Last edited by Dora
Sunday, April 19, 2020 | History

2 edition of maritime customs service of China found in the catalog.

maritime customs service of China

F. E. Taylor

maritime customs service of China

a plea for reform.

by F. E. Taylor

  • 17 Want to read
  • 17 Currently reading

Published in Shanghai .
Written in English


Edition Notes

ContributionsChina. Hai kuan tsung shui wu ssu shu.
The Physical Object
Pagination20 p.
Number of Pages20
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL20640975M

The service became well-known in China as “Maritime Customs” for it’d be easer to identify ancient collectors known as “Local customs” in 29 stations in Empire, included 5 sea ports. In Tsungli Yamen empowered him to build Chinese fleet, recruit staff . Primary Source Microfilm is proud to present China and the West: The Maritime Customs Service Archive from the Second Historical Archives of China, Nanjing. This microfilm collection draws on the rich archives of the Maritime Customs Service (MCS) from , when it was established, until the founding of the People’s Republic of China in


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maritime customs service of China by F. E. Taylor Download PDF EPUB FB2

The Chinese Maritime Customs Service was a Chinese governmental tax collection agency and information service from its founding in until it split in into services operating in the Republic of China on Taiwan, and in the People's Republic maritime customs service of China book amstrad.fun its foundation in until the collapse of the Qing dynasty inthe agency was known as the Imperial Maritime Customs amstrad.funarters: Peking (–), Shanghai.

Feb 01,  · Between its founding in and its collapse inthe Chinese Maritime Customs Service delivered one-third to one-half of all revenue collected by China's central authorities.

Much more than a tax collector, the institution managed China's harbors, erected. Mar 02,  · This is an in-depth account of the Chinese Imperial Maritime Customs Service, a uniquely cosmopolitan institution established in the wake of China's defeat in the Opium Wars ( to 43), and a central feature of the Treaty Port amstrad.fun by: Breaking with the Past: The Maritime Customs Service and the Global Origins of Modernity in China - Kindle edition by Hans van de Ven.

Download it once and read it on your Kindle device, PC, phones or tablets. Use features like bookmarks, note taking and highlighting while reading Breaking with the Past: The Maritime Customs Service and the Global Origins of Modernity in amstrad.fun by: Jan 21,  · Breaking with the Past: The Maritime Customs Service and the Global Origins of Modernity in China [Hans van de Ven] on amstrad.fun *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers.

Between its founding in and its collapse inthe Chinese Maritime Customs Service delivered one-third to one-half of all revenue collected by China's central amstrad.fun: Columbia University Press.

The Chinese Maritime Customs Service was a Chinese governmental tax collection agency and information service from its founding in until it split in into services operating in the Republic of China on Taiwan, and in the People's Republic of amstrad.fun its foundation in until the collapse of the Qing dynasty inthe agency was known as the Imperial Maritime Customs Service.

12 days ago · Harold James recommends two books – “The Anarchy: The East India Company, Corporate Violence, and the Pillage of an Empire” by William Dalrymple; and “Breaking with the Past: The Maritime Customs Service and the Global Origins of Modernity in China” by Hans van de Ven – and explains why China and India – two of the world’s.

China and the Modern World: Records of the Maritime Customs Service of China – provides an excellent primary source collection, mainly in English, for the study of China and its relations with the Imperial West in the late Qing and Republican periods. The records included in this collection-- official correspondence, despatches.

Aug 06,  · The Chinese Maritime Customs Service, which was led by British staff, is often seen as one of the key agents of Western imperialism in China, the customs revenue being one of the major sources of Chinese government income but a source much of which was pledged to Western banks as the collateral for, and interests payments on, massive amstrad.fun by: 6.

Get this from a library. Breaking with the past: the Maritime Customs Service and the global origins of modernity in China.

[Hans J Van de Ven] -- Between its founding in and its collapse inthe Chinese Maritime Customs Service delivered one-third to one-half of all revenue collected by China's central authorities.

