|Zhongguo yu Zhongguo ren ying xiang 中国与中国人影像
|Zhongguo si xiang shi yan jiu 中国思想史研究
|Jiu Shanghai ren kou bian qian de yan jiu 旧上海人口变迁的研究
|Zou Yiren 邹依仁
|Shanghai shi di li yan ge 上海市地理沿革
|Zhu, Peng 祝鹏
|Shanghai chan ye yu Shanghai zhi gong 上海产业与上海职工
|Zhu, Bangxing 朱邦兴; Hu, Linge 胡林阁; Xu, Sheng 徐声
|Shanghai chan ye yu Shanghai zhi gong 上海产业与上海职工
|Zhu, Bangxing 朱邦兴; Hu, Linge 胡林阁; Xu, Sheng 徐声
|Shang Hai Jiao Tong Hua Dang Nian 上海交通话当年
|Zhou, Yuanhe 周源和
The various forms of vehicles depict a myriad of appearances and experiences, each reflecting the cycles of prosperity and decline. The evolution and transformation of vehicles throughout this period are intricately linked to economic growth, societal shifts, and historical developments. Over the course of nearly a century, the historical evolution of diverse vehicle types can shed light on the development and changes in the social, political, and economic landscape of old Shanghai. This book aims to offer young readers a concise portrayal of the transportation and customs of old Shanghai, allowing them to gain a more comprehensive understanding of today's Shanghai through insights into the past and prospects for the future. This is precisely the author's aspiration.
|Zhongguo li dai fu nü zhuang shi 中国历代妇女妆饰
|Zhou, Xun 周讯；Gao, Chunming 高春明
|Shanghai jie fang qian hou wu jia zi liao hui bian 上海解放前后物价资料汇编 （1921年——1957年）
|Zhongguo ke xue yuan. Shanghai jing ji yan jiu suo.; Shanghai she hui ke xue yuan. Jing ji yan jiu suo.
|Shanghai jie fang qian hou wu jia zi liao hui bian 上海解放前后物价資料汇編 (1921年-1957年)
|Zhongguo ke xue yuan. Shanghai jing ji yan jiu suo 中国科学院上海經済硏究所; Shanghai she hui ke xue yuan. Jing ji yan jiu suo 上海社会科学院經濟硏究所編
|Shanghai shi junguan shiqi faling huibian (1) 上海市军管时期法令绘集
|Zhonggong zhongyang huadongju zhengce yanjiushi 中共中央华东局政策研究室
|Zhong guo nong gong min zhu dang shang hai lie shi ji nian ji 浩气长存：中国农工民主党上海烈士纪念集
|Zhong guo ren min zheng zhi xie shang hui yi shang hai shi wei yuan hui wen shi zi liao wei yuan hui中国人民政治协商会议上海市委员会文史资料委员会
|Nan Yang Xiong Di Yan Cao Gong Si Shi Liao 南洋兄弟烟草公司史料
|Zhong Guo Ke Xue Yuan Shang Hai Jing Ji Yan Jiu Suo 中国科学院上海经济研究所，Shang Hai She Hui Ke Xue Yuan Jing Ji Yan Jiu Suo 上海社会科学院经济研究所
In 1905, brothers Jian Zhaonan and Jian Yujie, both from Nanhai, Guangdong, founded a company in Hong Kong called "Nanyang Brothers Tobacco Company." Initially, they produced "White Crane" brand cigarettes, which gained popularity. However, the company soon faced setbacks and closed down due to competition from British and American tobacco companies. In 1909, they resumed operations and renamed the company "Guangdong Nanyang Brothers Tobacco Company," producing "Double Happiness" cigarettes. In 1916, they established a factory in Shanghai.
