Chinese culture in the Hong Kong curriculum: Heritage and colonialism
- Chinese culture in the Hong Kong curriculum: Heritage and colonialism
- Comparative Education Review, 35(4), 650-668, 1991
- Comparative & International Educational Society
- Hong Kong
- Unknown or Unspecified
- This paper reviews the Chinese culture in Hong Kong curriculum from the mid-1880s to 1980. The author finds that British administrators and Hong Kong educators use Chinese culture to foster an abstract Chinese identity and a sense of being on the periphery of both Chinese and Western worlds in students. The author regards that these attitudes help consolidate outside rule.
- Journal Articles
Recent Journal ArticlesArtificial Intelligence (AI) literacy in early childhood education: An intervention study in Hong Kong
Journal ArticlesInstilling the need for academic honesty into Hong Kong university students: How well are we doing?
Journal ArticlesDefining language goals in EMI: vocabulary demand in a high-stakes assessment in Hong Kong
Journal ArticlesPsychosocial well-being among undergraduate students in Hong Kong and Kazakhstan
Journal ArticlesRemote learning and mental health during the societal lockdown: A study of primary school students and parents in times of COVID-19
Journal ArticlesSchool financial education and parental financial socialization: Findings from a sample of Hong Kong adolescents
Journal ArticlesKindergarten teachers’ knowledge of and beliefs in the influence of music and movement on children’s self-regulation
Journal ArticlesAssessing the connection between overeducation and migration intention in Hong Kong’s young working adults