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buddhist

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Image
Published: 01 October 2022
Figure 22. The Buddhist deity Green Tara, 1200–1250, China, Tangut Empire, former kingdom of Western Xia, Xi Xia kingdom (1038–1227). Hanging scroll, slit-silk tapestry ( kesi ). Asian Art Museum of San Francisco, Museum purchase, City Arts Trust Fund, 1992.59. Photograph: © Asian Art Museum More
Journal Article
Archives of Asian Art (2012) 62 (1): 81–90.
Published: 01 April 2012
... not familiar with this exhibition of Catherine Roche (University of Washington), Yueni Buddhist art or the Foundation and its Tadao Ando¯ – Zhong (University of California, Berkeley). Discussants designed headquarters and exhibition space opened in were Catherine Becker (University of Illinois at Chicago...
Journal Article
Archives of Asian Art (2016) 66 (1): 81–105.
Published: 01 April 2016
.... Curiously, this pairing is absent from any of the Buddhist sutras associated with the two. This article argues that texts were a starting point rather than an end point for the establishment of the Thousand-armed Mañjuśrī's iconographic characteristics, and that the pairing of the two deities is crucial...
Journal Article
Archives of Asian Art (2021) 71 (2): 131–170.
Published: 01 October 2021
.... . . . [Buddhist disciple Tan Fu from Fagan county, . . . offers to the emperor and crown prince a standing Śākyamuni qingshi stone image, the true appearance of his radiant body seven Chinese feet and six inches in height. . . .] The striking ornamental carvings of Caves 9 and 10 present an extensive...
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Journal Article
Archives of Asian Art (2021) 71 (2): 243–268.
Published: 01 October 2021
...Sarah Richardson Abstract How can visual texts, closed books, and painted images work together in Buddhist temples to reinforce one another and act upon viewers? The fourteenth-century murals at the Tibetan temple of Shalu integrate pictures with long passages of Tibetan texts and select...
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Journal Article
Archives of Asian Art (2019) 69 (1): 1–19.
Published: 01 April 2019
...Robert DeCaroli Abstract Visitors to early (second century bce –fifth century ce ) Buddhist monastic sites across South Asia encountered prominent figural images of nāga s, serpent-like beings who were believed to be closely connected to water and rainfall. Such images are commonly identified...
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Journal Article
Archives of Asian Art (2020) 70 (2): 225–244.
Published: 01 October 2020
...Rob Linrothe Abstract This is a review article of Janet Gyatso's 2015 award-winning book, Being Human in a Buddhist World: An Intellectual History of Medicine in Early Modern Tibet. The art-historical aspects of the book—mainly confined to the first chapter, “Reading Paintings, Painting the Medical...
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Journal Article
Archives of Asian Art (2001) 52 (1): 83–104.
Published: 01 April 2001
...Sherry Fowler Copyright © Asia Society 2001 Shifting Identities in Buddhist Sculpture: Who's Who in the Muro-ji KonclO* SHERRY FOWLER UNIVERSITY OF KANSAS As one of the rare structures preserving both architecture Juichimen (Eleven-headed) Kannon Bosatsu (S...
Journal Article
Archives of Asian Art (2009) 59 (1): 105–133.
Published: 01 April 2009
...Sunkyung Kim Copyright © Asia Society 2009 Contesting the Lost Land, New Land, and Pure Land: Buddhist Steles of Seventh-Century Korea sunkyung kim University of Southern...
Journal Article
Archives of Asian Art (2007) 57 (1): 121–150.
Published: 01 April 2007
...John D. Szostak Copyright © Asia Society 2006 Two Paths to the Pure Land: The Niga-byakudo¯ Theme and the Modernist Buddhist Art of Hada Teruo john d. szostak...
Journal Article
Archives of Asian Art (2010) 60 (1): 89–94.
Published: 01 April 2010
...A. F. Howard; Rob Linrothe; Amy McNair Copyright © Asia Society 2010 Exhibition Review: Buddhist Sculpture from China: Selections from the Xi’an Beilin Museum, Fifth through Ninth Centuries, China Institute Gallery, New York City (2007...
Journal Article
Archives of Asian Art (2012) 62 (1): 100–102.
Published: 01 April 2012
... audience for museums, the the work’s afterlife and some objects, such as the left Pulitzer sought to situate the museum and Buddhist art hand of Amita¯bha, can pass through several distinct as agents for positive social change.2 phases or episodes. The participants discussed the signif- Alongside social...
Image
Published: 01 April 2024
Figure 3. Chicken Beak Rock. After Wang and Wenzel, Buddhist Stone Sutras in China: Shandong Province, Vol. 2 , 240, fig. 77. More
Image
Published: 01 April 2024
Figure 7. Ink rubbing of Inscription A5. After Wang and Wenzel, Buddhist Stone Sutras in China: Shandong Province, Vol. 2 , 286, fig. 93. More
Image
Published: 01 April 2024
Figure 10. Aerial view of the eastern gorge. After Wang and Wenzel, Buddhist Stone Sutras in China: Shandong Province, Vol. 2 , 243, fig. 79. More
Journal Article
Archives of Asian Art (2017) 67 (1): 111–142.
Published: 01 April 2017
...Sonya Rhie Quintanilla Abstract This essay proposes a chronology of sculptural embellishment at the recently excavated Buddhist stūpa at Kanaganahalli in the state of Karnataka in southwestern India. Included is the interpretation of caption inscriptions as later additions, applied during...
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Journal Article
Archives of Asian Art (2022) 72 (2): 255–272.
Published: 01 October 2022
...Rob Linrothe Abstract Michelle Wang's Maṇḍalas in the Making is a groundbreaking treatment of mainly ninth- and tenth-century wall murals at Dunhuang making use of recent scholarship on early Esoteric Buddhist texts, teachers, and themes in Chinese and Tibetan sources. The review article assesses...
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Journal Article
Archives of Asian Art (2015) 65 (1-2): 87–115.
Published: 01 October 2015
...Aurelia Campbell Abstract This paper focuses on Miaoyinsi, a Buddhist temple in Yongdeng County, Gansu province, at the Sino-Tibetan frontier. Miaoyinsi was constructed by the Mongolian Lu family, who governed this region beginning in the fifteenth century under the hereditary title tusi...
Journal Article
Archives of Asian Art (2016) 66 (1): 107–151.
Published: 01 April 2016
...) are erroneous and proposes new identifications for these Buddhist sages. This paper modifies the well-accepted scholarly opinion that the album is a “free fabrication of absurdities” and shows that Wu Bin, a devoted jushi (Buddhist layman) of the late Ming dynasty, correctly visualized the methods...
Journal Article
Archives of Asian Art (2021) 71 (1): 37–61.
Published: 01 April 2021
... and technical skill, most are overlooked as common fixtures inside bell towers at Buddhist temples across Asia. Yet the bell at Onoe Shrine has a particularly complex and fascinating story to tell. Using object biography as an approach to study this unusual monument enables us to see how this bell became...
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