The Chinese Hsinhai Revolution: G. E. Morrison and Anglo-Japanese Relations, 1897-1920
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An Australian in China in a powerful example of how photography and text works in tandem to maintain this distance. In Figure 1 for example Morrison is centre stage, and careful to respect a protocol of space and distance. But of course we, the readers, know Morrison is the white outsider who is also a comfortable insider, albeit an insider who is also slightly outside and in control.
This paradoxical position denotes how the white body can never mask itself completely and nor does it attempt to. Protected by a kind of cultural camouflage, the Orientalist can go about accumulating knowledge of his environment, while at the same time re-enforcing Western epistemologies. Confucian values are selectively praised when they facilitate British Imperial influence in China, but he sees not use for it outside of this context.
When he reached British Burma, Morrison would write that his heroes among the British administration were the young officials he met along the way. Nowhere in the world, not even in Macao, is there a greater intermingling of races. For Morrison, therefore, class was at least equally important in running an empire as race. In other words, Morrison provocatively and ironically suggests that these white men had a duty to serve the Empire through miscegenation.
Ordered interaction must appear natural, necessary and harmonious Hill But in the white colonies of Australia hybridisation was understood to result in the complete demise of the white race. Morrison resisted this notion to some extent due to his confidence in his own strength to survive contagion with the other. In this sense, his Anglo- Australianness was never erased by his Chinese dress, but was facilitated by it.
Writing of British accounts of climbing Mount Everest, for example, Stephen Slemon identifies a grand narrative of Western border patrolling.
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A racist cultural taxonomy in turn could justify different political policies. For the Empire to hold together, differences need to be defined, the menacing distinguished from the passive. But beyond this racist determinism in the economic and political sphere, Morrison echoed a softer socio-cultural view of colonial tolerance. In short Morrison descriptions of Chinese women hint that China was willing to be taken by the masculine West.
Such an idealisation of the Burmese half-caste and praise for Chinese female beauty are acceptable because, in the end, they are harmless to the white order of the Empire. More menacing is the political and economic threat of the Chinese male worker. An Australian in China reveals not so much a cynical desire that Australians must get to know Asia in order to do business with them, but in some of its passages to some extent unlearns the racist Asian stereotypes so many Australians had grown up with.
This shopping list of exotic novelties suggests Asia is a vast cultural emporium of pleasure and disgust that Morrison is ambivalent towards from the beginning. Thus a Eurasian Australia, and Australia with Chinese, is clearly not viable. While it was politically acceptable to appear an exotic Oriental- colonial, it was threatening to a definition of Australian citizenship based on the white race.
Cultural hybridity could not be extended into condition of Australian citizenship. China, for Morrison, was both the thing he admired and feared, the sign of both Sinophilia and Sinophobia, and this ambivalence was reflected in or fed his readership, which was keen to learn from his extraordinary experiences in China, a country which evoked both fascination and fear. His writing reflects the difficulty of bringing together this bifocal vision of two imbricated spaces, China and Australia. Works Cited Anderson, Benedict. New York: Verso, Bakhtin, Mikhail.
Pam Morris. Emerson, London: Arnold, Bhabha, Homi. The Location of Culture, London: Routledge, Bonavia, David. An Australian in China. Oxford: Oxford UP, Broinowski, Alison. Burke, Anthony. Annandale: Pluto Press, D'Cruz J. Clayton, VIC.
- The Chinese Hsinhai Revolution : G. E. Morrison and Anglo-Japanese Relations, 1897-1920!
- Morrison, George Ernest 1862-1920.
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Dixon, Robert. Australian Studies Series, St.
Lucia: U of Queensland Press, Edwards, Penny. Postcolonial Studies 3. Morley and K. Chen, London: Routledge, Hill Edwin. Jaivin, Linda.
A Most Immoral Woman. Pymble N. Jose, Nicholas. Chinese Whispers: Cultural Essays. Adelaide: Wakefield Press, McDonald Angus. Mitchell, Tony. Ang, S. Chalmers, L. Morrison, George Ernest.source
Morrison, George Ernest [WorldCat Identities]
Pearl, Cyril. Morrison of Peking. Pieterse, Jan Nederveen. London: Sage, Readings, Bill. Introducing Lyotard: Art and Politics. Morrison, George Ernest Overview. Publication Timeline.
Most widely held works about George Ernest Morrison. Most widely held works by George Ernest Morrison. An Australian in China; being the narrative of a quiet journey across China to British Burma by George Ernest Morrison Book 26 editions published between and in English and held by WorldCat member libraries worldwide. An Australian in China by George Ernest Morrison Book 17 editions published between and in 3 languages and held by WorldCat member libraries worldwide Annotation. Catalogue of the Asiatic library of Dr.
Morrison, adviser to the President of China Bowery blitzkrieg Visual 1 edition published in in English and held by 52 WorldCat member libraries worldwide Muggs takes Danny' place in an upcoming Golden Gloves boxing match. Danny is torn between staying in school and becoming a boxer, and is getting mixed up with criminals.
The correspondence of G.
Morrison by George Ernest Morrison Book 16 editions published between and in English and held by 46 WorldCat member libraries worldwide. Alonzo Quixano, otherwise Don Quixote : a dramatization of the novel of Cervantes, and especially of those parts which he left unwritten by George Ernest Morrison Book 7 editions published between and in English and held by 40 WorldCat member libraries worldwide. Sing Harrisburg, sing : a topical history of a city and its Choral Society, by George Ernest Morrison Book 2 editions published in in English and held by 24 WorldCat member libraries worldwide.
The reconstruction of the theatre by George Ernest Morrison Book 2 editions published in in English and held by 16 WorldCat member libraries worldwide.