CIRU

Inaugural Rutgers Daoist Studies Symposium: “Daoism and Local Society in Modern China”
By Rutgers Center for Chinese Studies, Co-sponsored by Confucius Institute of Rutgers University.

Date: November 15-16, 2014
Location: Room 301, Van Dyck Hall, 16 Seminary Place.

See pdf program (235 KB) .

 

Elementary Chinese
Time: Mondays and Thursdays, 6:30PM-8PM
Location: Murray Hall 211 on Mondays and Room 102 in Confucius Institute on Thursdays

Start Date: 03/10/2014-05/02/2014 (8 weeks)

Description: This 8-week course is an introduction to Mandarin Chinese for speakers of English with no knowledge of the language. Focus is on developing students' speaking and listening abilities to handle most common situations in daily life in China. Based on the needs of the students, the instructor will also teach Chinese writing. This course is suited for anyone who plans to visit China, exploring the Chinese market, or simply likes to expand one's intellectual horizon by learning a fascinating language as Chinese.

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Conversational Chinese 2A
Time: Tuesdays and Fridays 6:30PM-8PM
Location: Room 102 in Confucius Institute

Start Date: 03/11/2014-05/02/2014 (8 weeks)

Description: This 8-week course is a continuation of Conversational Chinese 1B and all equivalents. Focus is on enhancing students' listening and speaking abilities to engage in daily conversations and express their needs with some fluency. Through guided conversation exercises, students will also be introduced to Chinese culture and traditions. Completion of this course will enable students to function in a Chinese environment.

 ______________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________

Conversational Chinese 3B
Time: Mondays and Wednesdays 6:30PM-8PM
Location: Room 102 in Confucius Institute

Start Date: 03/10/2014-04/30/2014 (8 weeks)

Description: This 8-week course Level 3B is for students who have studied Chinese for more than two years or equivalent. They are proficient in Pinyin and have mastered about 1000 Chinese characters. Students should be able to make conversations in Chinese. The purpose of Level 3B is to expand vocabulary and grammar. After completing 3B, students can speak Chinese with some fluency on a variety of topics of everyday concern and are able to read simple Chinese articles.

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Advanced Chinese Through Chinese Media
Time: Tuesdays and Fridays 6:30PM-8PM
Location: Scott Hall 102

Start Date: 02/11/2014-05/02/2014 (12 weeks)

Description: This 12 week evening class is for students with intermediate Chinese language skills. The instructor will introduce Chinese language in Chinese broadcasting and newspaper. Students will have the opportunity to not only practice and strengthen their listening but also their reading skills in Chinese. Students will gain a better understanding of the language structure used in Chinese media.

General Information

Confucius Institute organizes and hosts a Distinguished Lecture series on Chinese culture and studies that brings renowned scholars from North America, Europe, and Asia to Rutgers to discuss various aspects of Chinese culture and contemporary China. Topics of lectures range from traditional Chinese literature, history, philosophy to the transformation in economy, society, culture, and the urbanization of contemporary China. These lectures are open and free to the public and give attendees deeper insight and understanding into the China of before, today, and the future.

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Fall 2014


Beginner Chinese 1C
Time:
Tuesdays and Fridays, 6:30PM-8PM
Location:
Confucius Institute, Room 102
Weeks:
08/18/2014-10/10/2014 (8 weeks)
Description:
This 8-week course is a continuation of Beginner Chinese 1B. It will focus on strenghtening students' foundation on learning Chinese as well as expanding. Students will learn basic grammatical structures as well as expand their vocabulary to be able to hold basic conversations with Chinese speakers. Students will also learn the history and development behind Chinese characters. Students can take this class to prepare for HSK Level 1.

Advanced Chinese through Chinese Media III
Time:
Mondays and Thursdays, 6:30PM-8PM
Location:
Confucius Institute, Room 102
Weeks:
08/19/2014-10/09/2014 (8 weeks)
Description:
This 8 week evening class is for students with intermediate Chinese language skills. The instructor will introduce Chinese language in Chinese broadcasting and newspaper. Students will have the opportunity to not only practice and strengthen their listening but also their reading skills in Chinese on China's education, sports, economy, culture and entertainment. Students will gain a better understanding of the language structure, vocabulary and commonly used phrases used in Chinese media as well as learn about the current state of these issues in China.Students can take this class to prepare for HSK Level 4 or 5.

