"In the 1970s-80s, Hong Kong, the great open place, had a special moment, educating mainlanders, just opening, how to be like Hong Kong. They succeeded. For Hong Kong, no longer unique, what next? Able social scientists explore, with perspective." Ezra F Vogel, Henry Ford II Professor of Social Sciences Emeritus, Harvard University
Helen F. Siu is Professor of Anthropology at Yale University. She has conducted long-term field research in South China and Hong Kong. Her publications include Mao's Harvest: Voices of China's New Generation (co-editor Zelda Stern, 1983); Agents and Victims in South China: Accomplices in Rural Revolution (1989); Furrows: Peasants, Intellectuals and the State (1990); Down to Earth: The Territorial Bond in South China (co-editor David Faure, 1995); Empire at the Margins: Culture, Ethnicity and Frontier in Early Modern China (co-editors Pamela Kyle Crossley and Donald S. Sutton, 2006), and SARS: Reception and Interpretation in Three Chinese Cities (co-editor Deborah Davis, 2007).