Table of contents for Sinographies : writing China / Eric Hayot, Haun Saussy, and Steven G. Yao, editors.

Bibliographic record and links to related information available from the Library of Congress catalog.

Note: Contents data are machine generated based on pre-publication provided by the publisher. Contents may have variations from the printed book or be incomplete or contain other coding.

Sinographies: An Introduction
	Eric Hayot, Haun Saussy, and Steven G. Yao
Part I. The Language and Rhetoric of "China"
1. Chineseness: A Prehistory of Its Future
	Eric Hayot
2. Reading and Difference: Image, Allegory, and the Invention of Chinese
	Christopher Bush
3. Impressions de Chine; or, How to Translate from a Nonexistent Original
	Haun Saussy
Part II. Early-Modern Cultural Production
4. Untranslation Theory: The Nestorian Stele and the Jesuit Illustration of China
	Timothy Billings
5. China, India, and the Empire of Commerce in Milton's Paradise Lost
	Walter S. H. Lim
6. "Beyond the Bounds of Truth": Cultural Translation and William Chambers's 	Chinese Garden
	David Porter
Part III. Testimony, Reportage, Meddling
7. Tom Dooley and the Cold War American Revision of "Indochina"
	Danielle Glassmeyer
8. "Torture-and loving care-in China": Captivity and the Fiction of Oriental 	Despotism
	Timothy Kendall
9. Boundary Crossings: Fieldwork, the Hidden Self, and the Invisible Spirit
	Lucien Miller
Part IV. Minority Discourses and Immigration
10. Museifying Formosa: George Mackay's From Far Formosa
	Henk Vynckier
11. Signifying on China: African-American Literary Theory and Tibetan Discourse
	Steven J. Venturino
12. Transplantation and Modernity: The Chinese/American Poems of Angel Island
	Steven G. Yao
Part V. Mediated Externalities
13. Western Journeys of Journey to the West
	Carlos Rojas
14. Seminal Dispersal, Fecal Retention, and Related Narrative Matters: Eileen Chang's 	Tale of Roses in the Problematic of Modern Writing
	Rey Chow

Library of Congress Subject Headings for this publication:

Chinese language -- Writing -- History.