- n. A consistent hostility toward people of Chinese origin or toward Chinese culture, people, history, or government.
- n. Fear or dislike of Chinese-made goods.
“It is also, though, a thoughtful reflection on long-term trends in Western thinking about China, highlighting the swings between and occasional combining of "Sinophobia" and "Sinomania" a term Anderson uses where some others might use Sinophilia.”
“Some of us in the office, though, have been aware of Nikki's work since prep-school days, and one of us is even the proud owner of an early rare work, Sent Out On The Tracks They Built: Sinophobia in Olympia, 1886, which she collaborated on with Sarah Dougher in a more rocking incarnation.”
“If the country does these things then Americans will someday look back at their current Sinophobia as a delusion dressed up as irresistible conventional wisdom.”
“China has much to rage about, but so far its government and people have shown great restraint in the face of Western hostility and Sinophobia.”
“PM Mackenzie King helped turn opium into a synonym for Sinophobia.”
“This contrast underscores the difference proximity makes, but it also shows why history always gives Sinomania and even more so Sinophobia special inflections.”
“In an era when China's presence in our daily life has never been stronger, and when the country's rise is triggering an outpouring of sensationalistic commentary informed by what Perry Anderson has called Sinomania (How did they do it!) and Sinophobia (Can they be stopped?), it is choosing Japanese or Russian or Hindi over Chinese that has become the eccentric move requiring explanation.”
“Now America's corporate Sinophiles face a new frustration back home: Sinophobia on Capitol Hill.”
“I think Bogdan should re-assess his Sinophobia though.”
“Sure, the Sinophobia of hawkish politicians isn't helpful, but neither are the naive attitudes prevalent in Europe.”
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