East Asian Studies: The Mongol Invasions

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Essay #: 059319
Total text length is 8,339 characters (approximately 5.8 pages).

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The beginning:
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East Asian Studies: The Mongol Invasions
The Mongol invasions of the thirteenth century occasioned significant change in Eurasian culture; the entire vast region of Eurasia was profoundly changed. Without delving into the long process of the Mongol conquest of China and Korea, and without delving into the failed invasion of Japan, this essay will look at the Mongol impact upon politics, economics and society in each of the aforementioned nations; put another way, the focus will be upon how each of these lands were transformed by the Mongols – and not upon the actual military conquest itself. In the case of China, it appears as though this powerful nation was not...
The end:
.....e was a cultural transfusion from China – though this cannot make up for the losses endured. Japan, for its part, Japan came away feeling even more confident in itself, with various institutions strengthened.
Works Cited
Bulliett, Richard, P.K. Crossley, Daniel Headrick, Steven Hirsch and Lyman Johnson, the Earth and its Peoples: A Global History. Florence, KY: Cengage Learning, 2008.
Di Cosmo, Nicola. “Black Sea emporia and the Mongol Empire: A reassessment of the Pax Mongolica.” Journal of the Economic and Social History of the Orient vol.53, no.1/2(2010): 83-108.
“Non-Chinese dynasties (class lecture),” N.d. pp.1-3.
“Some effects of the Mongol Rule of China (1260-1368).” n.d., pp.1-2
“Some effects of the Mongol Rule on Japan.”N.d. pp.1-2