ACR Online companion to the printed edition of "A Continuous Revolution: Making Sense of Cultural Revolution Culture" by Prof. Dr. Barbara Mittler. Can be used independently as a "virtual museum" about Cultural Revolution Culture.
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Digital Resources

Welcome to our portal for East-Asia-related digital resources. You may find a categorized overview of all digital resources available locally at the Institute of Chinese Studies here. Furthermore, we provide a sortable and searchable list of digital resources that are either freely available online or via the Centre of East Asian Studies, the Cluster of Excellence "Asia and Europe in a Global Context", the University Library Heidelberg or the State Library Berlin (CrossAsia).  Please feel free to visit the European Virtual OPAC of Chinese Studies and the Digital Archive of Chinese Studies.

Please note: To use the resources available via CrossAsia a registration is required.

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Latest Additions

The collection of statistical yearbooks has been updated to include the 2014 issues. Find the latest additions on this site: Yearbook Additions

The Database for the History of Contemporary Chinese Political Movements includes the following collections, which comprise about 30.000 documents: 1. The Chinese Cultural Revolution Database (1966–1976), 2. The Chinese Anti-Rightist Campaign Database (1955–1958), 3. The Chinese Great Leap Forward–Great Famine Databases (1958–1962), 4. The early-mid 1950s Chinese Political Movements Databases (1949 - 1956)

The Institute of Chinese Studies Heidelberg holds a full run of Zhaiyi (摘译 - Selected Translations) and has made it accessible online for scholarly research in a fully searchable version.

The Chinese Foreign Policy Database curates 1000s of documents from Chinese and international archives, it offers insights into China’s foreign policy since 1949 and its relationship to ideology, revolution, the economy, and traditional Chinese culture

MARKUS is a very interesting language tool for classical Chinese. "With MARKUS you can upload a file in classical Chinese (and perhaps in the future other languages) and tag personal names, place names, temporal references, and bureaucratic offices automatically. You can also upload your own list of key terms for automated tagging. You can then read a document while checking a range of reference works at the same time, or compare passages in which the same names or keywords appear. Or, you can extract the information you have tagged and use it for further analysis in our visualization platform and other tools." At the moment only with Google Chrome.

last edited by: KF
Latest Revision: 2016-04-25
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