Advanced Beginner Chinese 2C
Time:
Wednesdays and Fridays, 6:30PM-8PM
Location:
Confucius Institute, Room 201
Weeks:
10/01/2014-12/19/2014 (12 weeks)
Description:
This 8-week course is a continuation of Advanced Beginner Chinese 2B and all equivalents. The focus is on enhancing students' listening and speaking abilities, allowing them to engage in daily conversations and express their needs with some fluency. Students will also learn how to write and recognize Chinese characters. Through guided conversation exercises, students will be introduced to Chinese culture and traditions. Completion of this course will enable students to grasp about 300 words.

Beginner Chinese 1B
Time:
Tuesdays and Thursdays, 6:30PM-8PM
Location:
Confucius Institute, Room 201
Weeks:
09/30/2014-12/18/2014 (12 weeks)
Description:
This 8-week course is a continuation of Beginner Chinese 1A. Students will have basic knowledge of pinyin and Chinese grammar. In this class, students will continue using Conversational Chinese 301. Topics include shopping, making appointments, welcoming people, etc. Classes will cover the vocabulary and grammar relevant to these topics and situations.

Intermediate Chinese 2A
Time:
Tuesday and Thursdays, 6:30-8PM
Location:
Confucius Institute, Room 102
Weeks:
10/28/2014-12/18/2014
Description:
The evening class Level 1D is for beginner students with have studied Chinese before and have basic knowledge of Pinyin and Chinese grammar. We will use the textbook  "Conversational Chinese 301." Topics include shopping, making appointments, welcoming people, etc. We will learn the vocabulary and grammar relevant to these topics and situtations.

Advanced Chinese through Chinese Media IV
Time:
Wednesdays and Fridays, 6:30PM-8PM
Location:
Confucius Institute, Room 102
Weeks:
10/29/2014-12/19/2014 (8 weeks)
Description:
This 8 week evening class is for students with advanced intermediate Chinese language skills. The instructor will introduce Chinese language in Chinese broadcasting and newspaper. Students will have the opportunity to not only practice and strengthen their listening but also their reading skills in Chinese on China's education, sports, economy, culture and entertainment. Students will gain a better understanding of the language structure, vocabulary and commonly used phrases used in Chinese media as well as learn about the current state of these issues in China. Students can take this class to prepare for HSK Level 4 or 5.


Chinese Level 1 for Medical Students -- only open to medical students in RWJ program
Time:
Mondays 1-2PM
Location:
Robert Wood Johnson Medical School
Description:
This course is offered by Confucius Institute of Rutgers University (CIRU) in collaboration with Robert Wood Johnson Medical School. Chinese Level 1 for Medical Students is designed for students who are interested in learning basic Chinese, with the need of medical students in mind. It will focus on building students' foundation on proununciation, listening and speaking Chinese. Students will start to learn how write Chinese characters and the basic grammatical structures. It will help students to expand their vocabulary so that they will be able to hold basic conversations with Chinese speakers at the end of the course. The history and development of Chinese characters will also be introduced.

CIRU Distinguished Lecture Series Archives:

2012

 

{tab=2012}


 Thursday, March 1, 2012 4:30PM

 

“The Yuan (1206-1333) Observatory in Dengfeng, China.”

Professor Nancy S. Steinhardt, University of Pennsylvania

Room 403, Lecture Hall, Alexander Library

169 College Avenue, New Brunswick, NJ

For detail, please click on flyer.


Tuesday, March 29, 2012 4:30PM

"Reappearance: History and Memory"
by Professor Dai Jinhua, Peking University/Harvard University

Room 403 Lecture Hall, Alexander Library
169 College Avenue, Rutgers University, New Brunswick, NJ, 08901

 


Tuesday,October 23, 2012 4:30PM

 

"Meat: A Cultural Biography in South China"
by Dr. James L. Watson, Harvard University

Room 403 Lecture Hall, Alexander Library
169 College Avenue, Rutgers University, New Brunswick, NJ, 08901


Thursday, February 17, 2011 4:30PM
Early Modern Chinese Cities: Catalysts for Historical Change
Professor William T. Rowe, Johns Hopkins University.
Room A, B, C, Rutgers Brower Common,145 College Avenue, New Brunswick, N.J.
For detail, please click on flyer

 


 

{tab=2011}

2011

Wednesday, March 23, 2011 4:30PM
The Chinese Roots of Linear Algebra
Professor Roger Hart, Director of Chao Center for Asian Studies, Rice University.
Rutgers Student Center Room 411 A& B,126 College Ave., New Brunswick, NJ
For detail, please click on flyer


Thursday, April 14, 2011 9:00AM
Staring At: Advertising and Narcissism in the Interwar Years
Professor Tani Barlow, Associate Professor of History and Asian Studies, University of Texas at Austin.
Room A, B, C, Rutgers Brower Common,145 College Avenue, New Brunswick, N.J.

