To ensure the well-being of faculty, students, and staff, the University of Pennsylvania will be operating remotely until further notice. If you need to reach us, please send an email. You may also call the Department and leave a message. We will return your call as soon as we can. Please stay well and healthy.
We regret to announce that the Department of East Asian Languages and Civilizations at the University of Pennsylvania will not accept applications for the PhD program
during the 2020-21 admissions cycle. In the context of the COVID-19 pandemic, the School of Arts of Sciences made the difficult decision to focus resources on supporting current students and ensuring that we are in a position to fully support future cohorts of Penn graduate students. Therefore, we will pause bringing new students into the program for one year, with the expectation of welcoming a new cohort of doctoral students in the fall of 2022. Admissions to the MA program will continue during the 2020-21 admissions cycle as in previous years. If you have any questions, please contact Graduate Coordinator Alexandra Zeiger at email@example.com.
For Majors and Minors concerned about Study Abroad, please consult the following resources:
Penn Resumption of Travel Criteria: https://global.upenn.edu/travel-guidance/travel-guidelines-and-procedures
Penn Abroad COVID-19 FAQ: https://global.upenn.edu/pennabroad/covid-19-faqs
Preparing students for careers in academia and industry in East Asia for over 150 years
Please go to the link below to read about and listen to an interview with Professor Paul Goldin about his recently published book entitled "The Art of Chinese Philosophy: Eight Classical Texts and How to Read Them".
"Paul Goldin’s The Art of Chinese Philosophy (Princeton) is a book I’d wanted to find before: a lucid, but not simplifying, introduction to eight classic texts, full of lapidary poetry," writes Hannah Smith.
Created in 1983, the Ira H.
The fourth-century southward migration of the northern Chinese was a traumatic event. The migrants were refugees fleeing from non-Han invaders; they were also settler colonialists forcefully asserting sovereignty…