从流浪汉到记者

从流浪汉到记者

图书基本信息
出版时间:2003-12
出版社:外文出版社
作者:法恩斯活思
页数:550
书名:从流浪汉到记者
封面图片
从流浪汉到记者

前言
  It is a great honor for me to write a preface for the new, PFS(China Society for Peoples Friendship Studies) 50-book seriesunder the general title of Light on China. All these books werewritten in English by journalistic and other eyewitnesses of theevents described. I have read many of them over the seven decadessince my student days at Yenching University. With some of theoutstanding authors in this series I have ties of personal friendship,mutual regard, and warm memories dating from before the Chinesepeoples Liberation in 1949.  Looking back and forward, I am convinced that China is pur-suing the right course in building a strong and prosperous countryin a rapidly changing world with its complex and sometimes vola-tile developments.  The books in this series cover a span of some 150 years, fromthe mid 19th to the early 21 st century.
内容概要
  The China Society for Peoples Friendship Studies (PFS)in coopera- tion with the Foreign Languages Press (FLP) in Beijing has arrangedfor re-publication, in the series entitled Light on China, of some fifty bookswritten in English between the 1860s and the founding years of the PeoplesRepublic, by journalistic and other sympathetic eyewitnesses of the revo-lutionary events described. Most of these books have long been out of print,but are now being brought back to life for the benefit of readers in Chinaand abroad.
书籍目录
AcknowledgmentsIntroduction1
Setting
Out
on
a
Second
Life2
First
Success——and
a
Great
Job3
The
China
Maelstrom4
Manchuria
and
the
Threat
from
Japan5
The
Cost
of"a
line
or
two
that
may
not
die"6
Mothers
Death
and
Escape7
Good-bye
Shanghai8
Formosa,
Canton,
Hong
Kong,
and
Macao9
The
Embrace
of
France10
Within
the
Shadows
of
the
Golden
Horse
and
the
Jade
Phoenix11
On
Caravan
South
of
the
Clouds12
Compelled
by
the
Golden
Spire13
India:
The
Challenge
of
Yet
Another
National
Revolution14
An
Attractive
Woman
and
Hopeful
Writer
Lands
in
Shanghai
and
His
Life15
Wars
Obscenities
and
a
Secular
Madonnas
Grace16
A
Book
Rejected,
a
Marriage
Proposal
Accepted17
The
Wedding
and
a
Repeat
Journey18
A
New
Home
and
Two
Long
Shots
Come
In19
Author
of
a
Book20
The
Threat
of
Fascism21
From
the
Academy
into
the
Cause22
The
Students
Demonstrate,
and
a
Door
Opens23
Where
Journalism
Meets
Literature24
To
Sian:
Stage
One25
Chou
and
Mao,
in
Person26
Measuring
the
Revolutionary
Force27
The
Real
Red
Army28
The
Home
Front29
History
and
His
Story30
Amid
Challenging
Distractions31
More
Mixed
Messages
between
Yenan
and
Peking32
Seeds
Planted
in
Shanghais
Garden
of
War33
Snows
Star
Rises
in
the
West34
Seeding
Indusco
in
Besieged
Hankow35
All
These
Irons
in
the
Fire36
Distant
Thunder
in
Europe37
Clearing
the
Way
for
Battle
for
Asia38
Asia
Hears
the
Thunder
in
Europe39
An
Alien
Corn
Adrift40
The
Retuming
Author
Challenges
America41
From
Hot
to
Cold
War42
The
Ghost
at
the
BanquetNotesBibliography

章节摘录
  In
Journey
to
the
Beginning
he
noted
his
father,
James
Edgar
Snow,came
from
a
long
Protestant,
anti-Papist
tradition.
After
becoming
a
freethinker,his
father
fell
so
in
love
with
a
beautiful,
redheaded,
strictly
Catholic
girl,
AnnaCatherine
Edelmann,
he
readily
promised
to
take
instruction
in
the
Catholicfaith
and
raise
and
baptize
their
children
as
Catholics
if
she
would
marry
him.  Their
third
and
last
child,
Edgar,
was
born
July
19,1905.
By
this
time
thefathers
instruction
in
Catholicism
had
soured,
providing
instead
restockedammunition
for
his
original
views
as
a
freethinker.
Mildred
and
John
Howard,Edgars
older
sister
and
brother,
were
educated
in
Catholic
schools,
but
fatherinsisted
Edgar
go
to
public
schools.
Edgar
continued
to
attend
Mass
with
hismother
on
Sunday
mornings,
but
in
the
afternoon
he
also
had
to
listen
to
asecond
catechism
composed
of
well-chosen
lines
from
Robert
Ingersoll
orother
writers
on
the
Roman
Catholic
Index.  By
the
time
Snow
wrote
Journey
to
the
Beginning
he
had
become
an
avidreader
of
Mark
Twain
and
insisted
he
lost
his
religious
faith
in
adolescence,not
because
of
Ingersolls
arguments
but
because
of
an
older
altar
boy
whodisrespectfully
ate
some
Communion
wafers
without
being
struck
by
lightning.Nevertheless,
Snow
remembered
continuing
to
attend
Mass
out
of
consider-ation
for
his
mother.  Snows
father
ran
a
small
printing
business
in
Kansas
City.
A
passionatereader
with
a
strong
sense
of
personal
integrity,
he
was
an
earnest,
if
some-what
impractical,
idealist.
In
his
college
years
he
once
wrote,
"How
strongmust
that
student
feel
who
can
walk
through
a
library
with
the
consciousnessthat
he
knows
the
plans
and
purposes
of
all
the
leading
books!"  Snows
mother
was
more
personally
forgiving
and
comfortably
acceptedthe
authority
of
tradition.
Intellectually,
Snow
sided
with
his
father,
but
emo-tionally
he
bonded
with
his
mother.
He
frequently
associated
her
with
thepleasures
of
his
youth
in
later
letters.
Her
unexpected
death
in
1930,
while
hewas
away
in
Shanghai,
troubled
him
for
much
of
the
rest
of
his
life.  ......


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