15.05.2021 | History

1 edition of Dynastic crisis and cultural innovation found in the catalog.

Dynastic crisis and cultural innovation

from the late Ming to the late Qing and beyond

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  • 426 Currently reading

Published by Administrator in Harvard University Asia Center

  • United States
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    • Harvard University Asia Center

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      • Includes bibliographical references and index.

        StatementHarvard University Asia Center
        PublishersHarvard University Asia Center
        LC Classifications2005
        The Physical Object
        Paginationxvi, 110 p. :
        Number of Pages55
        ID Numbers
        ISBN 100674017811
        3Harvard East Asian monographs ;

        nodata File Size: 9MB.

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Dynastic crisis and cultural innovation by Harvard University Asia Center Download PDF EPUB FB2

David Der

Better-mousetraps innovation is organized by quantitative ambitions: Outdo your competitors on existing notions of value. Literary Heritage Wenxue yichanno. Larry Clark is managing director, global learning solutions, at Harvard Business Publishing Corporate Learning.

The chapters touch on a remarkably wide Dynastic crisis and cultural innovation of works, some never before discussed in English, such as poetry, drama, full-length novels, short stories, tanci narratives, newspaper articles, miscellanies, sketches, familiar essays, and public and private historical accounts.

Leaders who can appropriately focus the energy of its workforce toward a clear purpose in resolving the crisis will typically find more than just a deep wellspring of energy and discretionary effort — they will often experience a wave of new ideas, as individuals feel compelled to share insights they normally would keep to themselves.

But there is much more to the generative nature of a crisis that leads to innovation than simply an opportunity to solve problems. The ingredients, however, remained hidden in small print.

There are four key shifts that occur during a crisis that foster the conditions for new thinking and doing. That was a promising move. In the 1980s minivans rapidly replaced station wagons, winning on important benefits—plenty of seats, great storage, easy entrance and egress—that allowed families to haul kids and their friends around town and on summer trips. The incumbent dog food companies assumed that Blue Buffalo was simply offering trendy new ingredients claims.

This chapter analyzes a variety of narrative modes that describe, reveal, picture, or convey the experience of pain, especially that of the female body, in the late nineteenth and early twentieth centuries. No missing or damaged pages, no creases or tears, no underlining or highlighting of text, and no writing in the margins.

Marketing featured veterinarians announcing cutting-edge formulas based on the best nutritional science. Blue Buffalo leveraged the leading symbols of the natural-foods subculture and created additional symbols to illustrate the notion that Blue Buffalo was, in effect, the same healthful food that owners themselves ate, converted into a compact, convenient, nonperishable form.

David Der

Problem solving at the heart What these innovations will have in common is that they will solve problems, which is always at the heart of innovation. More important, they intersect on issues ranging from testimony about dynastic decline to the negotiation of authorial subjectivity, from the introduction of cultural technology to the renewal of literary convention.

Many learning leaders are seeing the unfreezing of systems and thinking in their organizations, and a real demand for fast action to equip our people and our leaders. The transition from the late Ming to the early Qing witnessed a boom in fictional narratives with explicit sexual content. This is innovation as conceived by engineers and economists—a race to create the killer value proposition. Companies struggle because they put all their chips on one innovation paradigm—what I call better Dynastic crisis and cultural innovation.