Much more than a. Breaking with the Past: The Maritime Customs Service and the Global Origins of Modernity in China by Hans van de Ven does indeed break with the amstrad.fun breaks with past approaches to.

Sir Robert Hart, 1st Baronet, GCMG (20 February – 20 September ) was a British diplomat and official in the Qing Chinese government, serving as the second Inspector-General of China's Imperial Maritime Custom Service (IMCS) from to Monarch: Tongzhi Emperor, Guangxu.

Aug 14,  · A plug: my former student Dr Catherine Ladds has just published her first book, Empire Careers: Working for the Chinese Customs Service, with Manchester University Press.

Over 5, British nationals served in the Customs, between and The service was an agency of the Chinese state, and so these foreign men worked as Chinese civil. Breaking with the Past book. Read reviews from world’s largest community for readers.

Between its founding in and its collapse inthe Chinese /5(9). Posted in Collections, Family photography, Guest blogs, Photograph of the day | Tagged Beijing, cemeteries, Chinese Maritime Customs Service, Consular Service, family history, Hillier, Hongkong Shanghai Bank, Shanghai | Comments Off on Andrew Hillier reflects on Three Brothers in China: Visualising Family in Empire.

Get this from a library. Breaking with the past: the Maritime Customs Service and the global origins of modernity in China. [Hans J Van de Ven] -- From tothe Chinese Maritime Customs Service delivered one-third to one-half of all revenue available to China's central authorities.

Much more than a tax collector, the institution. Sep 20,  · Introduction. The publication of Felix Boecking's No Great Wall: Trade, Tariffs, and Nationalism in Republican China marks a milestone in the continuing legacy of the Chinese Maritime Customs Service (CMCS) project begun by Professor Hans van de Ven of Cambridge University and Professor Robert Bickers of Bristol University.

Van de Ven's and Bickers' three doctoral students, Author: Chihyun Chang. Jan 10,  · Buy Breaking with the Past: The Maritime Customs Service and the Global Origins of Modernity in China by Hans Van De Ven (ISBN: ) from Amazon's Book Store.

Everyday low prices and free delivery on eligible orders.5/5(1). Book Description: Between its founding in and its collapse inthe Chinese Maritime Customs Service delivered one-third to one-half of all revenue collected by China's central authorities. Much more than a tax collector, the institution managed China's harbors, erected.

The Chinese Maritime Customs Service, which was led by British staff, is often seen as one of the key agents of Western imperialism in China, the customs revenue being one of the major sources of Chinese government income but a source much of which was pledged to Western banks as the collateral for, and interests payments on, massive loans.

Feb 21,  · The Chinese Maritime Customs Service literally transformed China and its relationship with the world, and this book is an outstanding account of that transformation. Author: Hans van de Ven is professor of modern Chinese history at Cambridge University.

He has written extensively on China’s military history and the history of the Chinese. This part of the site contains photographs relating to the life and work of members of the Chinese Maritime Customs Service (untilthe Imperial Maritime Customs Service).

This Chinese state agency employed a diverse range of foreign nationals, although it was predominantly British-led. The Chinese Maritime Customs Service (until the Imperial Maritime Customs Service) The Chinese Maritime Customs Service was an international, although predominantly British-staffed bureaucracy (at senior levels) under the control of successive Chinese central governments from its founding inuntil January when the last foreign.

Breaking with the Past: The Maritime Customs Service and the Global Origins of Modernity in China This book reveals the role of the agency in influencing the outcomes of the Sino-French War, the Boxer Rebellion, and the Revolution, as well as the rise of the Nationalists in the s, and concludes with the Customs Service purges of.

The Chinese Maritime Customs Service was a Chinese governmental tax collection agency and information service from its founding in until it split in into services operating in the Republic of China on Taiwan, and in the People's Republic of China. 91 relations. A plug: my former student Dr Catherine Ladds has just published her first book, Empire Careers: Working for the Chinese Customs Service, with Manchester University Press.