 


 

Tuesday, October 11, 2011 4:30 pm - 6:00 pm

Centennial Perspectives on China’s 1911 Revolution

Professor Bin Wong, University of California

Alexander Library Lecture Hall


Thursday, October 27, 2011 4:30 pm - 6:00 pm

Thinking About Writing Long Stories: Early Developments in the Chinese Novel

Professor Robert E. Hegel, Washington University

Alexander Library Lecture Hall

 


 

Tuesday, December 6, 2011 4:30 pm - 6:00 pm

Confucianism and Environmental Ethics

Professor Mary Evelyn Tucker, Yale University

Alexander Library Lecture Hall


{tab=2010}

2010

Thursday, February 18, 2010 4:30PM

 

"The Buddhist Wheel of Rebirth in China and Elsewhere"
Professor.Stephen F. Teiser
Brower Commons, Staff Dining Room, 145 College Avenue, New Brunswick, N.J.

Stephen F. Teiser (Ph.D., Princeton University) is D. T. Suzuki Professor in Buddhist Studies and Professor of Religion in the Department of Religion at Princeton University. He specializes in the study of Buddhism and Chinese religions. His latest book, co-edited with Jacqueline I. Stone, is Readings of the Lotus Sūtra, published by Columbia University Press (2009). His current research focuses on Chinese Buddhist practice and medieval liturgical manuscripts.
Flyer: English version / Chinese version
Newsletter:Please click here.
Video: V1, V2, V3, V4, V5, V6, V7, V8, V9, V10, V11


 Monday, March 29, 2010 4:00-5:00PM
Understanding Contemporary China: A 60-Year History or 30-Year History?

Wang Hui, Professor, Tsinghua University, Beijing; Visiting Professor, Harvard University
Graduate Student Lounge, 126 College Avenue

Wang Hui is an intellectual historian at Tsinghua University in Beijing . His research focuses on contemporary Chinese literature and thought.Wang Hui served as the chief editor (together with Huang Ping) of Dushu("Reading"), the most important intellectual magazine in China during that decade.
More infomation can be found at Flyer.
Video clips: V1, V2, V3, V4.


 

 

Wednesday, April 7, 2010 4:30PM
Judge Bao and the Rule of Law
Presenter: Wilt L. Idema, Professor of Harvard University.
Date and time: Wednesday, April 7, 2010 at 4:30 p.m.
Place:Brower Commons, 2nd Floor, Staff Dining Room, 145 College Avenue, New Brunswick.

Professor Idema's talk will draw on his most recent publication, Judge Bao and the Rule of Law: Eight Ballad Stories from the Period 1250-1450 (2009), and focus on the unique perspective that these ballads offer on the development of the lore of the incorruptible Judge Bao.
Flyer: April 7, 2010 Lecture.


 

 

Thursday, October 21, 2010 4:30PM
Madame White, The Book of Change, and Eileen Chang: On A Poetics of Involution
Professor David Der-wei Wang, Harvard University。
Room A, B, C, Rutgers Brower Common,145 College Avenue, New Brunswick, N.J.

In the studies of Eileen Chang 張愛玲 (1920-1995) one aspect yet to be explored is her penchant for rewriting existing works in multiple iterations and languages. This lecture addresses Chang’s aesthetics of revision and bilingualism by examining her two English novels, The Fall of the Pagoda and The Book of Change, which were discovered in 2009 and will be published in 2010.
For detail, please click on flyer.

 


{tab=2009}

Thursday, February 26, 2009, 4:30 p.m.
Why was Mr. Science called "Kexue" in Chinese
Prof. Benjamin A. Elman, Princeton University
Place: Alexander Library Scholarly Communication Center (SCC), College Avenue
Newsletter: English version / Chinese version .

