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Year Language English. Displaying Editions 1 - 10 out of Literary culture in Taiwan : martial law to market law by Sung-sheng Yvonne Chang. Print book. Literary culture in Taiwan : martial law to market law by Sung-sheng Chang;. Literary culture in Taiwan : martial law to market law by Sung-sheng Chang. Literary culture in Taiwan Martial law to market law by Sung-sheng Chang.

Li made a daring decision to publish an essay in Apollo lambasting the Kuomintang propaganda chief. In response, the government shut down the publication. In the s, before there were any movements outside the party, Li Ao — one man with a pen — helped pave the way for a new era. Li was arrested and charged with helping Peng Ming-min, a prominent dissident who advocated for Taiwanese independence, flee the country.

Martial law in Taiwan

After a court found Mr. Li guilty of attempting to subvert the government, he spent five years in prison, and his case drew wide international attention.

HLS Library Book Talk - Taiwan and International Human Rights: A Story of Transformation

Soon after, dissenting voices like his were no longer so rare. In his later years, Mr. Li was often criticized at home for supporting the reunification of Taiwan and mainland China. He often used the office as a bullhorn for his rabble-rousing anti-establishment positions.

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In one of a series of incidents in , Mr. Li — clad in a mask and wielding a stun gun — discharged a canister of tear gas during a legislative committee meeting in an effort to block a debate on a deal to purchase arms from the United States. Li said at the time. Li was briefly married to the Taiwanese actress Terry Hu.

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In , he married Wang Chih-hui. Chongxie Taiwan wenxueshi [Re-writing Taiwanese literary history].

Zhongguo wenxue: chuantong yu xiandai de duihua [Chinese Literature: dialogues between tradition and modernity]. Zhang Hongsheng and Qian Nanxiu. Shanghai: Shanghai guji chubanshe.

Taiwan wenxue xuebao [Bulletin of Taiwanese literature] 7: Zhongwai wenxue [Chung-wai literary monthly] 35, 4: Laura Doyle and Laura Winkiel. Bloomington: Indiana University Press.