In 1918, the company was restructured as Nanyang Brothers Tobacco Corporation Limited, with its headquarters relocated to Shanghai. In 1919, they issued shares to the public, increasing their capital to 15 million Hong Kong dollars, with more than half of the shares owned by the Jian brothers. They set up branch factories in Shanghai, Hong Kong, Hankou, and other places, as well as tin foil factories, printing factories, canning factories, and tobacco curing factories in tobacco-producing areas. Their sales network expanded nationwide and throughout Southeast Asia. During the peak period of Nanyang Brothers, in 1923, Jian Zhaonan, aged 53, suddenly passed away, marking a turning point in the company's fortunes. By 1927, the actual capital reached nearly 20 million yuan. However, after 1927, under the dual pressure of foreign capital and bureaucratic capital, the company's business declined, experiencing consecutive losses from 1928 to 1930, and the capital dwindled to 11.25 million yuan. The company incurred a loss of 2.25 million yuan in 1928 and 3.2 million yuan in 1929. After the severe losses in the late 1920s, from 1930 to 1936, Nanyang's average annual profit was only 700,000 yuan, a fraction of the earlier years' annual profit of 4 million yuan. In 1936, the Jian family actively sought help from Song Ziwen, offering him 200,000 shares at a low price and giving him control over the 200,000 shares they held. In April 1937, Song Ziwen took over Nanyang Brothers Tobacco Company, assuming the position of Chairman. His brother, Song Ziliang, and Shanghai celebrity Du Yuesheng became directors of the company, while Jian Yujie was demoted to the fourth largest shareholder and took on the roles of director and design committee member, effectively assuming a passive position. For the next 12 years, the company was controlled by a bureaucratic group. At the time, Song Ziwen held both public and private positions and utilized funds from the Guangdong Bank, leading the book "Historical Materials of Nanyang Brothers Tobacco Company" published in September 1958 to consider it as "bureaucratic capitalism's plunder and control of national industry." Some argue that this is evidence of Song's corruption. After Song Ziwen took over, Nanyang Brothers managed to survive temporarily. After the July 7th Incident, Nanyang Brothers' factories in Shanghai were bombed by the Japanese, and almost the entire mainland market was lost.
After the establishment of the People's Republic of China, military control was implemented in the Shanghai, Chongqing, Hankou, and Guangzhou factories, confiscating bureaucratic capital and establishing temporary management committees. In February 1951, through a public-private joint venture agreement, Nanyang Brothers Tobacco Company was renamed Public-Private Joint Venture Nanyang Brothers Tobacco Company, with Jian Yujie serving as Vice Chairman and Jian Zhaonan's son, Jian Rilin, appointed as General Manager. By 1957, the company's profits had increased more than tenfold. The Shanghai, Hankou, Guangzhou, and Chongqing factories were successively transformed into separate accounting units and incorporated into the national plan. The Hong Kong factory retained the name Nanyang Brothers Tobacco Corporation Limited and continued to operate. In 1960, the Nanyang board of directors decided to entrust the Hong Kong factory to the General Audit Office of China Bank in Hong Kong. In 1965, the Hong Kong factory relocated from Wan Chai to San Po Kong, and in 1985, it moved again to Matau Kok.
In 1980, the ownership of "Nanyang" officially belonged to the Shanghai Municipal Government. In 1981, the Shanghai Municipal Government registered a wholly-owned subsidiary company called "Shanghai Industrial Company Limited" (the predecessor of "Shanghai Industrial Group") in Hong Kong, and "Nanyang" became a member company under "Shanghai Industrial." In 1987, it was officially transferred to Shanghai Industrial.
|Shang Hai Jiao Xian Kang Ri Wu Zhuang Dou Zheng Shi Liao Hui Bian 上海郊县抗日斗争史料汇编
|Zhong Gong Shang Hai Shi Wei Dang Shi Zi Liao Zheng Ji Wei Yuan Hui 中共上海市委党史资料征集委员会
On August 13, 1937, the Battle of Shanghai erupted, marking the beginning of the Chinese resistance against Japanese aggression. The Chinese Communist Party (CCP) led the people of Shanghai in their anti-Japanese and national salvation movement, actively supporting the Nationalist Party's (Kuomintang) war efforts. After the fall of Shanghai, the CCP maintained and expanded its presence in Shanghai, engaging in a wide range of activities aimed at building a united front against the Japanese occupation. They rallied individuals from all walks of life to sustain a prolonged resistance against the Japanese while also dispatching forces to the regions near Shanghai, such as Jiangnan and Jiangbei, to carry out armed struggles in the enemy-occupied territories.
