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different angles touched on by researchers in the field: the asymmetric relationship, the shared cultural heritage and political orientation, the divergence in international ambition, the involvement of foreign powers. Utilising the expression ‘same beds, different dreams’, this study will attempt to answer

In: European Journal of East Asian Studies

scenes in various ways. FROM KOIZUMI TO ABE: SAME BED, DIFFERENT DREAMS? 443 Even though the JSP in its heyday enjoyed strong backing from labour unions, sections of the mass media and among intellectuals, it never succeeded in challeng- ing the LDP effectively for power. Indeed, its support was being

In: Japanese Foreign Policy and Understanding Japanese Politics
Authors: Lan Lan and Peng Liu

Abstract

‘Same bed, different dreams’ is a Chinese expression which reflects the ambivalent relationship in the collaboration between Chinese and Italian fashion corporations in the early years of 2000. More than a decade later, with the economic boom slowing down in China, the manufacturers have shifted focus to designer-driven product in order to better position themselves in the increasingly competitive market. It reflects the rise of ‘creative economy’ in China. Meanwhile, fashion schools in China have also realized the industrial shift in demanding highly innovative and creative designers who can turn ‘imagination into a product’. In response to the market, for example, the curriculum of the School of Fashion at Beijing Institute of Fashion Technology (bift) focuses on the engagement between body and clothing to provoke sensations which allows ‘a reflexive and elective sense of self’ to be activated during the process of making, so called ‘slow fashion’. This paper draws rich discussions from body study and fashion study to further elaborate the idea of ‘slow fashion’ applied in Chinese fashion education. It delineates the relationship between body, as historical inherited and cultural embodied being, and clothing, as ‘performative aspect of self’ or a ‘given identity’ through case studies at bift. Particularly, the investigation demonstrates how Chinese fashion students realize and develop a sense of individuality through ‘slow fashion’ reflecting to their traditional culture, while living in an urban lifestyle.

In: Engaging with Fashion

. Kissinger, Henry. Diplomacy. New York: Simon and Schuster, 1994. ---. White House Years. Boston: Little, Brown, 1979. Lampton, David M. Same Bed Different Dreams: Managing U.S.-China Relations, Ig8g- 2ooo. Berkeley: University of California Press, 2001. Madsen, Richard. China and the American Dream: A

In: The Golden Age of the U.S.-China-Japan Triangle, 1972–1989

[2005] 419 6. Koizumi and His Political Legacy [2006] 430 7. From Koizumi to Abe: Same Bed, Different Dreams? [2007] 442 8. Koizumi and Blair as Political Leaders: A View from the United Kingdom [2007] 451 9. Do Prime Ministers Run Japan? [2008] 460 10. Issues of the Japanese Constitution [2008] 473

In: Japanese Foreign Policy and Understanding Japanese Politics
Editors: Seokwoo Lee and Hee Eun Lee

Yonsei University, Korea who spoke on “Climate Change as Threat to Security? Same Bed, Different Dreams”. Next, Il Ho Lee of Yonsei University presented on “Technology Transfer as a Response to Climate Change: Half Full or Half Empty?” Guifang Julia Xue and Seokwoo Lee then offered their final remarks

Open Access
In: Asian Yearbook of International Law, Volume 23 (2017)