Sun Yat-Sen His Life and Its Meaning: A Critical Biography

By Lyon Sharman | Go to book overview

By 1915, with China aflame over the Twenty-one Demands, Sun Yat-sen's plotting in Japan must have been stalemate. Huang Hsing had got away to America before the reaction against Japan had set in. He was not coçperating with Sun Yat-sen during this period; a rift had come between them after the "Second Revolution," and each continued plotting in his own way. In early 1915 there was nothing for either of them to do but to hang his head in obscurity. Sun Yat-sen's address continued to be Tokyo, if we may trust Who's Who in the Orient for that year.


DOCUMENTATION OF QUOTED PASSAGES
1
Missionary Herald ( Boston) 1913, p. 433.
2
Hardy G. L.: "China's Arabian Nights President", New York Tribune, June 7, 1914.
3
Wang Chi-chen: "China's 'Sun' Marches on", Herald Tribune, New York, March 20, 1927.
4
The Japan Magazine ( Tokyo) August, 1913, p. 240.
6
T'ang Leang-li: The Inner History of the Chinese Revolution ( New York, 1930) pp. 121-122.
7
Sun- Yat-Sen : Memoirs of a Chinese Revolutionary ( London) pp. 151-152.
8
The North China Herald ( Shanghai) Vol. 111, p. 898.
9
Weale: The Fight for the Republic in China ( London, 1918) pp. 140-143.
10
The North China Herald ( Shanghai) Vol. 112, p. 231.
12
Weale: The Fight tor the Republic in China ( London, 1918) pp. 132-135.
13
The North China Herald ( Shanghai) Vol. 114, p. 591.

SOURCES AND AUTHORITIES: See Appendix C, p. 401.

-201-

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