編 輯 委 員 會 Editorial Board
Landscape Sketches of Fung Ping Shan Building, HKU by Peter K.C. Leung © CPAO Multimedia, The University of Hong Kong
Pui Ling Tang is Associate Professor at the School of Chinese, The University of Hong Kong. She received her BA, MPhil, and PhD degrees from The Chinese University of Hong Kong. Her research focuses on Chinese paleography, with specialization in bronze inscriptions and Chu bamboo manuscripts. She has also published widely on topics related to excavated texts of early China.
Dr. Pui Ling TANG
(Classical Chinese Literature)
Gang Song received his BA and MA degrees in classical Chinese literature at the Peking University, and his doctoral degree in Chinese Studies at the University of Southern California. He is an Associate Professor at the School of Chinese, The University of Hong Kong. His recent research focuses on Christianity and Chinese culture in the early modern period. He also has broad interests in China-West cultural exchanges in history, Sinology, Ming-Qing history and Culture, Confucian intellectual history, and Chinese religions.
Dr. Gang SONG
主編 Chief Editor
Dr. Ming Kin CHU
(Chinese History and Culture)
Ming Kin Chu is an Associate Professor in Chinese History and Culture in the School of Chinese, The University of Hong Kong. Before he joined the School in 2017, he had been a Research Assistant Professor in The Jao Tsung-I Academy of Sinology at Hong Kong Baptist University, a lecturer in the Department of History at Hong Kong Shue Yan University and a postdoctoral research associate at King’s College London and Leiden University. His research interests include political, educational, institutional, social and cultural history in Middle-period China (Five Dynasties, Song and Yuan) and Chinese historiography.
Stephen Yiu-Wai Chu (PhD, CUHK) is Professor and Director of Hong Kong Studies Programme, The University of Hong Kong, and Fellow of the Hong Kong Academy of Humanities. His research focuses on postcolonialism, globalization and Hong Kong culture. He has published more than 30 books.
Prof. Stephen Y.W. CHU
(Hong Kong Studies)
Dr. Pei-yin LIN
Pei-yin Lin obtained her PhD in East Asian Languages and Literature from SOAS, University of London. Her research fields include modern Sinophone literature and culture, cold war East Asia, as well as transcultural and gender studies. She has taught in England and Singapore, and was selected as the Harvard Yenching visiting scholar (2015-16) and Chair of Taiwan Studies at Leiden University in Fall semes, 2020, and is currently Associate Professor & Head of School of Chinse, The University of Hong Kong. She has published two monographs—Colonial Taiwan: Negotiating Identities and Modernity through Literature (Brill, 2017) and Gender and Ethnicity in Taiwanese Literature: Japanese Colonial Era to Present Day (National Taiwan University Press, 2021).
(Modern & Contemporary
Olivia Milburn is currently Professor at the School of Chinese, The University of Hong Kong. She received her MA from Cambridge and PhD from SOAS, University of London. Her research focuses mainly on the history and culture of the ancient kingdoms of Wu and Yue, the development of the early Chinese novel, and the position of minorities and marginalized groups in early and medieval China.
Prof. Olivia MILBURN
(Classical Chinese Literature)
Dr. Geng SONG
Geng Song is currently the Director of the Translation Programme at the University of Hong Kong. He taught in Singapore and Australia before joining HKU in 2012. He is an Affiliate Professor at Shanghai University, China, and was a Luce East Asia Fellow of the National Humanities Centre, USA in 2022/23. His research interests focus on media and popular culture in contemporary China, gender studies, nationalism, and more.
Dr. Isaac M.C. YUE
Isaac M.C. Yue joined the University of Hong Kong in 2007 and is currently an Associate Professor at the School of Chinese. He is interested in the relationship between literature and cultural identity in both a Chinese and western context. His approach is interdisciplinary and broad-based, often incorporative of topics of literature, history and cultural studies. He publishes in both Chinese and English, and is currently an editorial member of The Journal of Chinese Literary Studies (文學論衡) and Journal of Oriental Studies (東方文化). Besides his ongoing investigation on Chinese gastronomy and literary translation, he recently published Monstrosity and Chinese Cultural Identity: Xenophobia and the Reimagination of Foreignness in Vernacular Literature Since the Song Dynasty (Amherst, NY: Cambria, 2020).