MARC 主機 00000cam  2200289 a 4500 
001    174134130 
003    OCoLC 
005    20080807000000.0 
008    071011s2008    nyuaf         001 0aeng   
010    2007041767 
020    9781400065844 (hbk.) 
020    1400065844 (hbk.) 
035    174134130 
043    a-cc--- 
050 00 DS778.J53|bA3 2008 
082 00 327.510092|aB|222 
100 1  Ji, Chaozhu,|d1929- 
245 14 The man on Mao's right :|bfrom Harvard yard to Tiananmen 
       Square, my life inside China's Foreign Ministry /|cJi 
250    1st ed 
260    New York :|bRandom House,|cc2008 
300    xix, 354 p., [32] p. of plates :|bill. ;|c25 cm 
500    Includes index 
505 0  Our long march -- To America -- Poor little Chinese 
       refugee -- My movie star dad -- Me and Mrs. Roosevelt -- 
       My short Harvard education -- Going home -- The East is 
       red -- Back in the bosom -- The atomic death-belt plan -- 
       Welcome to Kansas -- Two years of perfidy and fleas -- 
       Foreign devils face off -- The premier and I cheat death -
       - The other China -- Calm between the storms -- 
       Contradictions at the top -- Beating a drowning dog -- The
       man on Mao's right -- Death and birth -- The Dark Ages 
       begin -- Our Lord of the flied -- Nothing public without 
       purpose -- The two young ladies -- A circle closes, 
       another opens -- An empty seat on the stage -- China's 
       second liberation -- The Reagan crisis -- From cannibals 
       to caviar 
520    Having served Chairman Mao and the Communist leadership 
       for two decades, and having become a key figure in China's
       foreign policy, Ji Chaozhu now provides a detailed account
       of the personalities and events that shaped today's 
       People's Republic. Nine-year-old Ji and his family fled 
       Japanese invaders to America in the late 1930s. Ji came of
       age in New York's East Village and attended Harvard 
       University. But in 1950, he felt driven to volunteer to 
       serve China in the Korean War. His mastery of the English 
       language and American culture launched his improbable 
       career, eventually winning him the role of English 
       interpreter for China's two top leaders: Premier Zhou 
       Enlai and Party Chairman Mao Zedong. With a unique blend 
       of Chinese insight and American candor, Ji paints 
       insightful portraits of the architects of modern China. 
       Today, he says, "The Chinese know America better than the 
       Americans know China. The risk is that we misperceive each
       other."--From publisher description 
590    EAS: YW 
600 10 Ji, Chaozhu,|d1929- 
650  0 Diplomats|zChina|vBiography 
館藏地 索書號 處理狀態 OPAC 訊息 條碼
 歐美所圖書館  327 J56 2008    在架上  -  30500101315813
 人文社會聯圖  DS778.J53 A3 2008    在架上    30650020035982