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Intimate Communities

Wartime Healthcare and the Birth of Modern China, 1937-1945

Nicole Elizabeth Barnes

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Ratgeber / Sammeln, Sammlerkataloge

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A free ebook version of this title is available through Luminos, University of California Press’s Open Access publishing program. Visit www.luminosoa.org to learn more.

When China’s War of Resistance against Japan began in July 1937, it sparked an immediate health crisis throughout China. In the end, China not only survived the war but emerged from the trauma with a more cohesive population. Intimate Communities argues that women who worked as military and civilian nurses, doctors, and midwives during this turbulent period built the national community, one relationship at a time. In a country with a majority illiterate, agricultural population that could not relate to urban elites’ conceptualization of nationalism, these women used their work of healing to create emotional bonds with soldiers and civilians from across the country. These bonds transcended the divides of social class, region, gender, and language.

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gender, conceptualization of nationalism, japan, majority illiterate, social class, war, language, national community, region, agricultural population, women in the military, civilian nurses, emotional bonds, cohesive population, trauma, soldiers, turbulent period, relationships, health crisis, china, resistance, war of resistance, urban elites, work of healing, doctors, midwives, july 1937