In the rural areas surrounding Shanghai, which were tightly controlled by Japanese puppet authorities, the CCP initiated and organized guerrilla warfare against the Japanese starting in 1938. They gradually established several guerrilla bases over the course of eight years, resembling steel daggers driven into the heart of the enemy. These guerrilla forces, in collaboration with the New Fourth Army's eastward expeditionary units, played a vital role in commanding and striking against Japanese puppet forces, supporting resistance bases in the hinterlands of central China and eastern Zhejiang, and coordinating with the urban population's anti-Japanese and national salvation movement. The Shanghai suburban guerrilla warfare was an integral aspect of the broader anti-Japanese struggle in Shanghai and a critical component of the extensive battlefield in the eastern region of China.
This book compiles the history of the CCP-led resistance in Shanghai's suburbs, recounting the arduous and remarkable eight-year struggle, emphasizing the hard-fought victories that provide profound inspiration. The guerrilla warfare in Shanghai's suburbs unfolded under extremely challenging and complex circumstances. The CCP-led anti-Japanese guerrilla forces upheld the banner of national liberation, implemented comprehensive political strategies for the war effort, and actively engaged and armed the masses. They steadfastly resisted Japanese aggression and opposed surrender, representing the strong patriotic desire of the suburban population to avoid becoming slaves of a foreign invader. Thus, the guerrilla forces, distinct from local armed factions, possessed the broadest popular support. The collaboration between the armed forces and the people was the key to success in the eight-year-long resistance, relying on the valiant guerrilla fighters and the heroic people who shielded and supported the guerrilla warfare.
The CCP-led guerrilla forces diligently followed the policy of "develop progressive forces, win over middle-of-the-road forces, isolate stubborn reactionary forces." They extensively worked on building a united front against the Japanese occupation, rallying and winning over social elites and enlightened gentry, reforming local forces affiliated with various factions of the Nationalist Party, and converting patriotic soldiers from the puppet regime. They established democratic anti-Japanese governments, achieving considerable success. Depending on the local conditions and the balance of power between friend and foe, the guerrilla forces adopted diverse and flexible strategies, such as utilizing legal means and conducting open struggles or engaging in covert operations deep within enemy territory. All of these strategies aimed at gaining allies, isolating enemies, and strengthening their own position. The CCP's united front work was an essential weapon that allowed the suburban guerrilla warfare to endure, grow, and eventually triumph in the face of the strict control and complexity of the enemy-occupied territories.
The CCP-led suburban guerrilla warfare underwent a challenging and convoluted process of development, contraction, and subsequent expansion leading to victory. In the early stages of the resistance, the CCP tirelessly established and developed secret party organizations in the suburban areas, forming a strong leadership core that laid the organizational foundation for creating anti-Japanese armed forces and launching mass movements. During the long and difficult phase of anti“Combing-Out” struggles, the CCP made the correct decision to preserve their core strength and relocate their main forces. Local party organizations at all levels maintained prolonged concealment in their original locations, rallied the masses, accumulated strength, and conducted covert operations. They not only steadfastly preserved and expanded the anti-Japanese front in the suburbs but also provided vital support to the struggles in the anti-Japanese bases in southern Jiangsu, central Jiangsu, northern Jiangsu, and eastern Zhejiang. The CCP's correct leadership was the fundamental guarantee of victory in the struggle.
The success of the suburban anti-Japanese guerrilla warfare in Shanghai was also a result of the close cooperation and mutual support between urban and rural areas. From the beginning of the suburban armed resistance, the underground CCP in Shanghai adhered to the central directives and sent key party members and material support to aid the suburban guerrilla warfare. The valiant struggle of the suburban population and their continuous victories greatly boosted the confidence of the urban population, reaffirming the belief in ultimate victory. The cooperation and mutual support between urban and rural areas, the steadfast commitment to the struggle, were indispensable conditions for achieving the final victory of the resistance.
