Posts Tagged ‘Hong Kong’

stress! BUSY HATING! AND WOMEN’S DAY!

三月 8, 2017
Feminist Group Applauded, Criticized After Censorship

Feminist Group Applauded, Criticized After Censorship

Feminist Group’s Weibo Shuttered

Feminist Group’s Weibo Shuttered

三八女权节来了!盘点这些年中国女权主义者做过的25件好事

三八女权节来了!盘点这些年中国女权主义者做过的25件好事

三八女权节来了!盘点这些年中国女权主义者做过的25件好事

三八女权节来了!盘点这些年中国女权主义者做过的25件好事

三八女权节来了!盘点这些年中国女权主义者做过的25件好事

三八女权节来了!盘点这些年中国女权主义者做过的25件好事

“Busy Hating” in German.

(English version and explanations see China Change)

STRESS!

Morgens hass ich die USA,
zu Mittag Südkorea,
am Abend Japan.
Ich bin sehr beschäftigt mit Taiwan und Singapur.
Dann träum ich von Vietnam und den Philippinen.

Montag gegen Südkorea,
Dienstag gegen Japan,
Mittwoch USA,
Donnerstag unabhängiges Taiwan,
Freitag aufmüpfiges Hongkong,
Samstag undankbares Tibet,
Sonntag fromme Uighuren.

Wir haben viel Arbeit.
Alles Andere muss warten!

 

Übersetzt von MW im März 2017

See also this statement:

ZERSCHLAGENE HODEN UND EIN HAUFEN NACHKOMMEN – 邢昊

三月 3, 2017

xing_hao

Xing Hao
ZERSCHLAGENE HODEN UND EIN HAUFEN NACHKOMMEN

Direktor Tu kommt zurück in die Heimat.
Über 30 Verwandte
drängen sich an ihn heran.

Er denkt daran,
als sein Vater vor ihrem Gericht stand,
wollte einer brutaler sein als der andere.
Man schlug ihm die Hoden kaputt.

“Mein Vater floh nach Hongkong, blieb unverheiratet,
dann hat er mich adoptiert,
und jetzt soll ich seine Verwandten erkennen!”

Übersetzt von MW im März 2017

hoden_zerschlagen

SANS (Severe Acute Nervous Syndrome) – 赵思运 Zhao Siyun

四月 8, 2016

mmexport1460055564201

Zhao Siyun
SANS
(SEVERE ACUTE NERVOUS SYNDROME)

lately I’ve learned to wash my hands
all the time
countless times every day
every time I want to count my fingers
I find it most peculiar
there have to be ten
not one more
not one less

2003, written in the time of SARS (Severe Acute Respiratory Syndrome)
Last modified March 2016

Tr. MW, April 2016

zhao_siyun_SANS

香港 – 玛雅的作品

五月 30, 2015

Maia HK

”I don’t know very much but my dad says I went to Hong Kong when I was small. But I don’t remember.
He told me how Hong Kong began: At first, there was no Hong Kong, there was Macau. Macau was established by the Portuguese. Before that China had even bigger ships that made it to Africa.
When the Portuguese came to China, they rented a small piece of land and made a small harbour. This small harbour became Macau. Then British people came and wanted another small harbour.
Later the British sold drugs. Chinese officials didn’t allow them to sell drugs. But the British had strong weapons. China could not beat them. They opened fire on many cities. China could do nothing.
The British just sold what they wanted. And built a bigger harbour. This harbour became Hong Kong.”

Maias Bild

LICHTUNGEN 141 奥地利格拉茨《林中空地》文學雜志

二月 12, 2015

MALALAMartin Winter
EINLEITUNG ZUM CHINESISCH-DOSSIER

Am liebsten würde ich ein ganzes Heft gestalten. Das Cover. Malala gewinnt den Friedensnobelpreis. Apple Daily in Hongkong. Malalas Kopf, rundherum alles Chinesisch.
“Ich möchte weder Rache an den Taliban, noch an irgendeiner anderen Organisation. Ich möchte meine Stimme nur dafür erheben, dass jedes Kind ein Recht auf Unterricht hat. Mein Traum ist, dass alle Kinder, auch die Söhne und Töchter der Terroristen und Radikalen, in die Schule gehen können und Bildung bekommen. Ein Kind, ein Lehrer, ein Buch, ein Stift – kann die Welt verändern.” Hat sie das wirklich gesagt? Ich habe mir ihre Rede angeschaut, auf Youtube. Englisch, Urdu, Pashto. Auf der Bühne mit ihrer Familie. Ihr Bruder, ihre Eltern. Der Bruder wird neidisch sein. Sie bemüht sich sehr um Harmonie, ist wirklich froh, dass auch jemand aus Indien gewonnen hat, der für Kinderrechte einsteht.

