2 edition of creation of the foreign inspectorate of customs at Shanghai found in the catalog.
creation of the foreign inspectorate of customs at Shanghai
John King Fairbank
Reprinted from The Chinese social and political science review, 19:4 and 20:1.
|Statement||(by) J.K. Fairbank.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||2 p.ts. in 1|
Department of the Inspectorate General of Customs, Shanghai, (hereafter Salt Report)2. This initiative of the Imperial Maritime Customs took place in the immediate aftermath of the Boxer Rebellion, and probably as a direct consequence of the Rebellion. The Chinese Maritime Customs were, in , under foreign management. Reports on the trade at the ports in China open by treaty to foreign trade Reports on trade at the treaty ports in China Vol/date range [1st]th issue; Series Imperial maritime customs. I. Statistical series, no. 4 Note Title varies slightly. Note.
There are 46 customs districts or agencies and offices that report directly to the GAC. These consist of 41 customs districts, customs educational institutions, two two supervising offices in Tianjin and Shanghai, and the Guangdong - sub administration of Cu stoms that is in charge of the seven customs districts located in Guangdong province. General of Customs, which was initially located in Shanghai, China's most outsourced its customs operations, the foreign-led CMCS lasted, and only that "the Inspectorate of Customs is a Chinese and not a Foreign Service, and "IMPERIUM IN IMPERIO": ROBERT HART, THE CHINESE MARITIME CUSTOMS SERVICE, AND ITS (SELF-)REPRESENTATIONS.
Read this book on Questia. Read the full-text online edition of The International Relations of the Chinese Empire - Vol. 2 (). The Inspectors of Customs at Shanghai 1. Chapter II The Inspectorate General of Customs Chapter III. Treaties between the Empire of China and foreign powers: together with regulations for the conduct of foreign trade, conventions, agreements, regulations, etc., etc., etc., the Peace protocol of , and the Commercial treaty of
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The creation of the Foreign Inspectorate of Customs at Shanghai. Tools. Cite this General tariff of for the trade of China under the cognizance of the foreign customs inspectorate.
5th issue () Author China. Hai guan zong shui wu si shu. Published Shanghai customs daily returns. Published The work of HM Nuclear. Fairbank, John King, The creation of the Foreign Inspectorate of Customs at Shanghai.
([S.l.: s.n., ?]) (page images at HathiTrust) See also what's at your library, or elsewhere. Help with reading books-- Report a bad link-- Suggest a new listing. Home-- Search-- New Listings-- Authors-- Titles-- Subjects-- Serials. China. Hai guan zong shui wu si shu: General tariff of for the trade of China under the cognizance of the foreign customs inspectorate.
(Shanghai: Statistical Department of the Inspectorate General of Customs, ) (page images at HathiTrust; US access only) China. 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 its foundation in until the collapse of the Qing dynasty inthe agency was known as the Imperial Maritime Customs arters: Peking (–), Shanghai.
Book, Internet Resource Piracy and Convoy --The Evasion of Legal Duties --Part V --The Creation of the Foreign Inspectorate of Customs at Shanghai --Palmerston Abandons the Treaty Tariff --Wu Chien Part V -- The Creation of the Foreign Inspectorate of Customs at Shanghai -- Palmerston Abandons the Treaty.
The initiation of the foreign Inspectorate General of Customs was, to some extent, an accident. In the Xiaodiaohui (小刀會Short Sword Society) revolted in Shanghai. The French, British and American Consuls found it necessary to transfer the responsibility of Customs administration to.
Treaties, conventions, etc., between China and foreign states Edition 2d ed. Pub. by order of the Inspector General of Customs. Imprint Shanghai, Pub. at the Statistical Department of the Inspectorate General of Customs, Physical description 2 v.