The compilation and publication of this book are meaningful and necessary. Due to the war conditions of the past, historical records of the Shanghai suburban anti-Japanese guerrilla warfare have not been fully preserved, and without timely collection and organization, numerous remarkable achievements and valuable historical experiences that are still relevant today might be lost. Comrades Zhang Yiyu, Weng Sanxin, and Li Fei, in a three-year effort, conducted interviews with nearly a hundred veteran comrades, examined relevant archives and materials, and collaborated with party history collectors from various counties in the Shanghai suburbs and sister provinces and counties. They collected a vast amount of information, which was then sorted, verified, and researched to compile this comprehensive and reliable historical record. This undoubtedly constitutes a valuable contribution to accurately and thoroughly document party history and provides a systematic historical reference for the veterans who participated in the struggle and researchers of party history.
Finally, as this book is being released, we respectfully commemorate the martyrs who valiantly sacrificed their lives in the fight against Japanese aggression. We extend our profound respect to the veteran comrades and soldiers who led and participated in the suburban anti-Japanese guerrilla warfare. Their heroic achievements will forever be recorded in the annals of the people's revolutionary struggle.
一九三七年八月十三日，上海抗战爆发。中国共产党领导了上海人民的抗日救亡运动，积极支援国民党军队的抗战。上海沦陷后，中国共产党一面保持和发展着上海群众运动的阵地，广泛开展抗日民族统一战线工作，团结各阶层人士进行持久的抗日斗争，另一面输送力量到上海附近的江南、江北一带开展敌后武装斗争。 在日伪反动统治严密控制的上海郊县农村，中共从一九三八年起就积极发动和组织抗日游击战争，并逐步建立起若干游击根据地，经过历时八年的艰苦斗争，犹如一把把钢刀插在敌人的心脏里。郊县的抗日武装与新四军东进部队相结合，在率制和打击日伪力量，支援华中、浙东敌后抗日根据地和配合上海城市人民抗日救亡运动等方面，均起到了重要的作用。上海郊县抗日游击战争是上海人民抗日斗争的重要方面，也是华东广大敌后战场的重要组成部分。 1 .本书汇集了党领导的上海郊县抗日武装斗争始末，回顾八年艰苦卓绝的战斗历程，深感胜利来之不易，给人以深刻启迪。 上海郊县的抗日武装斗争是在极端困难和复杂的环境中进行的。党领导的抗日游击队高举民族解放战争的旗帜，实行全面抗战的政治主张，广泛发动群众、武装群众，坚持抗日，反对投降，代表着郊县广大群众不愿做亡国奴的强烈爱国愿望。因此，我们的游击队，有别于任何派系组织的地方武装，拥有最广泛的群众基础。兵民是胜利之本，八年抗战得以坚持，依靠着英勇的游击队指战员，也依靠着掩护和支援游击战争的英雄人民。 中共领导的抗日游击队，认真贯彻“发展进步势力，争取中间势力，孤立顽固势力”的方针，广泛开展抗日民族统一战线工作，团结、争取社会名流、开明士绅，争取改造国民党各派系的地方部队，策反伪军中具有爱国心的官兵，建立三三制抗日民主政权，均取得较大成绩。根据当地当时形势的变化和敌我力量的对比，游击武装在党的领导下，又采取了灵活多样的斗争策略，如利用合法，进行公开的斗争；深入敌营，坚持隐蔽斗争等等。这些都服务于争取同盟者，孤立敌人，壮大自己。党的统战工作是郊县抗日武装在敌伪势力严密控制、错综复杂的敌占区能够长期生存、发展、壮大，最终克敌制胜的重要法宝。 中共领导的郊县抗日武装斗争经历了发展、收缩、再发展，直至胜利的艰难曲折过程。抗战初期，党就开始坚持不懈地秘密建立和发展郊县各级党组织，形成坚强的领导核心，为创建抗日武装，莲勃开展群众运动莫定了组织基础。在漫长而艰苦的反清乡斗争阶段，党又正确地决定，为保存有生力量，主力部队转移，各级地方党组织坚持原地长期埋伏，团结群众，积蓄力量，开展隐蔽斗争。既出色地坚持和发展了郊区抗日阵地，又支援了苏南、苏中、苏北和浙东抗日根据地的斗争，为迎接抗战胜利作出了可贵的贡献。党的正确领导，是斗争胜利的根本保证。 