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Class, Consumption, and Reading Formations of Harry Potter in Urban China
Unformatted Document Text:  11 Farquhar, Mary Ann. (1999). Children’s Literature in China: From Lu Xun to Mao Zedong. New York: M. E. Sharpe. Farrer, James. (2000). Dacing through the Market Transition: Disco and Dance Hall Sociability in Shanghai. In The Consumer Revolution in Urban China, ed. Deborah S. Davis:226-249. Berkeley: University of California Press. Fry, Donald. (1985). Children Talk About Books: Seeing Themselves as Readers. Milton Keyes: Open University Press. Galbraith, Gretchen R. (1997). Reading Lives: Reconstructing Childhood, Books, and Schools in Britain, 1870-1920. Basingstoke: Macmillan Press. Gillette, Maris. (2000). What’s in a Dress?: Brides in the Hui Quarter of Xi’an. In The Consumer Revolution in Urban China, ed. Deborah S. Davis:80-106. Berkeley: University of California Press. Glassman, Ronald M. (1991). China in Transition: Communism, Capitalism, and Democracy. New York: Praeger. Goodman, David S. G. (1996). The People’s Republic of China: The Party-State, Capitalist Revolution and New Entrepreneurs. In The New Rich in Asia, eds. Richard Robison and David S. G. Goodman:225-242. New York and London: Routledge. ________. (1999). The New Middle Class. In The Paradox of China’s Post-Mao Reforms, eds. Merle Goldman and Roderick MacFarquhar:241-261. Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press. Heilman, Elizabeth E., ed. (forthcoming, 2003). Harry Potter’s World: Multidisciplinary Critical Perspectives. London and New York: Routledge. Hong Kong Trade Development Council. (2001, March). The Two Cities: Shanghai, Hong Kong. Hong Kong: TDC Cyberbookshop. Hunt, Peter, ed. (1992). Literature for Children: Contemporary Criticism. London and New York: Routledge. Hutzler, Charles. (2000, 20 Sept). Harry Potter China Campaign Begins. Associated Press.Iyer, Pico. (1999, 10 Oct.). The Playing Field of Hogwarts. New York Times Book Review, 39. Jones, Dudley and Watkins, Tony, eds. (2000). A Necessary Fantasy?: The Heroic Figure in Children’s Popular Culture. New York & London: Garland Publishing. Khan, Azizur Rahman and Riskin, Carl. (2001). Inequality and Poverty in China in the Age of Globalization. Oxford and New York: Oxford University Press. King, Stephen. (2000, 23 July). Wild About Harry. New York Times Book Review, 13-14. Lechner, Frank J. and Boli, John, eds. (2000). The Globalization Reader. Malden, MA: Blackwell. Lee, Chin-chuan. (forthcoming, 2003). The Global and the National of the Chinese Media. In Chinese Media, Global Contexts, ed. Chin-chuan Lee:1-31. New York: Routledge. Lee, Leo Ou-fan. (1999). Shanghai Modern: The Flowering of a New Urban Culture in China, 1930- 1945. Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press. Levi, Jonathan. (2000, 16 July). Pottermania. Los Angeles Times, 1. Li, Conghua. (1998). China: The Consumer Revolution. Singapore: John Wiley & Sons (Asia). Loer, Stephanie. (1999, 3 Jan.). Harry Potter Is Taking Publishing World by Storm. Boston Globe, M10. Macdonald, Hugh. (2000, 8 July). Potter’s Deal...Or the Importance of Being Harry. The Harold Saturday Magazine, 8-12. McElroy, Damien. (2000, 24 Sept). Ha-Li Potter Weaves His Spell in China. Scotland on Sunday (Edinburgh, UK), 23. ________. (2002, 13 Apr). China Faces a Middle-Class Mutiny. The Daily Telegraph (London), 22. Moore, Thomas G. (2000). China and Globalization. In East Asia and Globalization, ed. Samuel S. Kim:105-132. Lanham, MD: Rowman & Littlefield. Mseka, Ayo. (2001, May). China to Become World’s Largest Insurance Market. Advisor Today, 96, no. 5: 34-35. Neal, Connie. (2002). The Gospel According to Harry Potter: Spirituality in the Stories of the World’s Most Famous Seeker. London: Westminster John Knox Press. Neilson, Stefan, Hutton, Joe, and Hutton, Nora. (2001). Character Education: The Legacy of the Harry Potter Novels. New York: Aeon Communications. Nel, Philip. (2001). J.K. Rowling’s Harry Potter Novels. New York and London: Continuum. Ong, Aihwa. (1999). Flexible Citizenship: The Cultural Logics of Transnationality. Durham and London: Duke University Press. Palmer, P. (1986). The Lively Audience: A Study of Children around the Tv Set. Sydney: Allen and Unwin.

Authors: Erni, John. and Fung, Anthony.