Over 5, British nationals served in the Customs, between and The service was an agency of the Chinese state, and so these foreign men worked as Chinese civil servants.

Mar 30,  · China. The Maritime Customs. Service Series: No. Service List. Sixty-fifth issue (corrected to 1st June ). Issued for the Use of the Customs Service by Order of the Inspector General of Customs.

Shanghai: Statistical Department of the Inspector General of Customs, Thomas P. Lyons, China Maritime Customs and China’s Trade Statistics, Trumansburg, NY: Willow Creek Press, viii + pp. + data and text files on CD. $ (paperback), ISBN: Reviewed for amstrad.fun by Tim Wright, Chinese Studies, University of Sheffield.

Jan 18,  · China The Maritime Customs Service Vol-vi() Item Preview. This is an in-depth account of the Chinese Imperial Maritime Customs Service, a uniquely cosmopolitan institution established in the wake of China's defeat in the Opium Wars ( to 43), and a.

Feb 09,  · Founded in Shanghai by British diplomats inthe Maritime Customs Service was an ad hoc institution charged with collecting customs on China's foreign trade according to the commercial treaties that the Qing Empire had concluded with a series of Western nations in the wake of the First Opium War (–).Author: Pär Cassel.

Book Description: Hosea Ballou Morse () sailed to China inand for the next thirty-five years he labored loyally in the Imperial Chinese Maritime Customs Service, becoming one of its most able commissioners and acquiring a deep knowledge of China's economy and foreign relations.

Its success, coupled with China's weakness, led to its continuation and, after the second Opium War (–), its extension to all treaty ports. Its name was duly changed to the Chinese Imperial Maritime Customs Service (the prefix Imperial was dropped after the fall of the Qing dynasty in ).

Having lost control of tariff autonomy in. E-Book Review and Description: The Chinese Maritime Customs Service, which was led by British staff, is often seen as one of the key brokers of Western imperialism in China, the customs revenue being one of the foremost sources of Chinese authorities income nevertheless a provide lots of which was pledged to Western banks as the collateral for, and pursuits funds on, giant loans.

This is an in-depth account of the Chinese Imperial Maritime Customs Service, a uniquely cosmopolitan institution established in the wake of China's defeat in the Opium Wars ( to 43), and a central feature of the Treaty Port system. Commissioned by the University of Bristol, ‘For China and the World’ explores the forgotten history of Britain in China from the s to the early s through the life of Sir Robert Hart, head of the Chinese Maritime customs for nearly 50 years.

Chinese Maritime Customs Service. 20 likes. The Chinese Maritime Customs Service was a Chinese governmental tax collection agency and information service. Stanley F. Wright, formerly Commissioner of the Chinese Maritime Customs.

Foster Hall entered the Customs Service inbut interrupted his service to join the British forces in the First World War. Returning to China after the War, he rose to be Commissioner at Chefoo insubsequently serving at.

“The Chinese Maritime Customs Service helped keep China together at key critical moments and provided one of the pathways out of which the modern Chinese nation-state would emerge.”—Hans de Ven. No China historian can afford to say no to a request for help by a.

Robert Hart's forty-five-year administration of China's customs service was a unique achievement. In these letters Hart speaks to us directly from a time long past in China, but a time that may seem only yesterday to a Western reader.

The result is a primary source for the history of modern China and the era of foreign privilege there. Bearing sole responsibility for the Chinese Maritime. imperial maritime customs service. It was a crazy idea – allowing foreigners to collect Chinese taxes. But the Qing had no choice. During the Taiping uprising (), only foreigners had the firepower and the immunity to collect taxes.

When the service started init was just a three-man operation with one office in Shanghai.About Web: UK, Chinese Maritime Customs Service Index, Note: All data in this third-party database was obtained from the source’s website. amstrad.fun does not support or make corrections or changes to the original database.Sep 23,  · Hans van de Ven.

Breaking with the Past: The Maritime Customs Service and the Global Origins of Modernity in amstrad.fun York: Columbia University Press, pp. ISBN$ (cloth).