上海郊县抗日武装斗争的成功，也是城市和农村紧密配合，互相支援的成果。从上海郊县武装斗争一开始，上海地下党就遵循中央指示，输送了党的骨干力量和物资支援郊县武装斗争，郊县人民的英勇斗争和不断取得的胜利，又极大地鼓舞了城市人民抗战必胜的信心。城乡配合，互相支援，坚持斗争，也为抗战取得最终胜利，提供了必不可少的条件。 本书的编纂和出版是一项很有意义和必要的工作。由于过去的战争环境，上海郊县抗日武装斗争的史料，无法完整地保存至今，如不及时搜集、整理，大量可歌可颂的战斗业绩和至今仍值得借鉴的历史经验，就有湮没的可能。张义渔、翁三新、李飞三位同志化了三年时间，走访了近百位老同志，查阅了有关档案和资料，并与市郊各县和兄弟省、县的党史征集工作者协作，收集了大量资料，经整理、查核、研究，汇编成这本较为完整可信的史料书。这无疑为立准、立好党史，做了件有益的工作，也为参加当年斗争的老同志和党史研究工作者，提供较为系统的历史资料。 最后，值此出版本书之际，谨向在这场抗击日本侵略者斗争中英勇牺牲的烈士，致以深切的悼念。向当年领导和参加过郊县抗日游击战争的老同志、老战士致以崇高的敬意。他们的英勇业绩，将永远载入人民革命斗争的史册。
|San shi nian lai zhi Shanghai. Xu ji 三十年来之上海续集
|Zheng, Yimei 鄭逸梅; Qian Huafo 錢化佛
|Shanghai zhi gong yong shi ye 上海之公用事業.
|Zhao, Zengjue 趙曾珏
|Zhongguo yin shi wen hua shi 中国饮食文化史
|Zhao Rongguang 赵荣光
|Hu Du Jiu Ying 沪渎旧影
|Zhang, Wei 张伟
This book consists of fifty-five articles, brimming with the rich cultural atmosphere of old Shanghai, known as the 'Haipai' culture. The author has been engaged in the compilation and research of bibliographic materials for a long time, allowing access to a plethora of precious and rare original documents. As a result, many of the selected topics related to culture, cinema, and publishing take unique and unexplored paths, offering significant historical value. The prose is elegant and flows gracefully, making readers feel as if they are transported to the bygone era of modern times. Each article is accompanied by multiple historical photographs relevant to the content, which are the fruits of the author's years of curation, research, and collection, adding numerous highlights to the text.
|Shanghai zu jie lue shi 上海租界略史
|Zhang, Qunshu 张群署
|Yuan Qu De Du Shi 远去的都市
|Zhang, Jishun 张济顺
Some people say that the history of Shanghai is the 'darling' of the academic world, receiving special attention all along, and indeed, it is so. Renowned overseas scholars such as Frederic Evans Wakeman, Jr, Lee Ou-Fan, Yeh Wen-hsin, and others have produced classic research works about Shanghai, while within the domestic academic community, there is 'A Comprehensive History of Shanghai' edited by Xiong Yuezhi. The distinctive feature of this book lies in its focus not on macro-level narration, but rather on exploring the discontinuity and continuity of Shanghai's history in the early years of liberation from the perspective of micro-level social and cultural aspects such as lanes, cinemas, newspapers, and universities. During the 1950s, a period of profound upheaval, Shanghai's culture, ideas, and customs also retained certain inherent elements, hinting at the complexity of modernization as a comprehensive societal endeavor.
