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Tibetan Buddhism

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Journal Article
Archives of Asian Art (1 October 2015) 65 (1-2): 87–115.
Published: 01 October 2015
... border-land region and can be considered a local architectural response to Tibetan Buddhist ritual practices. Copyright © Asia Society 2015 Lu family Tusi Yongdeng County Chinese architecture Tibetan architecture Ming dynasty Miaoyin Temple (Miaoyinsi) Tibetan Buddhism Emperor Yongle...
Journal Article
Archives of Asian Art (1 October 2015) 65 (1-2): 139–179.
Published: 01 October 2015
... crafting of a distinct Manchu Imperial Buddhist identity centered on Qianlong himself as the apparition of Mañjuśrī at Wutai Shan. Copyright © Asia Society 2015 Manchu Buddhism the Qianlong emperor Wutai Shan Baodi Si Baoxiang Si Xiang Shan Shuxiang Si Chengde Mañjuśrī Tibetan Buddhism...
Journal Article
Archives of Asian Art (1 April 2014) 64 (1): 59–73.
Published: 01 April 2014
... Gelug school of Tibetan Buddhism, stressed the im- portance of monastic discipline based on the Vinaya.2 Although Ngor emerged as a focal site for the transmis...
Journal Article
Archives of Asian Art (1 October 2017) 67 (2): 143–187.
Published: 01 October 2017
... . Instead, there are many forms of the two most “popular” deities of Tibetan Buddhism, Avalokiteśvara and Tārā, along with their acolytes, other Bodhisattvas, and crowned and uncrowned Buddhas. 28 Fortunately, most of the rest of the painted program in the Akaniṣṭha Shrine is well preserved, and the...
Journal Article
Archives of Asian Art (1 April 2016) 66 (1): 81–105.
Published: 01 April 2016
... Buddhism Huayan Buddhism The Thousand-armed Man˜ jus´rı¯ at Dunhuang and Paired Images in Buddhist Visual Culture michelle c. wang Georgetown University Abstract...
Journal Article
Archives of Asian Art (1 April 2013) 63 (1): 59–86.
Published: 01 April 2013
... of the Tthe edges of the Tibetan cultural horizon were often cultural life they had encountered, both center and dramatically affected by direct institutional links to a few periphery may have regarded this as an expansion of prestigious Central Tibetan (dbus tsang) monasteries or the center. Yet...
Journal Article
Archives of Asian Art (1 April 2012) 62 (1): 25–46.
Published: 01 April 2012
... the scholar-amateur painting canon.21 of Tibetan Buddhism and Qianlong’s personal practice But the underlying literati context of the landscapes in particular. The narcissus planter penjing embodies remains consistent, articulated through the brushwork, the tradition of imperial collecting and...
Journal Article
Archives of Asian Art (1 April 2012) 62 (1): 90–99.
Published: 01 April 2012
... sattva images in very different mediums, gilt bronze of Indo-Tibetan Buddhism and to her personal response versus gold on indigo paper, respectively. Bing Huang to seeing such an object totally removed from its ritual engaged the three-dimensionality of her chosen object, environment. To her, the...
Journal Article
Archives of Asian Art (1 April 2001) 52 (1): 63–82.
Published: 01 April 2001
... helpfully organize tain aspects of the activity at each site. For example, the material, but they can also obscure the character of late early structures at Bodhgaya and its Mahabodhi Temple have Buddhist activity in the homeland of Buddhism, since the received far more attention than the great number...
Journal Article
Archives of Asian Art (1 April 2006) 56 (1): 1–10.
Published: 01 April 2006
... these portraits portray Taklung abbots or historical figures who are closely related to the Taklung school. The survival of such a large group of Tibetan portraits from one monastery is otherwise unprecedented before the sixteenth century. Apart from the Taklung thankas, few of the surviving...
Journal Article
Archives of Asian Art (1 April 2001) 52 (1): 121–127.
Published: 01 April 2001
... Pottery from the Liang Chu Site, Chekiang Fowler, Sherry. Shifting Identities in Buddhist Sculpture:Who's Who in Province, vol. 3 (1948-1949), pp. 13-42. the Muro-ji Kona), vol. 52 (2000), pp. 83-104. Karetsky, Patricia Eichenbaum. Esoteric Buddhism and the Famensi...
Journal Article
Archives of Asian Art (1 April 2019) 69 (1): 1–19.
Published: 01 April 2019
... those of Buddhism, the Japanese government legally separated a cave shrine housing a Dragon King from the nearby monastery of Murō-ji. The nineteenth-century officials apparently did not recognize the cave shrine as being intrinsically linked to the monastery or its practices, even though there are...
Journal Article
Archives of Asian Art (1 April 2016) 66 (1): 1–23.
Published: 01 April 2016
... patronage. Their growing importance may have accounts,10 Kittoe identified Baragaon as ‘‘Na Lo’’ of 3 affected Nalanda’s prominence in the region. The Tibetan Faxian; later Alexander Cunningham identified these monk Dharmasvamin’s account of his visit to Nalanda remains...
Journal Article
Archives of Asian Art (1 April 2014) 64 (1): 75–92.
Published: 01 April 2014
... day’s sightseeing, ‘‘including (Central Sea) and Nanhai 南海 (South Sea). During the a boat ride, mountain ascent, wine, and food32 For Qing dynasty (1644–1911) Beihai was again redesigned. ordinary people, the inaccessible garden remained a The Tibetan-style White Dagoba, a dome-shaped memo...