28 cm. Series. Introduction: Colonialism and China, Bryna Goodman and David S. Goodman Part I: Colonial governance and questions of identity 1. ‘Good work for China in every possible direction’: the Foreign Inspectorate of the Chinese Maritime Customs,Robert Bickers 2. Negotiating the Nation: German Colonialism and Chinese Nationalism in Qingdao,Klaus Mühlhahn 3.
frontmatter volume one part i china's unpreparedness for western contact 1. the problem of china's response to the west page 3 2. tribute and the growth of trade page 23 3. ch'ing policy and the canton system page 39 part ii the first british treaty settlement ().
The letter arrived after his death and now languishes, with the photograph, in the Foreign Office files at Kew. During his time with the Chinese Customs rose through the ranks to become Second Assistant, serving over the years in Chefoo (), Shanghai, Wenchow and Swatow.
Open Library is an open, editable library catalog, building towards a web page for every book ever published. Read, borrow, and discover more than 3M books for free. This office evolved from the foreign-run Inspectorate of Customs founded inwhich had originated in the Provisional System established in by the foreign powers.
This was made possible due to the collapse of Chinese governmental authority in Shanghai after Taiping Rebellion advances in the vicinity. The office was designed to collect. Books at Amazon. The Books homepage helps you explore Earth's Biggest Bookstore without ever leaving the comfort of your couch.
Here you'll find current best sellers in books, new releases in books, deals in books, Kindle eBooks, Audible audiobooks, and so much more. New Central Registry files were opened at the Inspectorate in occupied Shanghai.
The files of correspondence with Customs stations in Series are not comprehensive, however, and there was also some judicious culling and destruction of material before the resumption of National Government control over the Shanghai office.
1 The Inspectorate. China - China - Foreign relations in the s: The Zongli Yamen had two offices attached to it: the Inspectorate General of Customs and Tongwen Guan. The former was the centre for the Maritime Custom Service, administered by Western personnel appointed by the Qing. The latter was the language school opened to train the children of bannermen in foreign languages, and later some Western.
China. Inspectorate General of Customs, The Maritime Customs. III. - Miscellaneous Series Nº Treaties,Conventions, etc., between China and Foreign States.
2nd ed., 2 vols. (Shanghai: Statistical Department of the Inspectorate General of Customs, ; reprinted in New York: AMS Press, ) [JX C5 ]. Synopsis. In this book, Fairbank discusses the effect of the British presence in China in the 19th century.
Focusing primarily on treaties and the administration of treaty ports, both products of the Opium War (), Fairbank aims to examine the repercussions of the tribute and treaty relations between Britain and China on modern Chinese foreign relations—the book was written in the s.
Although Europeans had shown more interest in Canton than Shanghai early on for commercial advantages, the port's strategic position was key to British interests as the island nation declared war against China instarting the first Anglo-Chinese Opium first settlement in Shanghai for foreigners was the British settlement, opened in under the terms of the Treaty of Nanking.
Get this from a library. Treaties, conventions, etc., between China and foreign states: with a chronological list of treaties and of regulations based on treaty provisions, [China.; China. Hai guan zong shui wu si shu.]. Shanghai international settlement/French concession made Shanghai the largest city in China Shanghai municipal councils, with its own police, and tax etc made leased land into a foreign colony in China o Foreign-controlled customs from o foreign inspectorate of Customs 5% tariff The Taiping Revolt & Christian Influence o One of the largest human civil wars in history, 40.
(chiefly dated or historical) Shanwei (a city in Guangdong, China)Decennial Reports: On the Trade, Industries, etc., of the Ports Open to Foreign Commerce, and on the Condition and Development of the Treaty Port Provinces (), volume I: Northern and Yangtze Ports, Shanghai: Statistical Department of the Inspectorate General of Customs.Imperial (Shangdi)edition.
London: British and Foreign Bible Society, Catalogue of the Chinese Imperial Maritime Customs Collection at the United States International Exhibition, Philadelphia, Shanghai: General Isnpector of Maritime Customs. By foreign nationals controlled the two principal revenue‐collecting organs of the Chinese state: the Chinese Maritime Customs Service (CMCS) and the Salt Inspectorate.
The CMCS (–), which was known as the Imperial Maritime Customs Service (IMCS) untilemployed a large multinational staff and enjoyed a semi‐autonomous.