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11
Farquhar, Mary Ann. (1999). Children’s Literature in China: From Lu Xun to Mao Zedong. New York:
M. E. Sharpe.
Farrer, James. (2000). Dacing through the Market Transition: Disco and Dance Hall Sociability in
Shanghai. In The Consumer Revolution in Urban China, ed. Deborah S. Davis:226-249.
Berkeley: University of California Press.
Fry, Donald. (1985). Children Talk About Books: Seeing Themselves as Readers. Milton Keyes: Open
University Press.
Galbraith, Gretchen R. (1997). Reading Lives: Reconstructing Childhood, Books, and Schools in
Britain, 1870-1920. Basingstoke: Macmillan Press.
Gillette, Maris. (2000). What’s in a Dress?: Brides in the Hui Quarter of Xi’an. In The Consumer
Revolution in Urban China, ed. Deborah S. Davis:80-106. Berkeley: University of California
Press.
Glassman, Ronald M. (1991). China in Transition: Communism, Capitalism, and Democracy. New
York: Praeger.
Goodman, David S. G. (1996). The People’s Republic of China: The Party-State, Capitalist Revolution
and New Entrepreneurs. In The New Rich in Asia, eds. Richard Robison and David S. G.
Goodman:225-242. New York and London: Routledge.
________. (1999). The New Middle Class. In The Paradox of China’s Post-Mao Reforms, eds. Merle
Goldman and Roderick MacFarquhar:241-261. Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press.
Heilman, Elizabeth E., ed. (forthcoming, 2003). Harry Potter’s World: Multidisciplinary Critical
Perspectives. London and New York: Routledge.
Hong Kong Trade Development Council. (2001, March). The Two Cities: Shanghai, Hong Kong. Hong
Kong: TDC Cyberbookshop.
Hunt, Peter, ed. (1992). Literature for Children: Contemporary Criticism. London and New York:
Routledge.
Hutzler, Charles. (2000, 20 Sept). Harry Potter China Campaign Begins. Associated Press.
Iyer, Pico. (1999, 10 Oct.). The Playing Field of Hogwarts. New York Times Book Review, 39.
Jones, Dudley and Watkins, Tony, eds. (2000). A Necessary Fantasy?: The Heroic Figure in Children’s
Popular Culture. New York & London: Garland Publishing.
Khan, Azizur Rahman and Riskin, Carl. (2001). Inequality and Poverty in China in the Age of
Globalization. Oxford and New York: Oxford University Press.
King, Stephen. (2000, 23 July). Wild About Harry. New York Times Book Review, 13-14.
Lechner, Frank J. and Boli, John, eds. (2000). The Globalization Reader. Malden, MA: Blackwell.
Lee, Chin-chuan. (forthcoming, 2003). The Global and the National of the Chinese Media. In Chinese
Media, Global Contexts, ed. Chin-chuan Lee:1-31. New York: Routledge.
Lee, Leo Ou-fan. (1999). Shanghai Modern: The Flowering of a New Urban Culture in China, 1930-
1945. Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press.
Levi, Jonathan. (2000, 16 July). Pottermania. Los Angeles Times, 1.
Li, Conghua. (1998). China: The Consumer Revolution. Singapore: John Wiley & Sons (Asia).
Loer, Stephanie. (1999, 3 Jan.). Harry Potter Is Taking Publishing World by Storm. Boston Globe,
M10.
Macdonald, Hugh. (2000, 8 July). Potter’s Deal...Or the Importance of Being Harry. The Harold
Saturday Magazine, 8-12.
McElroy, Damien. (2000, 24 Sept). Ha-Li Potter Weaves His Spell in China. Scotland on Sunday
(Edinburgh, UK), 23.
________. (2002, 13 Apr). China Faces a Middle-Class Mutiny. The Daily Telegraph (London), 22.
Moore, Thomas G. (2000). China and Globalization. In East Asia and Globalization, ed. Samuel S.
Kim:105-132. Lanham, MD: Rowman & Littlefield.
Mseka, Ayo. (2001, May). China to Become World’s Largest Insurance Market. Advisor Today, 96, no.
5: 34-35.
Neal, Connie. (2002). The Gospel According to Harry Potter: Spirituality in the Stories of the World’s
Most Famous Seeker. London: Westminster John Knox Press.
Neilson, Stefan, Hutton, Joe, and Hutton, Nora. (2001). Character Education: The Legacy of the Harry
Potter Novels. New York: Aeon Communications.
Nel, Philip. (2001). J.K. Rowling’s Harry Potter Novels. New York and London: Continuum.
Ong, Aihwa. (1999). Flexible Citizenship: The Cultural Logics of Transnationality. Durham and
London: Duke University Press.
Palmer, P. (1986). The Lively Audience: A Study of Children around the Tv Set. Sydney: Allen and
Unwin.


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