 

 


Tuesday, March 31, 2009 4:30PM

 

Literal and Literary: Language and the Representation of Chinese Culture
Prof. Eugene Eoyang , Indiana University
Room 411, Rutgers Student Center, College Avenue

 


 

Thursday, April 23, 2009, 4:30 p.m.

The Task of the Chinese Literature Scholar: Reading Wang Wei's "Wang Stream Collection"
Prof. Stephen Owen, Harvard University
Room 411, Rutgers Student Center, College Avenue


 

Tuesday, April 28, 2009 4:30PM

China Studies in 2049
Presenter: Prof. Pauline Yu, President of the American Council of Learned Societies (ACLS)
Place: Alexander Library Scholarly Communication Center (SCC), College Avenue


Wednesday, October 21, 2009 4:30PM

 

"Becoming Alternative? Modern Transformations of Chinese Medicine in China and in the United States"
Professor Charlotte Furth
Graduate Student Lounge, Rutgers Student Center, 126 College Avenue, New Brunswick , N.J.

Professor Charlotte Furth is a leading historian of imperial China and the field of gender studies, whose scholarship and academic activities have exerted lasting impact on Chinese intellectual history, medical and gender history since the 1970s. Retired from the University of Southern California , she remains active in the field.

 


Tuesday, October 6, 2009
Picturing the Life of Confucius: Relating Content to Context
Professor. Julia Murray, University of Wisconsin, Madison
Tuesday, October 6, 2009, 4:30 p.m.
Graduate Student Lounge, Rutgers Student Center, 126 College Avenue

 

Professor Julia Murray (Ph.D. Princeton) is professor in the departments of Art History, East Asian Studies, and Religious Studies at the University of Wisconsin, Madison. Earlier in her career, she held several research and curatorial positions in art museums with major East Asian collections such as the Metropolitan Museum of Art, the Freer Gallery, and the Harvard University Museum.

Professor Murray is the author of numerous scholarly articles and several monographs and exhibition catalogs including Mirror of Morality: Chinese Narrative Illustration and Confucian Ideology (2007), Ma Hezhi and the Illustrations of the Book of Odes (1993), and Last of Mandarins: Chinese Calligraphy and Painting from the F.Y. Collection (1987). She is currently working on a book on the history and significance of Kongzhai, a former shrine to Confucius near Shanghai, and is preparing a scholarly exhibition on Confucius's life, teachings, and posthumous veneration to be shown at the China Institute Gallery in New York City in the first of 2010.


{tab=2008}

 

Thursday, May 1, 2008

 

Beijing and the Olympics 2008: Social, Economic, Cultural, and Urban Transformations in the 21st Century
Newsletter: English version / Chinese version


Tuesday, June 17, 2008

Mawangdui Calligraphy and Chinese Culture
Newsletter: Chinese version .


 

Thursday, December 4, 2008 2:45PM

An Ancient Art of Beijing Opera
Mr. Ghaffar Purazar and his colleague
Room 106 Scott Hall
Newsletter: English version / Chinese version .


 

 

CIRU Distinguished Lecture Series Archives:

 

Tuesday, October 23, 2012 4:30-6PM

"Meat: A Cultural Biography in South China"
by Dr. James L. Watson, Harvard University

Room 403 Lecture Hall, Alexander Library
169 College Avenue, Rutgers University, New Brunswick, NJ, 08901

Tuesday, March 29, 2012 4:30-6PM

"Reappearance: History and Memory"
by Professor Dai Jinhua, Peking University/Harvard University

Room 403 Lecture Hall, Alexander Library
169 College Avenue, Rutgers University, New Brunswick, NJ, 08901

Tuesday, March 1, 2012 4:30-6PM

"The Yuan (1206-1333) Observatory in Dengfeng, China"
by Professor Nancy S. Steinhardt, University of Pennsylvania

Room 403 Lecture Hall, Alexander Library
169 College Avenue, Rutgers University, New Brunswick, NJ, 08901

For detail, please click on flyer.

Tuesday, December 6, 2011 4:30-6PM

"Confucianism and Environmental Ethics "
by Mary Evelyn Tucker, Yale University

Room 403 Lecture Hall, Alexander Library
169 College Avenue, Rutgers University, New Brunswick, NJ, 08901

For detail, please click on flyer.

