Academic Staff
natalie
Dr. KOEHLE, Natalie
柯麗娜博士

Research Assistant Professor, Department of History

 

PhD, Harvard University, Cambridge
MA, Harvard University, Cambridge
BA, School of Oriental and African Studies, London

 

(852) 3411 7616

RESEARCH FOCUS

History of Chinese Medicine and the Body
History of Āyurveda
History of Tibetan Medicine

SELECTED PUBLICATIONS

Book Project

 


Peer-reviewed Journal Articles

 

  • A Confluence of Humors: Āyurvedic Conceptions of Digestion, and the History of Chinese Phlegm (tan 痰), Journal of the American Oriental Society, 136.3, pp. 465-93, 2016.

 

  • Why did the Kangxi Emperor Go to Wutai shan? Patronage, Pilgrimage, and the Place of Tibetan Buddhism at the Court of the Early Qing, Late Imperial China 29.1, pp. 73-119, 2008.


Book Chapters

 

  • “Spirit, Sweat, and Qi,” in Fluid Matter(s): Flow and Transformation in the History of the Body. Asian Studies Monograph Series 14, ed. Natalie Köhle and Shigehisa Kuriyama (Canberra: ANU Press, 2020).

 

  • “Introduction,” in Fluid Matter(s): Flow and Transformation in the History of the Body. Asian Studies Monograph Series 14 (Canberra: ANU Press, 2020). Co-authored with Shigehisa Kuriyama.

 

 

  • Feasting on Donkey Skin, in Wealth : China Story Yearbook 2017, eds. Jane Golley and Linda Jaivin (Canberra: ANU Press), pp. 177-82, 2018.

 

  • Cups, Needles, and Noxious Blood, in Control : China Story Yearbook 2016, eds. Jane Golley, Linda Jaivin, and Luigi Tomba (Canberra: ANU Press, 2017), pp.178-84, 2017.


New Media

 

  • Sommerferien 1934 (Summer Vacation 1934), short film (3 min.), screened 23. 4. 2010 at Harvard Shorts Film Festival 2010, Harvard, 2010. (view here)


Selected Grants and Projects

 

  • Fluid Fire: The Rise of Phlegm as Embodied Emotion in the Chinese World (960-1911)

 

  • Principal Organizer of Fluids Matter(s) 2017 (funded by American Council of Learned Societies (ACLS) and the Australian National University College of Asia and the Pacific Asia-Pacific Innovation Program).
FUNDED RESEARCH PROJECTS (Selected)

General Research Fund:

 

  • The Rise of Phlegm as Embodied Emotion in Chinese Medicine (960-1911)