Golden-Silk Smoke: A History of Tobacco in China, 1550-2010

By Carol Benedict | Go to book overview

NOTES

INTRODUCTION

1. Dobson 1946: 18.

2. Gonghuan Yang, “Prevalence of Smoking in China,” in T. Hu 2008: 18.

3. Norton 2008: 45–49.

4. Norton 2008: 102–3.

5. George B. Souza, “Philippines,” in Goodman 2005 2:410–13; Reid 1985; Gokale 1974; Sihn and Seo 2001; Barnabas T. Suzuki, “Tobacco Culture in Japan,” in Gilman and Zhou 2004: 76–83.

6. Chen Cong [1805] 1995 (l/5b): vol. 1117, p. 416.

7. A. Brandt 2007.

8. On the history of consumption in late Ming Jiangnan, see Clunas 1991 and Brook 1998. On Qing-era elite consumption, see P. Ho 1954; Hsü 2001, and Finnane 2003. Many studies touch on consumption and culture in late Qing and early Republican-era Shanghai. Those that explicitly place the origins of modern mass consumer culture in Shanghai include W Yeh 1997 and L. Lee 1999.

9. See, for example, Davis 2000 and Croll 2006.

10. For a critique of this approach, see Clunas 1999.

11. Brewer and Trentmann 2006: 5.

12. Grehan 2006: 1354.

13. Schudson 2001: 489–94.

14. Poland et al. 2006. These insights are in turn derived from the extensive scholarship that stresses the importance of social context for understanding consumption practices. The classic work is Mintz 1985: 152–58.

15. On tobacco as a “drug food” see Mintz 1985: 180.

16. Pomeranz 2000: 117–24; Mazumdar 1998: 13–59; Gardella 1994: 21–33.

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