Dieses Cover. Nur das Bild. Foto: Apple Daily. Das ist auch schon ein Hinweis auf die Proteste in Hongkong von August bis Dezember 2014. In den USA gab es auch Proteste, für Bürgerrechte, in der Nachfolge von Martin Luther King. Und in Österreich meldet wenigstens das Gratisblatt “Österreich” wieder einmal, dass Strache als Neo-Nazi im Gefängnis war. Strache heißt Furcht und Schrecken. Graz heißt Stadt. Eine wichtige Stadt für die Literatur. Eine gar nicht so heimliche Hauptstadt, zu manchen Zeiten. Für den Schrecken. Für die Literatur, etwas später. Yi Sha 伊沙, der am 17. März in Graz seine Texte vorstellt, die in manchem an Ernst Jandl erinnern, kommt aus Xi’an 西安. Hauptstadt schon vor über 2000 Jahren. Terrakottakrieger. Tang-Gedichte. Von daher kommt Gustav Mahlers Lied von der Erde.

Eine wilde Mischung. Sich der Gewalt stellen. Respekt geben, zeigen, und damit auch fordern. Haben sie das gemeinsam? Yang Lian 楊煉, ein großer Dichter, aktiv und engagiert seit den 1970er Jahren. Liu Zhenyun 刘震云, bis vor zwei Jahren vielleicht bekannter als Mo Yan, auf jeden Fall unterhaltsamer. Richard Claydermann und die Trommeln in den Bergen. Klingt vielleicht eskapistisch. Aber Liu Zhenyun geht es um Aufarbeitung, und um Respekt für die kleinen Leute. Er kommt aus einem armen Dorf und ging zur Armee, um schreiben zu können – wie auch Mo Yan 莫言 und manche andere.

Respekt zeigen, und damit einfordern. Zheng Xiaoqiong 郑小琼 tritt auch am 17. März in Graz auf. Ihre Texte kommen aus den Fabriken in Dongguan. Das ist im Perlflussdelta, nicht weit von Kanton 広州, Hongkong 香港 und Shenzhen 深圳. Xu Lizhi 许立志 sprang in Shenzhen in seinen Tod. Bei Foxconn 富士康, wo sich schon viele Arbeiter und Arbeiterinnen umgebracht haben. Foxconn fertigt Computer und Telefone für Apple. Xu Lizhi war ein sehr begabter Dichter. Bei Zheng Xiaoqiong kommen viele Kolleginnen vor, die nicht mehr am Leben sind. Oft wegen Unfällen. Viele sind auch verschwunden.

Respekt zeigen, und Hoffnung geben. Wie Malala. Viele Frauen sind in diesem Dossier, verglichen mit anderen Kunstsammlungen, nicht nur chinesischen. Fünf Frauen, von elf Autorinnen. Zwei mit Prosatexten. Zheng Xiaoqiong hat sehr gute Reportagen geschrieben, leider habe ich bis zum Redaktionsschluss noch keine fertig übersetzt. Aber von Zheng Xiaoqiong kommt bald ein Buch in Österreich heraus, mit Reportagen und Gedichten. Bei FabrikTransit. Und in Wien gibt es am 20 März am Ostasieninstitut der Universität Wien einen Workshop mit Zheng Xiaoqiong, auf der Grundlage von einer Reportage und anderen Texten. Und eine Lesung gibt es, veranstaltet vom Institut für Sprachkunst der Universität für Angewandte Kunst.

Hao Jingfangs 郝景芳 Science-Fiction-Geschichte ist der längste Text in diesem Dossier. Widerstand. Wie ist Widerstand möglich, wenn aller Widerstand gegen den Staat längst gebrochen wurde?
Kaufen Sie das Heft, lesen Sie, wie es geht. Oder lesen Sie von Ma Lans 马兰 ”Doppeluterus“, und unerklärlichen Spuren im Schnee. Von Liu Xias 刘霞 Charlotte Salomon. Soll noch einer sagen, chinesische Literatur sei nur über China. Alle Beiträge reden über Respekt, und über Rechte. Sehr allgemein.

