Dr Haiqing Yu
- Phone: +61 2 9385 2349; Fax +61 2 9385 8705
- Email: firstname.lastname@example.org
- Building: Morven Brown
- Room No: 246
Senior Lecturer - Contemporary Chinese Media and Culture, Associate of JMRC. Program Convenor - Chinese Studies
PhD (Culture and Communication) University of Melbourne 2007; MA (English Language and Literature) Nanjing University 1998
Dr Haiqing Yu is Senior Lecturer of Chinese media and culture at the University of New South Wales (Australia). Haiqing worked as a television journalist prior to coming to Australia to pursue her PhD research in media and cultural studies at the University of Melbourne. She was with the University of Tasmania before arriving in Sydney. Haiqing researches and supervises research students in Chinese new media, news media and their socio-cultural-political structure and stricture in China's transformation. She is the author of Media and Cultural Transformation in China (Routledge, 2009). Haiqing is one of the Chief Investigators of an Australian Research Council Discovery project “Internet Histories in Australia and Asia Pacific” (2010-2014). She is also working on two book manuscripts under contract—one on sports media in China and the other on sex in China.
Haiqing researches Chinese media and cultural studies with a particular interest in the sociology of media and communication, including emerging media and cultural forms and expressions, and their social, spatial and relational embeddedness. She has published on Chinese new media, journalism, popular religion, HIV/AIDS and popular culture. Apart from journal articles, a book and book chapters, Haiqing has also guest edited special journal issues on Chinese media studies and HIV/AIDS in China. She is currently working on an Australian Research Council Discovery project “Internet Histories in Australia and Asia Pacific” (with Goggin et al), as well as two book manuscripts—one on sports media in China (singled-author) and the other on sex in China (co-author). Haiqing supervises higher degree (PhD and MA) research students in the areas of Chinese studies, Asian studies and media studies.
Haiqing teaches into Asian studies and Chinese studies programs at UNSW. She has taught courses on Chinese Media Cultures, Asian Popular Culture, Asian Studies Capstone: contemporary Asian issues and debates, and Chinese language courses (Introductory Chinese and Intermediate Chinese).
Media and Cultural Transformation in China, London and New York: Routledge, 2009.
Making Spectacles: Sports Media in China, Sussex Academic Press, 2012. UNDER CONTRACT
(co-author with Elaine Jeffreys) Sex in China Today, Polity Press, 2013. UNDER CONTRACT
SPECIAL ISSUES EDITED
2011. (with Stephanie Donald). “Chinese Media Studies: The State of the Field,” Media International Australia, no. 138. February.
2012. “Governing and Representing HIV/AIDS in China,” International Journal of Asian Pacific Studies, vol. 8 no. 1. January.
‘Governing and Representing HIV/AIDS in China: A Critical Review’. International
Journal of Asia Pacific Studies, 8.1 (2012): 1-33.
‘Doing Chinese Media Studies: A Reflection on its History and Methodology’. Media International Australia (special issue on the state of Chinese media studies) 138.1 (February 2011).
'Beyond Gatekeeping: J-blogging in China'. Journalism: Theory, Practice and Criticism 12.5 (2011): 1-15.
'Dwelling Narrowness: Chinese Media and its Disingenuous Neoliberal Logic’. Continuum: Journal of Media & Cultural Studies 12.1 (2011): 33-46
‘ “Just Like Eating Chocolate”: A Reflection on China’s DV Culture’. Journal of Chinese Cinemas 3.1 (2009): 63-67.
“Talking, Linking, Clicking: The Politics of AIDS and SARS,” Positions: East Asia Cultures Critique, 15.1 (2007): 35-63.
“Blogging Everyday Life in Chinese Internet Culture,” Asian Studies Review, 31 (December) (2007): 423-433.
“From Active Audience to Media Citizenship: The Case of Post-Mao China,” Social Semiotics, 16.2 (2006): 303-26.
“The Power of Thumbs: The Politics of SMS in Urban China,” Journal of Asia-Pacific Studies, 2.2 (2004): 31-44. www.arts.auckland.ac.nz/gjaps.
“Falun Gong’s Counter Media Campaign,” Media/Culture Reviews, November 14, 2004 (feature issue “objection or obstruction: the culture of protest in the 21st century”), eds. Jodi Crome and Kate Cuthbert. Available: http://reviews.media-culture.org.au/sections.php?op=listarticles&secid=24.
“Yuehan qifu qiren [Who is John Cheever],” Shu yu ren [Books and People] 6 (1997): 157-160.
“’Qing suo du zhong’ chu—cong Yingwang zhong de sha zhu ‘mujianju’ shuo kai qu [Concentration and overtone—a feminist perspective on the pig-killing scene in The Lord of Flies],” Waiguo wenxue [Foreign Literature] (a Beijing University publication) 4 (1996): 32-37.
“Wuyi de mozhuang: yige nuxing zhiyi piping wenben [Unintentional parody: a text for feminist criticism],” Jiangsu waiyu jiaoxu yanjiu [Jiangsu Foreign Language Teaching and Study] 3 (1996): 113-115.
‘Internet in Everyday Life,’ In The Internet in China: An Encyclopedic Handbook, edited by Karen Christensen and Ashley Esarey. Berkshire, 2011.
“Mediation Journalism in Chinese Television: Double-time Narration on SARS,” in TV China, eds. Chris Berry and Ying Zhu. Indianapolis: Indiana University Press, 2009, pp. 129-149.
“China’s Super Girl: Mobile Youth Cultures and New Sexualities,” co-author with Audrey Yue, in Youth, Media and Culture in the Asia Pacific, eds. Usha M. Rodrigues and Berlinda Smail, Cambridge Scholarly Publishing, 2008, pp.117-134.
“From Active Audience to Media Citizenship: The Case of Post-Mao China,” in Mediated Citizenship, ed. Karin Wahl-Jorgensen. London and New York: Routledge, 2008.
“The New Living-Room War: Media Campaigns and Falun Gong,”
Asia Examined: Proceedings of the 15th Biennial Conference of the ASAA (2004). http://coombs.anu.edu.au/ASAA/conference/proceedings/asaa-2004-proceedings.html.
Book Review: Yuezhi Zhao, Communication in China: Political Economy, Power and Conflict, Lanham, MD: Rowman & Littlefield, 2008, in Global Media and Communication, 5.2 (2009): 242-245.