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The Latest Review

Here’s the latest review, a kind one from the influential Michiko Kakutani of the New York Times.

5 Responses to “The Latest Review”

  1. 1 Katherine

    I’ve heard many good things about your book, but I’ve sadly missed all of your book talks and signings in DC. Is there a chance you may give another talk in DC? Maybe a back by popular demand?

  2. 2 Philip Pan

    Hello, Katherine. I’m afraid I don’t have any more events scheduled in DC, but I’ll let you know if that changes. Thanks for your interest, and I hope you enjoy the book!

  3. 3 Art

    Hi Philip,

    I just finished watching you discuss your book with Bill Moyers. I also watched your discussion with John Stewart on the Daily Show.

    I am a huayi and I’ve read a little bit of Chinese history. I tend to view 1949 to the present as the Communist Dynasty. So given this perspective, I’ve always thought that China throughout her history has always been a one-party state. It seems to me that there’s always a contract between the emperor (the CCP is kind of an emperor) and the people that emperor will deliver the economic goods and the people will leave the emperor alone. A few of the dynasties fell because of peasant revolt. My first and only visit to China in 2006 made me think the Communist Party would last a little bit longer than most people are hoping for because because the party has been delivering prosperity to many people. Granted the countryside needs a lot of improvement, but I am under the impression (from reading various things about China) that there some in the party who are worried that if the economic bonanza doesn’t reach the countryside, another peasant revolution would take place.

    As for human rights in China, I wonder what the West would think it’s viewed more broadly. Instead of looking at today’s China, what if this issue were viewed from the beginning of the Qin Dynasty? Throughout China’s history, what happened when individuals or groups protest loudly enough against those in power? Did the Chinese state throughout her history come down harshly against those complained and protested against injustice and unfairness?

  4. 4 coffee messiah

    I too saw your interview on BM and enjoyed hearing you speak.

    I have ordered the book and look forward to reading it.

    Cheers and Good Health! CM

  5. 5 ChangeIsGood

    Hi Philip,

    I’m a faithful reader of WashingtonPost’s coverage of World News, esp. of the Asian/Pacific section. Bought one copy and in the middle of reading. First of all, I want to commend you on your effort and vision to bridge the communication between the East and West, which is much needed. It’s a great book and I wish all of Chinese people would read it – esp. those middle and upper class, who are now content with their financial situation but totally ignorant of their political jeopardy.

    I have to say that the content of your book is no surprise to me. My attention has recently been on the human right issues thanks to the writings of an author called Yu Jie – no, not the Yu Jie mentioned in your book who documented Lin Shao’s story. But they are in similar position – revealing the true history and helping the world to know the true face of communist regime. His website is http://boxun.com/hero/yujie/

    I’ve bought a few copies of his books. I will be delighted to donate some of them to you if you’re interested. You can learn more about China and the way its people think and the way it operates. I would also love to discuss with you any issue you might regarding China and its polical issues.


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