'Despite the city's departure, modernity still remains' — Did old Shanghai truly disappear without a trace? Has the local essence of Shanghai endured? How do the national agenda and urban presence interact?... Just as the questions continue to surface endlessly, almost every query is ripe for in-depth exploration, and each holds potential to spawn new inquiries. This book, starting from the perspectives of 'working people,' 'intellectuals and cultural figures,' and 'ordinary citizens,' reexamines the social and cultural landscape of 1950s Shanghai, with the aim of bringing back that departed city of historical significance into the realm of truth.
|Shanghai shi di jia yan jiu 上海市地价研究
|Zhang, Hui 张辉
|Zhongguo di ming yan bian shou ce (1912 nian yi lai sheng shi xian xin lao di ming) 中國地名演變手冊 (1912年以來省市縣新老地名)
|Zhang Zhiqiang 張志强, Chen Li 陳 利, Gao Feng 高 鋒, Zhang Ligong 張立功 (eds.)
|Shang Hai Lin Zhao 上海麟爪
|Yu, Muxia 郁慕侠
This book was published in 1933 by the Shanghai Evening Post & Mercury Press. The author, Yu Muxia, was a native of Qingpu in Shanghai and had achieved the title of "Xiucai" in the late Qing dynasty's imperial examination. During the Republican era, he worked for various newspapers, including the 'Current Events News' and the 'Shanghai Morning Post.'
The term '鳞爪' (linzhao) metaphorically refers to fragments of events. The book 'Shanghai Moments' primarily focuses on the appearance of old Shanghai during the 1920s to 1930s. It covers a wide range of aspects of life within the international settlements of that time, providing intricate descriptions that encompassed various domains. The book delves into meticulous portrayals of life in the concessions, depicting characters from different strata of society. It also exposes the shadowy corners of society such as gambling houses, courtesans, and opium dens, unveiling the world of hidden creatures and spirits. Through the use of coded language and insider secrets, the writing vividly and engagingly captures the social landscape of old Shanghai, allowing readers to gain a comprehensive understanding of the societal customs and human interactions on the bustling shores of that era.
|Shanhai jiken ni okeru fukuiken yoshidagun shusshin senshisha retsuden 上海事件に於ける福井県吉田郡出身戦死者列伝
|Yoshidagun Kyōikukai 吉田郡教育会
|Xin zhongguo dian ying shi 新中国电影史
|Yin, Hong 尹鸿；Ling, Yan 凌燕
|Du Hui Jing Ji Lun Li Yu Jin Dai Zhong Guo 都會經濟倫理與近代中國
|Yeh, Wen-hsin 葉文心
The prosperity and magnificence of Shanghai, at its inception, were a 'maritime marvel'. This city, full of legends, transformed from a county town on the lower reaches of the Yangtze River into one of East Asia's premier international trading ports within a mere century after the Opium Wars. It collectively challenged and reshaped China's traditional cultural order through the elements of 'foreign' influence, commerce, and women's roles. Amidst the Western winds of capitalism, Shanghai exemplified the early stages of China's capitalist development, making it an indispensable facet of Chinese modernity.
After 1949, under Communist policies, Shanghai was designated as an industrial hub, its former splendor washed away. It wasn't until the 1990s that China turned back to Shanghai in pursuit of modernity, propelling the city to prosperity once again.
This unprecedented city and economic force in Chinese history—how did it challenge and influence the broader Chinese society and culture? This book delves into the social and cultural history of Shanghai from 1843 to 1949, meticulously examining its finance, publishing, and modern retail industries. Yip Man-Sen vividly portrays China's first urban middle class through this exploration. In the early 20th century, when China's national role was relatively weak, this new affluent class, viewing commerce and consumption as patriotic endeavors, not only gained legitimacy within Confucian society but also became a driving force behind the transformation of Shanghai and a key player in the development of modern Chinese politics and nationalism.
