Table of contents for The Chinese Hsinhai revolution : G. E. Morrison and Anglo-Japanese relations, 1897-1920 / Eiko Woodhouse.


Bibliographic record and links to related information available from the Library of Congress catalog. Note: Contents data are machine generated based on pre-publication information provided by the publisher. Contents may have variations from the printed book or be incomplete or contain other coding.


Counter
Contents
Table of Contents							ii
Illustration								vi
Acknowledgements							xiv
Abbreviation								xvi
Introduction 
The Rise of Japan								1
An Australian, Dr George Ernest Morrison					3
Morrison's Early Career						6
Chapter 1 
International Relations in China, 1897-1905
The Scramble for Concessions, 1897-8 and the Boxer Uprising, 1900	16				16
The First Anglo-Japanese Agreement of Alliance, 1902		24
The Russo-Japanese War, 1904-5 and 
	the Second Anglo-Japanese Agreement of Alliance,1905	31
Aftermath of the Russo-Japanese War, the Fakumen Railway
	Incident and Morrison's 'Hidden Agenda'			40	
The Sino-Japanese Agreement of 1909	56
Morrison's Role in Remolding British Public Opinion against Japan		62
Chapter 2  
The Outbreak of the Revolution
The Hukuang Railway Loans						82
Hukuang Project Involving Japan and Russia					98
The Szechuan Uprising							112
The Outbreak of the Hsinhai Revolution					126
The Powers' Reaction to the Outbreak					138
Morrison's Involvement in the Downfall of the Ch'ing Dynasty 		148	
Chapter 3 
Morrison and Yuan Shih-kai 
Morrison, Yuan Shih-kai and the Ch'ing Dynasty				194
Yuan Shih-kai's Scheme							210
Relations between Morrison and J. N. Jordan					227
Morrison and Yuan-Shih-kai 						238
Chapter 4
The Sino-Anglo-Japanese Diplomacy
The Truce									270
Morrison, the Regent, T'ang Shao-yi and Prince Ch'ing 			281
The Sino-Anglo-Japanese Diplomacy		 			291
Chapter 5 
Morrison's Personal Diplomacy, 1911-1912				
The Shanghai Peace Conference 						324
The First Session of the Peace Conference					333
The Second Session of the Peace Conference 				348
Morrison's Personal Diplomacy						366
Morrison's Influence on Jordan, Yuan Shih-kai and T'ang Shao-yi 	375
Morrison's Influence on the British Foreign Office, 
		Japanese Diplomacy Thwarted					388
Chapter 6 
The Effect of Morrison's Work
The Republic of China and its Presidency					426
Morrison's Involvement in Yuan Shih-kai's Political Intrigues 		441
Morrison's Co-operation with Yuan Shih-kai's final Push for a Republic: 
Britain's Gain from the Revolution and Japan's frustration		456
Chapter 7
China after the Hsinhai Revolution
Morrison Became Political Adviser to Yuan Shih-kai			489
Foreign Loans to the Republic of China					494
Morrison's Propaganda Campaign						508
The First World War								517
Morrison's Wish for Australia's Security, His Death				528
		Summary/Conclusion							548	
Bibliography									559
 

Library of Congress Subject Headings for this publication: