|Assistant Professor (Early Modern and Modern Chinese History) in the Department of History||102 (Cosin's Hall)||+44 (0) 191 33 44713|
|Member of the Institute of Medieval and Early Modern Studies|
Sare Aricanli is a historian of late imperial/early modern China, with particular interest in history of science and medicine.
Sare’s research focuses on the social and cultural history of medicine in China. Her book project, Diversifying the Centre: Reform and Exchange in Eighteenth Century Chinese Imperial Medicine examines institutional reorganisation and exchanges of medical knowledge between a plurality of actors in eighteenth century imperial medicine. She is also interested in questions of ritual, textual transmission, state-society relations, and the human-animal ‘divide’. Her article “Reconsidering the Boundaries: Multicultural and Multilingual Perspectives on the Care and Management of the Emperors’ Horses in the Qing” considers ‘Mongolian’ methods of equine care and management that were incorporated into Qing state practice. Sare has received fellowships including the Fulbright-Hays IIE for conducting doctoral research, and the China Scholarship Council for her master’s study at the Beijing University of Chinese Medicine.
- history of medicine
- history of science
- Thinking East Asia
Chapter in book
- Aricanli, Sare (2018). Reconsidering the Boundaries: Multicultural and Multilingual Perspectives on the Care and Management of the Emperors' Horses in the Qing. In Animals through Chinese History: Earliest Times to 1911. Roel Sterckx, Martina Siebert & Dagmar Schaefer, eds. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. 199-216.
- Aricanli, Sare (Accepted). Continuities in State-Society Interactions across Broad Spatio-temporal Realms: Gong Tingxian as Both an Author of Popular Medical Texts and an Imperial Medical Secretary in Early Modern China. Social History of Medicine
- Aricanli, Sare (2014). Plurality in Qing Imperial Medicine: Examining Institutional Formations beyond the Imperial Medical Bureau. Asia Pacific Perspectives 12(1): 61-83.