Zhongguo gong chan dang
Zhongguo gong chan dang (established 1921) is the political party of the Republic of China.
Zhongguo gang chan dang was founded in 1921 as a revolutionary movement and political party influenced by the May Fourth Movement and Marxism. In its early years it partnered was allied with Zhongguo guo min dang, the national party in China. Zhonguo gang chan dang was forced out of Shanghai, but maintained an underground existence, when the two parties broke the alliance. Mao Zedong and other leaders grew the party from peasant populations in the countryside, eventually becoming the Chinese Soviet Republic. The Republic was soon destroyed by the Zhongguo guo min dang, the Zhongguo gong chan dang fled to Yan'an in what is called the Long March.
the Xi'an Incident brought the two parties together under a united front against Japanese invasion. The war ended in 1945, and the civil war picked up again with Zhongguo gong chan dang defeating the Zhongguo guo min dang, causing the retreat to Taiwan. Zhongguo gong chan dang became the official party of the People's Republic of China in 1949 under Mao Zedong. Mao initiated the controversial Great Leap Forward, and there was a divide in the ideology of the party. Mao died in 1976, and Deng Xiaoping took control of the party. It is one of the largest political parties in existence.
Citation:Brittanica, via WWW, October 15, 2018 (People’s Republic of China, 1949 gov’t; 1921 founded, political party; Nationalist alliance, ousted, underground; Mao, peasant support; Chinese Soviet Republic, 1931; destroyed by Nationalists, Long March, Yan’an; Xi’an Incident, United Front; 1946 civil war, support; Soviet model to odds; Great leap Forward, 1958-60; Cultural Revolution; radical, pragmatic divide; Mao death, 1976; Deng Xiaoping; Four Modernizations; party chair, 1981, Hua Guofeng; one of the largest parties; monopolistic)
Found in 45 Collections and/or Records:
Contains papers and articles written by and about Helen Foster Snow, including autobiographical pieces by Snow; articles about her pseudonym by June Rice, and other papers by Kelly Ann Long and Lora Sabin. Also included are articles about Helen's 80th birthday celebration and exhibition, the Helen Foster Snow Institute at Utah State University, and correspondence.
Contains information written by or about Edgar Parks Snow. Includes correspondence, poetry, manuscripts, articles about Red Star Over China and other literature, notes, articles on Edgar written or typed by Helen and others, symposium speeches about Edgar, financial papers, obituaries, and pamphlets.
Contains items in Chinese written by Helen Foster Snow (as herself and under her pseudonym, Nym Wales) such as the Chinese editions of Song of Ariran, Inside Red China, and Return to China- and by Wu Jiliang. Also items in English, by various authors (one by Nym Wales: "China Builds For Democracy"), on Chinese history, tourism, government, and other subjects related to the country. Includes biographies of Americans with connections to China. Dated from 1938-2000.
Contains materials added later to the Helen Foster Snow collection, including documents, books, and pamphlets. Materials span much of her life, and represent many of her experiences both in the United States and in China. Dated from 1925 to 2000.
Essays written by Helen Foster Snow, ranging from 1919 to 1993. Includes untitled works and pages from unidentified works at the end.
Contains book covers, carbon copy drafts with an alternate title, Indian copy with introduction by Jawaharlal Nehru, complete and partial manuscript drafts in sections, bound copy of the 1941 edition, reviews, notes and research, and letters and essays about the book.
A collection of Helen's short stories published in 1952. Contains annotated and plain carbon copy drafts of the book, reveiws, loose fables, and a partial draft.
"Living China" is a collection of short stories related to left-wing Chinese ideology that was translated by Edgar and Helen Foster Snow during their years in China from 1931-1940. Contains an annotated draft, partial drafts, partial photocopy of the published book, article on "The Modern Chinese Literary Movement," excerpts, and reviews.