In this collection of interviews with students and teachers in Hangzhou, China, the reader meets a student at Zhejiang university, majoring in English and studying Japanese and Italian; a teacher who spent his childhood as a qlittle Red Guardq of the Cultural Revolution and went on to study in England; a young girl who dreams of princesses and romance, and another who wants to be a backpacker when she grows up; and more. Ranging in age from 7 to 52, the thirteen interviewees represent a cross-section of Chinese culture and experience, with various levels of social status, education, and economic standing. Their words, supplemented by the author's detailed descriptions of their surroundings and daily activities, offer a fresh perspective on life in present-day China.A few essay writers tried to pinpoint the contrast between primary school and junior middle school. One student wrote: aJunior middle school students are less active and brisk. ... He just wanted us to make good marks so that other peopleanbsp;...
|Title||:||Students and Teachers of the New China|
|Publisher||:||McFarland - 2007-08-29|