre and Post-Massacre Social Conditions Documented by American Diplomats By Wakabayashi, Bob Tadashi China Review International, Vol. 20, No. 1 - 2, Spring-Summer 2013
Establishing and Maintaining a Family in the Shadow of Chinese Exclusion: A Case Study of the Fong Family of Santa Barbara County, California By Fong, Colleen Chinese America: History and Perspectives, Annual 2013
Women's Affairs: Palestinian NGOs Send Delegation to U.N. Women's Conference in China By Diab, Leila Washington Report on Middle East Affairs, Vol. XI, No. 3, September 1995
China, Europe, and America's Slide toward Socialism By Shlapentokh, Dmitry The World and I, Vol. 20, No. 12, December 2005
Dangerous Fallout from the Chen Affair; Sightless, but Not Senseless to the Cries of Chinese Women By The Washington Times (Washington, DC), May 8, 2012
`Joy Luck Club' Comes to Screen Amy Tan's Story of Two Generations of Chinese Women Is Affecting but Lacks Depth By David Sterritt, writer of The Christian Science Monitor The Christian Science Monitor, September 16, 1993