Gui Minhai, a publisher who disappeared in China earlier this year, has said in a videotaped interview—which critics […]
Fiction bestsellers in China last year were dominated by non-Chinese authors, according to OpenBook, while homegrown authors sold […]
The revival of science fiction in China Science fiction isn’t new to China, as Cixin Liu explains in Invisible Planets, […]
To Yuwei Pan, a regular fix of Chinese novels on her smartphone makes her daily commute a pleasure. But these aren’t just normal stories. Chinese e-books are often serialised; readers wait for the latest chapters of a story, much like viewers catch up with the newest episodes of Game of Thrones.
They also provide an interactive reading experience, where readers and writers can discuss and co-develop the plot. “I turn to Kindle for serious books, but I go to Chinese online literature for imagination, fun and freedom,” Pan says.
China Monday launched a Tibetan-language literature database to facilitate the protection and development of Tibetan culture and provide […]
Sequoia Capital China, and Perfect World co-led a new round of financing in Zongheng, a Chinese literature site […]
By Helen Clark Australia sends a lot of things to China: iron ore, lithium, wine, meat. And now, […]
By Huang Zhiling Construction of the world’s first panda-themed library is expected to start early next year at […]
By Xinhua The General Office of the Communist Party of China (CPC) Central Committee has asked the China Writers […]
By Mike Cormack The Language of Solitude by Jan-Philipp Sendker Atria The Language of Solitude does not start […]