681832015

IMAGINE ONE DAY – 2014 in review

一月 2, 2015

CAM00471

MOON

a slice of lemon
a slice of tangerine
a ginger cake
finally we have snow

MW Dec. 28, 2014

WANBAO

Yi Sha
DREAM #203

I am on an iron ladder
on the side of a tall building
I’m facing outside
stepping down slowly
outside of my dreams
I’m not at all afraid of heights
but in this dream
my hands and feet are cold with fear
I’m risking a look
down to what I call
mother earth in my poems
getting dizzy
wanting to fall, headlong
gingerly feeling my way
step by step
finally
losing my feet
but – I’m still okay
because by now
it’s not more than a man’s height to the ground
lightly and softly
my feet touching down

2012
Tr. MW, 1/1/15

伊沙
《梦(203)》

我从一座大楼
外墙的铁梯上
面朝外面
拾级而下
梦之外
绝不恐高的我
梦之内
被吓得手脚冰凉
我望了一眼
我在诗中
称之为大地的东西
头晕目眩
很想一头栽下去
举步维艰
缓缓而下
终于
还是失足坠落
但是——没事儿
因为此时的高度
只剩一人来高
我的双足
轻柔触地

photo by Howard Romero

photo by Howard Romero

Li Bai
ANSWER FROM THE MOUNTAINS

why do I live in green peaks?
I laugh, my heart is at ease.
blossoms floating far adrift –
earth and sky not from this world.

8th century AD
Tr. MW, 2014

BildDanshuiHHCAM00260

GEBETCAM00373WordPress.com Stats Helper Monkey 为此博客制作了一份 2014 年度报告。

下面是一段摘要:

纽约一辆地铁可以搭载 1,200 名乘客。2014 年,此博客的浏览量约为 5,200 次。若用纽约地铁来运载这些乘客,差不多要运 4 趟。

点击此处查看完整报告。

IS ZHANG ZIYI BEAUTIFUL?

四月 26, 2014

Zhang Ziyi beautiful or not

Li Wei

IS ZHANG ZIYI BEAUTIFUL OR NOT?

Is Zhang Ziyi beautiful or not?
Some people say she’s beautiful,
some say she isn’t.
Liu Ping in our office
says she is not beautiful.
But Zhang Yimou says she is.
Ang Lee says she is.
Jackie Chan says she is.
Wong Kar-wai says she is.
Henry Fok’s son says she is beautiful.
Steven Spielberg says she is beautiful.
Now even Feng Xiaogang also says she is beautiful.
Then after all is Zhang Ziyi beautiful or not?
In my opinion
Zhang Ziyi is more beautiful than Zhang Yimou
and Ang Lee
and Jackie Chan
and Wong Kar-wai,
more beautiful than Henry Fok’s son,
more beautiful than Spielberg,
even more beautiful than Feng Xiaogang.
But she is not
as beautiful as Liu Ping in our office.

Tr. MW, April 2014

Murong Xuecun, Yu Hua, Liu Zhenyun, Bob Dylan and Rivers of Bablyon

八月 5, 2012

I don’t think Murong Xuecun exaggerates, like one commentator suggested on the MCLC list. Yes, you could encompass many alarming, saddening, embarrassing stories in one speech in other places than China, and people do it all the time, naming names, practices, products. The difference is that in China you will be silenced more swiftly and harshly. Yes, there are exceptions.

Does Mo Yan revel in cruelty like Dan Brown? Does Yu Hua make better use of the cruel parts in his novels? Ok, I’m an interested party, I can’t really say. Would be interesting to analyze in detail. Mo Yan’s novels are great works, at least those I have read, he has written a lot. Deep, cathartic, even accusing use of cruel events and structures. I love Yu Hua’s tone. And I associate Liu Zhenyun in Remember 1942, and Murong Xuecun’s Sky and Autumn speech.

We had Jeremiah in church today, along with that story where a guy goes abroad and gives his gold and silver to his servants. The ones that receive more trade with it, and when their lord comes back, they can give him double. The one who received very little buries it, and when the lord comes back, he digs it out and says, I know you are a harsh governor and reap where you haven’t sown, so I was afraid to lose what you gave me, and kept it double safe. His colleagues get to join the big party, and are rewarded with great posts. He is cast out into the darkness, which is filled with howling and chattering teeth. It’s a horrible story. Yes, it’s a parable, and if you have very little reason for faith, you should still risk it and try to make more, because if you bury it deep in your heart you might lose the little trust you had and received and be cast out into the darkness. But if you are the one who has reason to be afraid, how can you trust your lords? The ones who have more and get more have it easy. Even if they lose everything, they are often rewarded – those powerful managers and functionaries. And if there are enough of those who are cast out, and they get organized, maybe some bishops or other lords might dangle from lamp posts. A Hussite reading, said my wife. Yeah, maybe. No shortage of horrible stories in Chinese literature, like in the Bible.

Jeremiah is even worse, it’s a much bigger story, infinitely more horrible. And there is a detail, not in the Jeremiah parts used in church today, but in the songs in exile. By the rivers of Babylon, where we sat down, where we wept when we remembered Zion. And in the end the singer wishes, or the singers wish they will one day brutally kill the children of the oppressors. That’s the detail in Murong Xuecun’s speech I was thinking about.

The calling of Jeremiah, where he says he’s too young, and God says he has to go and obey, and open his mouth, and God will put His words into his mouth, and he will be set above nations and kingdoms, so he can pluck out and demolish, ruin and destroy, as well as plant and build. The preacher said she thought of parting and setting off to other posts, and how the Marschallin in Hugo von Hofmannsthal’s and Richard Strauss’ Rosenkavalier sings of what she will have to give up. What a horrible comparison! There is nothing light in Jeremiah. There are no waltzes. Ok, Rivers of Babylon, yes. But with Jeremiah, if you have to mention Austrian writers, Franz Werfel would be much more apt. Werfel was Jewish and used Jeremiah, a lot. Ok, she did mention, much too briefly how nobody would heed Jeremiah, and that it’s actually the most terrible story.

Anyway, when I heard Jeremiah, I thought of Bob Dylan. Masters of War. “How much do I know, to talk out of turn? You might say that I’m young; you might say I’m unlearned. But there is one thing I know, though I’m younger than you, it’s that Jesus would never forgive what you do. […] And I’ll watch while you’re lowered onto your deathbed, and I’ll stand on your grave and make sure that you’re dead.” I don’t know if Dylan thought of Nixon and Kissinger explicitly, when he wrote this song. America’s Vietnam War was raging, and I think the song came out when Nixon and Kissinger where in power. Anyway, there is that Monty Python song about Kissinger. Very explicit. Dylan and Monty Python would not be able to sing these songs in China on stage today, to say nothing about what Chinese artists can do. No, Murong Xuecun doesn’t exaggerate.

x and y

x was cruel

butt is sore

y was able

and suave.

both loved culture

both destroyed

hundred million

butts are cold

MW         March 2007

Yes, I thought of Mao and Nixon, and their sidekicks. But x and y could stand for many people, and could be mentioned anywhere, at least today. Almost anywhere, probably. Anyway, it’s about smoking, you know. Littering. OK, enough for today.

Murong Xuecun, Yu Hua, Liu Zhenyun and Dan Brown, among others

八月 3, 2012

Click on the image to go to the English version of Murong Xuecun‘s text.

写得很好,我觉得。写得就像说话,谈话。就是演讲,但也像偶尔跟你一块走一段路,跟你分一些心事。

I like Murong Xuecun‘s recent essay (or speech) The Water in Autumn And The Unending Sky very much. He quotes Lu Xun, very aptly. All the quotations are apt, within the text, of course. This kind of essay very easily gets misunderstood as a mere pamphlet. It is a pamphlet. It is meant as a very sharp critique. But just like Lu Xun’s non-fiction pieces, this one is also meant to be read and listened to very carefully.

The Republican era in the decades before 1949 was roundly condemned for its society and government by many writers. Its downfall was expected, and there was so much contempt, in retrospective, that it seemed the new era after 1949 had to be something better, simply because the war and the state of China before had been such disasters. The Chinese writers and commentators of the Late Qing and Republican eras very often understood themselves as patriots, especially in their most acerbic writings. Lu Xun is the most famous example.

I’m not interested in whether Murong Xuecun could write as well or could become as famous as some Republican writers. He is one among many present writers who are publicly critical of the PRC government. Many of the most critical ones are mostly or permanently abroad. I don’t know if Murong Xuecun can continue to live mostly in China. He is certainly more consequent than Han Han, for example. I don’t know what exactly has driven Murong Xuecun to non-fiction. Seems it has been a gradual process.

The present state and the more or less contemporary history of the PRC have been described and inscribed very starkly by many writers ever since the late 1970s, basically by almost everybody in the world of letters, whether or not they still go through the motions of hand-copying Mao’s totalitarian directives in 2012, as some of the most famous have done.

The Republican era was roundly condemned, in fiction and non-fiction. On the other hand, some people see it as an era of freedom, in retrospect. Both could be justified, it seems. Liu Zhenyun, who could be seen as just another member of the establishment and as a non-serious TV- and popular movie-collaborator, is actually very eager to mention the famine of around 1960 in his works. Remember 1942, Liu’s non-fiction story from 1992, has just been filmed. The story is about remembering a local famine that occurred in 1942. It was a terrible year around the globe. The Holocaust in Europe was coming into full swing. War was raging in many places. Total war was going to be proclaimed. 1942 is a year that has received a lot of historical attention. But the context of Chiang Kaishek’s and his government’s decisions about the famine in Henan is not very widely discussed. Liu Zhenyun manages to combine the Republican era and the PRC in a piece of stunning critique of both. The PRC part is mostly implied, but it works. I don’t know how or if this works in the film as well. Anyway the film, wherever it will be shown, will make some people want to dig out the text.

Liu Zhenyun, Murong Xuecun and Yu Hua have something in common in their tone. They are very close to the common people, aside from some stylistic differences. Yu Hua has only recently become well known for his non-fiction, which is not published in the PRC, but available on the internet. Maybe Murong Xuecun will turn to fiction again, and maybe he will continue to live in Mainland China. Doesn’t look like it at the moment, but it seems more feasible than, say, Liao Yiwu returning to China.

Murong Xuecun, Liu Zhenyun and Yu Hua are very conversational in their non-fiction. These pieces are written for popular appeal. They could be seen as very patriotic, in a way. Many very popular works in other languages are patriotic, like Dan Brown’s The Lost Symbol. Non-fiction in Chinese won’t become quite as world-famous, but it has come a long way in the last few years.

Murong Xuecun‘s text is a speech held in Hong Kong. There is a lot of classical Chinese at the end, although it is still very clear. The fragile heart sounds very 19th century to a Western reader. To me, at least. But so what? It’s not Wordsworth or Blake or one of the Shelleys, but it’s going in that direction. There have always been many kinds of writing at one particular time.

frankfurt

三月 1, 2012
the sun is bright,
we’re going down.
we’re late one day,
a little less.
or maybe more. 
it was the strike
or maybe not.
it’s morning now
or not yet noon.
I thought I could be home last night.
The lounge in Guangzhou was not bad.
The second one, the luxury.
You need an effort to get in.
Once you’re inside, they’re very nice,
if they decide to let you stay.
And all the others will be fine
without a shower or warm food.
That’s how it works in China, too.
MW        Febr. 29, 2012
從台北回維也納的旅途不能說順利。一共整整兩天,坐六架飛機,昨天29日晚上到維也納,今天早上維也納機場把行李送過來了。主要是因為德國法蘭克福機場罷工,不過也是因為德國漢莎航空飛機從香港起飛後不能收取輪子,這樣也不能飛十個多小時,必須回香港,還好降落相當順利。在香港大家都要過境、拿出行李。帶台灣護照的人還必須簽證!然後只能呆一天或著票改成其他旅途。都要很積極地找漢莎航空在港具最能幹、服務態度最活力的人員。都是港人,英語很好,找到了最能幹的拿到了經過廣州到法蘭克福的機票。還有她們的人員幫經過廣州的小組盡快找閘門。到了廣州發現去法蘭克福的飛機第二天早上才能起飛,因為法蘭克福機場人員罷工。所以又得跟廣州機場人員商量,要他們代表漢莎航空給我們提供能夠吃飯、休息的空間。機場相當新,不過最好的空間不一定給熬夜的客人,得反复很積極地跟人家商量。晚上十一點終於吃飯,也拿到舒服的椅子和乾淨的空間,竟竟還提供洗澡、上網。早上上了飛機,到德國發現去維也納的飛機取消了,其他航空到維也納也都客滿,不過我給他們建議經過奧地利其他城市。經過Linz,那邊換飛機才終於到達了維也納。總共因為德國機場罷工、德國漢莎飛機配件不足之處的原因,坐了六架飛機才能兩天之內從台北回維也納。