The new often has roots in the old, and Yeh Wen-hsin argues that Shanghai has once again positioned itself at the heart of Chinese modernity, albeit with substantial efforts dedicated to unearthing its historical memories. Thus, to comprehend contemporary Shanghai, one must revisit the period prior to 1949—a Shanghai where Eileen Chang once lived, loved, and indulged. Whether the contemporary affluent class of Shanghai will once more assume a role in propelling national transformation might be glimpsed through the historical analysis presented in this book.
|Shanghai xian hua 上海闲话
|Yao, Gonghe 姚公鹤
|Kang zhan yu zhan hou Zhongguo 抗战与战后中国
|Yang, Tianshi 杨天石
|Kang zhan yu zhan hou Zhongguo 抗战与战后中国
|Yang, Tianshi 杨天石
|Bei Jing He Shang Hai De Wen Hua Jing Shen 北京和上海的文化精神
|Yang, Dongping 杨东平
The book takes Shanghai and Beijing as its research subjects, exploring the similarities and differences between 'Jingpai culture' and 'Haipai culture' from three dimensions: urban, cultural, and human, primarily in the contemporary context, over a span of approximately a century
|Shanghai shang shi guan li 上海商事惯例
|Yan, Esheng 嚴諤聲
|Shanghai shang shi guan li 上海商事慣例
|Yan, Esheng 嚴諤聲
|Shanghai tan di ming zhang gu 上海灘地名掌故
|Xue, Liyong 薛理勇
|Shanghai zu ji de hei mu 上海租界的黑幕
|Xuan chuan bu 宣传部
|Wending gong Xu Shanghai zhuan lue 文定公徐上海传略
|Xu, Zongze 徐宗澤
|Zui jin shanghai jin rong shi 最近上海金融史
|Xu, Jiqing 徐寄廎; Yong, Jia 永嘉
|Zui jin Shanghai jin rong shi fu kan zhi yi 最近上海金融史附刊之一
|Xu, Jiqing 徐寄廎
|Changde Kan Ri xue zhan shi 常德抗日血戰史
|Xu, Haoran 徐浩然
|Tou shi lao shang hai 透视老上海
|Xiong, Yuezhi 熊月之 高纲博文
|Shanghai Tong Shi 上海通史 - Dao Lun 导论
|Xiong, Yuezhi 熊月之
|Jin dai mi mi she hui shi liao 近代秘密社會史料
|Shenjiang ming sheng tu shuo 申江名勝圖說
|Shanghai jiading nanhui fengxian deng si xian gai zheng di jia shui zhi yan jiu 上海嘉定南匯奉賢等四縣改徵地價稅之研究
|Xiang, Siyuan 向思遠
|Wan qing nü xing yu jin dai zhongguo 晚清女性与近代中国
|Xia, Xiaohong 夏晓虹
|Shanghai zu jie wen ti 上海租界问题
|Xia, Jinlin 夏晉麟
|Pin wei she hua 品味奢华
|Wu, Renshu 巫仁恕
|Shanghai che bing qu yu jie guan shi lu 上海撤兵區域接管實錄
|Wu, Hong 吳宏
|The origin and development of the Chinese Customs Service, 1843-1911. An historical outline
|Wright, Stanley F.
|Twentieth century impressions of Hongkong, Shanghai, and other treaty ports of China: their history, people, commerce, industries, and resources
|Wright, Arnold ; Cartwright, H A
|Wei, Xiyu 韋息予
|Da shanghai zhi nan 大上海指南
|Wang， Changnian 王昌年
|Shang Hai Gong Ren Yun Dong Shi 上海工人运动史
This book consists of 7 chapters covering the development of Chinese industry, the eve of the May 30th Movement, the May 30th Movement itself, and provides an overview of the workers' movement in Shanghai from 1925 to 1930
|Hu zu jie qian hou jing guo gai yao 滬租界前後經過概要
|Wang, Zhenshan 王臻善
|Zhongguo shang ye shi 中国商业史
|Wang, Xiaotong 王孝通
|Shanghai shi fang zu zhi yan jiu 上海市房租之研究
|Wang, Weizu 王慰祖
|Ying ruan za zhi 瀛壖杂志
|Wang, Tao 王韬
|Shanghai gang kou da quan 上海港口大全
|Wang, Jingshun 王鏡舜
|Shanghai she hui yan jiu zhi bei jing 上海社會研究的背景
|Wang, Jichang 王際昌; Luo, Zhiru 羅志儒
|Da shanghai zhi nan 大上海指南
|Wang, Changnian 王 昌年
|Zhongguo jin dai si xiang yu xue shu de xi pu 中国近代思想与学术的系谱
|Wang Fansen 王汎森
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