政大學術集成


Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item: https://ah.nccu.edu.tw/handle/140.119/68029


Title: Political Development in the 20th Century Taiwan: State-Building, Regime Transformation and the Construction of National Identity
Authors: 林繼文
Lin, Jih-wen
Contributors: 政治系
Date: 2001
Issue Date: 2014-07-31 13:31:39 (UTC+8)
Abstract: In the 20th century, Taiwan has experienced two cycles of regime evolution, during which the Japanese colonial regime and the Nationalist émigré regime consecutively dominated its political history each for about half a century. 1 The two regimes, each wrestling with the challenge of subordinating the native society to its authoritarian rule, vision of nation-building and state-building agenda, travelled a comparable trajectory of institutional adjustment and adaptation. Each had shifted its heavy reliance on extensive use of coercive measures during the installation stage to selective co-optation, and to limited electoral opening as the incumbent elite tried to consolidate and partially institutionalize its rule.
Relation: The China Quarterly, 165, 102-129
Data Type: article
Appears in Collections:[Department of Political Science ] Periodical Articles

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