 

Thursday, October 27, 2011 4:30-6PM

"Thinking About Writing Long Stories: Early Developments in the Chinese Novel "
by Robert E. Hegel, Washington University

Room 403 Lecture Hall, Alexander Library
169 College Avenue, Rutgers University, New Brunswick, NJ, 08901

 

Tuesday, October 11, 2011 4:30-6PM

"Centennial Perspectives on China’s 1911 Revolution "
by Professor Bin Wong, University of California

Room 403 Lecture Hall, Alexander Library
169 College Avenue, Rutgers University, New Brunswick, NJ, 08901

 

April 14, 2011
Title: Staring At: Advertising and Narcissism in the Interwar Years
Presenter: Professor Tani Barlow, Associate Professor of History and Asian Studies, University of Texas at Austin.
Date and time: Thursday, April 14, 2011 9:00 AM - Friday, April 15, 2011 9:00 AM.
Place: Room A, B, C, Rutgers Brower Common,145 College Avenue, New Brunswick, N.J.
Open to the Public, All are welcome

Mar 23, 2011
Title: The Chinese Roots of Linear Algebra
Presenter: ProfessorRoger Hart, Director of Chao Center for Asian Studies, Rice University.
Date and time: Wednesday Mar 23, 2011, 4:30pm.
Place: Rutgers Student Center Room 411 A& B,126 College Ave., New Brunswick, NJ
For detail, please click on flyer
Open to the Public, All are welcome

February 17, 2011
Title: Early Modern Chinese Cities: Catalysts for Historical Change
Presenter: Professor William T. Rowe, Johns Hopkins University.
Date and time: Time: Thursday, February 17, 2011 4:30 pm.
Place: Room A, B, C, Rutgers Brower Common,145 College Avenue, New Brunswick, N.J.
Open to the Public, All are welcome
For detail, please click on flyer

October 21, 2010
Title: Madame White, The Book of Change, and Eileen Chang: On A Poetics of Involution
Presenter: Professor David Der-wei Wang, Harvard University。
Date and time: Thursday, October 21, 2010 4:30 p.m.
Place: Room A, B, C, Rutgers Brower Common,145 College Avenue, New Brunswick, N.J.

In the studies of Eileen Chang 張愛玲 (1920-1995) one aspect yet to be explored is her penchant for rewriting existing works in multiple iterations and languages. This lecture addresses Chang’s aesthetics of revision and bilingualism by examining her two English novels, The Fall of the Pagoda and The Book of Change, which were discovered in 2009 and will be published in 2010.
For detail, please click on flyer.


April 7, 2010
Title: Judge Bao and the Rule of Law
Presenter: Wilt L. Idema, Professor of Harvard University.
Date and time: Wednesday, April 7, 2010 at 4:30 p.m.
Place:Brower Commons, 2nd Floor, Staff Dining Room, 145 College Avenue, New Brunswick.

Professor Idema's talk will draw on his most recent publication, Judge Bao and the Rule of Law: Eight Ballad Stories from the Period 1250-1450 (2009), and focus on the unique perspective that these ballads offer on the development of the lore of the incorruptible Judge Bao.
Flyer: April 7, 2010 Lecture.

March 29, 2010
Title:Understanding Contemporary China: A 60-Year History or 30-Year History?
Presenter: Wang Hui, Professor, Tsinghua University, Beijing; Visiting Professor, Harvard University
Date and time: Monday ,March 29, 2010 at 4:00 - 5:00 pm
Place: Graduate Student Lounge, 126 College Avenue

Wang Hui is an intellectual historian at Tsinghua University in Beijing . His research focuses on contemporary Chinese literature and thought.Wang Hui served as the chief editor (together with Huang Ping) of Dushu("Reading"), the most important intellectual magazine in China during that decade.
More infomation can be found at Flyer.
Video clips: V1, V2, V3, V4.

February 18, 2010

Title: "The Buddhist Wheel of Rebirth in China and Elsewhere"
Presenter: Professor.Stephen F. Teiser
Date and time: Thursday, February 18, 2010 at 4:30 p.m.
Place: Brower Commons, Staff Dining Room, 145 College Avenue, New Brunswick, N.J.

