Joshua Zhang, Ph.D. (1996), Tulane University, is a researcher at the Texas Attorney General’s Office. He has published monographs, book chapters and papers, including Neither One Cultural Revolution, Nor Two Cultural Revolutions (2015).
James D. Wright, Ph.D. (1973), University of Wisconsin, is the Pegasus Professor of Sociology at the University of Central Florida. He has authored or co-authored 27 research monographs and more than 300 journal articles, book chapters and essays.
All interested in the Cultural Revolution, and anyone concerned with the modern China history.
Table of contents
List of Important Individuals
List of Tables and Figures
List of Abbreviations
Part 1 Two Important Incidents in the Chinese Cultural Revolution
1 A Concise History of the Cultural Revolution
2 A General Account of the Wang Jin Incident
3 The Aftermath of the Wang Jin Incident
4 The Bian Zhongyun Incident
5 The Controversy over the Bian Zhongyun Incident
6 A Comparison between the Wang and Bian Incidents
Part 2 Violence and the Cultural Revolution
7 A Review of Research on Violence in the Cultural Revolution
8 The Red Guards and Students of the Nanjing Foreign Language School
9 Conformity and Obedience to Authority
10 The Cultural Revolution as a Real-life Version of the Stanford Prison Experiment
Part 3 Periodization and Definition of the Cultural Revolution
11 Different Versions of the Cultural Revolution Periodization and Definition
12 Was the Cultural Revolution Cultural? Was it a Revolution?
13 Statistical Models for Analysis
14 The Implications of the Analytic Models
15 Periodization and Definition of the Cultural Revolution
Appendix A: The Original Report of the Wang Jin Investigation (1967)
Appendix B: More Details from the Original Investigation Report (1967)