Ai Weiwei

四月 8, 2011

Interesting. Please click on the Global Times link (also at the bottom), read the article and then click on the “Related” links under the article. These other stories add a lot of perspective, through earlier and mostly positive Global Times coverage of Ai Weiwei’s various projects and activities. I remember seeing Lian Chan 連戰 on TV in Taiwan in the 1980s*. He was prime minister then, I think. Kept saying “Yi fa bali! 依法辦理”. To be handled according to law. Everything should be handled according to law. This was already after martial law 戒嚴 was lifted 解嚴 in 1987. But many opposition figures and activists were still in prison (they had a prison island, “Green Island” 綠島, for example) or barred from returning to Taiwan. Martial law had been lifted, but many laws from the One-Party-rule were still on the books, and actually still enforced (See the poem “After Martial Law Was Lifted – In Commemoration of Lifting Martial Law in Taiwan on July 15th, 1987” by Li Qin’an [李勤岸 – 解嚴以後 – 一九八七年七月十五日臺灣解嚴紀念] http://blogs.yahoo.co.jp/dujuan99nihon/30163376.html). Now which law is the Global Times article referring to? Let US bake our cake of social progress and eat it at the same time, and have it OUR way, and let nobody in the world talk too much about it, because this is the LAW. Right?
Very interesting how they keep on contradicting themselves. “Was said to have been detained”. Was he, or was he not? Maybe just kidnapped? “It was reported his departure procedures were incomplete.” Interesting. So which law will not concede before Ai Weiwei? Which departure procedures law? No, it’s THE LAW. Shoot first, deflect questions later.* Happens in every society.

Martin

======================================

Global Times (4/6/11):
http://en.huanqiu.com/opinion/editorial/2011-04/641187.html
Law will not concede before maverick
法律不会为特立独行者弯曲_评论_环球网: http://bit.ly/hwH7G4, most discussed on @dujuan99/china (http://bit.ly/evC5Ka) See also China Geeks (4/8/11).

魏京生: 从艾未未事件看中国法制的演变

Geremie Barme on Ai Qing and Ai Weiwei

Nude photos and other incriminating activities of Ai Weiwei

It’s really very simple, and even seems a bit tedious when you think about it. Yet I go on watching these shows. What else would you have me look at, dear readers?

Salman Rushdie

Who is afraid of Ai Weiwei?(Language Log)

貝嶺:裸體公民艾未未 (China Times, also in Ming Pao)

Naked Citizen Ai Weiwei (Ming Pao, Hong Kong, May 2011)

Photo by Katharina Hesse

There are many relations of this case to other arrests like the one on April 8 of Zhao Lianhai 趙連海, speaker for parents whose children had been poisoned by tainted milk.
Zhao had been released on parole after beeing imprisoned for “disturbing the peace”. But on April 6, he uplaoded a moving video, holding his child and trying to make a public statement at home.

FAZ

*This blog entry started out as a post on the MCLC email listserv. A lively discussion ensued. Andrew Field pointed out that Lu Xun 魯迅 and many other modern writers were banned in Taiwan under martial law. James Dew, Tim Wong, Kirk Denton, Christopher Lupke and others remembered how foreign students read these writers in a special room at Taiwan University, and how Chen Yingzhen 陳映真 connected to Lu Xun and the May Fourth tradition. Chen was imprisoned for “pro-communist activities”. Tai Jingnong 台静农 (1903~1990), a well-known writer and painter in Taiwan, was originally a student of Lu Xun.

* Jerome Cohen uses a similar expression in the South China Morning Post (4/27/11): “Second, it also seems clear that, whatever the evidence being assembled about tax evasion or other charges, this was not the motivation for Ai’s detention. This case started out on a ‘detain first and look for justification later’ basis.”

Chinese rock music related to Ai Weiwei: http://www.zuoxiaozuzhou.com/, via Jeroen Groenewegen

南都社论: 躺在时间的河流上怀念他们


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