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Ming-te Pan <firstname.lastname@example.org>
China, late imperial and Republican Era, social economic history, consumption, material cutlrue, law and economy.
|Address:||411 Mahar Hall
Dept. of History
Oswego, New York 13126
|List Affiliations:||List Editor for H-Asia
|Interests:||Asian History / Studies
1994 Ph. D. of history, University of California, Irvine.
Dissertation: Rural Credit Market and the Chinese Peasant Economy (1600-1950)¨CThe State, Elite, Peasant, and "Usury"
1988 M.A. (History) University of California, Los Angeles.
1983 M.A. (History) National Taiwan Normal University, Taipei, Taiwan, ROC.
1980 B.A. (History) National Taiwan University, Taipei, Taiwan, ROC.
2000- present Associate Professor, Department of History, SUNY Oswego, Oswego, New York.
1997-1999 Assisant Professor, Department of History, SUNY Oswego, Oswego, New York.
HIST 102 20th Century World History
HIST 209 Traditional Asia
HIST 208 Modern Asia
HIST 370 History of East Asia: China and Japan Before 1600 (Distant Learning)
HIST 383 Modern China
HIST 384 Comparative Economic History of Asia
HIST 384 Chinese Society in Late Imperial Era
HIST 385 Modern Japan
HIST 500 Historiography and Method
1994- 1997 Assistant Professor, History Department, Gonzaga University, Spokane, Washington.
1993-1994 Adjunct, History Department, Radford University, Radford, Virginia.
1983-1985 Lecturer, National Taipei Institute of Technology, Taipei, Taiwan, ROC.
1981-1983 History Teacher, Fuhe Junior High School, Yonghe City, Taipei County, Taiwan, ROC.
2006-Present Chair, History Department, SUNY Oswego.
2000-2006 Director, History Department Graduate Program.
2000-Present Member, New York Conference of Asian Studies Executive Board
1998-1999 Acting Director, International Studies Program. SUNY Oswego.
1997-present Editor, H-Asia of H-Net.
1994-1995 Co-moderator and member of the board of editors, H-Grad of H-Net.
2004 Friends of Princeton Library. This a grant to support projects that use Princeton University Library collections for research.
2003 Columbia ExEAS program. This is a program to expand the curriculum of East Asian Studies. I was invited to contribute a unit titled ¡°Your Honor: I Am Innocent.¡±
2002 NEH Summer Teaching Institute. Modernity, Early Modernity, and Post-Modernity in Japan
2005 "Xingke tiben he Qingdai shehui jingji shi yanjiu-ping Bu Demao Mingan, Shichan, he Daode jingjin: Shiba shiji Zhongguo yu chanquan youguan de baoli jiufen" (Routine Memorials to the Ministry of Justice Homicide Reports and the Studies of the Social Economic History in the Qing Dynasty: A Review Article on Thomas M. Buoye, Manslaughter, Markets, and Moral Economy: Violent Disputes over Property Rights in Eighteenth-century China) _Fazhishi Yanjiu_ (Journal of Legal History) No. 7, June, 2005.
2005 _Your Honor, I Am Innocent: Law and Society in Late Imperial China._ A Teaching Unit Developed in conjunction with the Columbia University Expanding East Asia Studies Program and Freeman Foundation. (http://www.exeas.org/teaching-materials.html)
2004 _Confucianism and the Chinese Legal Tradition: Recent Scholarship on Chinese Legal History and Jurisprudence Studies_ The Chinese Historical Review. vol. 11, no. 2, Fall 2004. pp. 223-241.