Stephen F. Teiser (Ph.D., Princeton University) is D. T. Suzuki Professor in Buddhist Studies and Professor of Religion in the Department of Religion at Princeton University. He specializes in the study of Buddhism and Chinese religions. His latest book, co-edited with Jacqueline I. Stone, is Readings of the Lotus Sūtra, published by Columbia University Press (2009). His current research focuses on Chinese Buddhist practice and medieval liturgical manuscripts.
Flyer: English version / Chinese version
Newsletter:Please click here.
Video: V1, V2, V3, V4, V5, V6, V7, V8, V9, V10, V11


October 21, 2009

Title: "Becoming Alternative? Modern Transformations of Chinese Medicine in China and in the United States"
Presenter: Professor. Charlotte Furth
Date and Time: Wednesday, October 21, 2009 at 4:30 p.m.
Place: Graduate Student Lounge, Rutgers Student Center, 126 College Avenue, New Brunswick , N.J.

Professor Charlotte Furth is a leading historian of imperial China and the field of gender studies, whose scholarship and academic activities have exerted lasting impact on Chinese intellectual history, medical and gender history since the 1970s. Retired from the University of Southern California , she remains active in the field.

October 6, 2009

Distinguished Lecture Series
Title: Picturing the Life of Confucius: Relating Content to Context
Presenter: Professor. Julia Murray, University of Wisconsin, Madison
Date and Time: Tuesday, October 6, 2009, 4:30 p.m.
Place: Graduate Student Lounge, Rutgers Student Center, 126 College Avenue

Professor Julia Murray (Ph.D. Princeton) is professor in the departments of Art History, East Asian Studies, and Religious Studies at the University of Wisconsin, Madison. Earlier in her career, she held several research and curatorial positions in art museums with major East Asian collections such as the Metropolitan Museum of Art, the Freer Gallery, and the Harvard University Museum.

Professor Murray is the author of numerous scholarly articles and several monographs and exhibition catalogs including Mirror of Morality: Chinese Narrative Illustration and Confucian Ideology (2007), Ma Hezhi and the Illustrations of the Book of Odes (1993), and Last of Mandarins: Chinese Calligraphy and Painting from the F.Y. Collection (1987). She is currently working on a book on the history and significance of Kongzhai, a former shrine to Confucius near Shanghai, and is preparing a scholarly exhibition on Confucius's life, teachings, and posthumous veneration to be shown at the China Institute Gallery in New York City in the first of 2010.


May 2009

Title: East Asian Confucianisms: Interactions and Innovations
Presenter: International Conference
Date and Time: Friday & Saturday, May 1 & 2, 2009
Place: University Inn and Conference Center, Douglass Campus

April 2009

Title: China Studies in 2049
Presenter: Prof. Pauline Yu, President of the American Council of Learned Societies (ACLS)
Date and Time: Tuesday, April 28, 2009, 4:30 p.m.
Place: Alexander Library Scholarly Communication Center (SCC), College Avenue

Title: The Task of the Chinese Literature Scholar: Reading Wang Wei's "Wang Stream Collection"
Presenter: Prof. Stephen Owen, Harvard University
Date and Time: Thursday, April 23, 2009, 4:30 p.m.
Place: Rm. 411, Rutgers Student Center, College Avenue

March 2009

Title: Literal and Literary: Language and the Representation of Chinese Culture
Presenter: Prof. Eugene Eoyang , Indiana University
Date and Time: Tuesday, March 31, 2009, 4:30 p.m.
Place: Rm. 411, Rutgers Student Center, College Avenue
Newsletter: Coming soon .

February 2009

Title: Why was Mr. Science called "Kexue" in Chinese
Presenter: Prof. Benjamin A. Elman, Princeton University
Date and Time: Thursday, February 26, 2009, 4:30 p.m.
Place: Alexander Library Scholarly Communication Center (SCC), College Avenue
Newsletter: English version / Chinese version .

December 2008

Title: An Ancient Art of Beijing Opera
Presenter: Mr. Ghaffar Purazar and his colleague
Date and Time: 2:45 pm Thursday, Dec. 4, 2008
Place: Room 106 Scott Hall
Newsletter: English version / Chinese version .

June 2008

Title: Mawangdui Calligraphy and Chinese Culture
Date and Time: Tuesday, June 17, 2008
Newsletter: Chinese version .

May 2008

Title: Beijing and the Olympics 2008: Social, Economic, Cultural, and Urban Transformations in the 21st Century
Date and Time: Thursday, May 1, 2008
Newsletter: English version / Chinese version

 

 

 

Contact Us

Confucius Institute at Rutgers University(CIRU)
24 College Avenue
New Brunswick, NJ 08901
U.S.A.


P: (848) 932-2490
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W: http://www.ciru.rutgers.edu/