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Su Shi

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Journal Article
Journal of Chinese Literature and Culture (2019) 6 (1): 15–55.
Published: 01 April 2019
...Peter C. Sturman Abstract A complex triangular relationship of ideas, naturalness, and emotion is distinctly evident in the artistic practice and theory of Su Shi 蘇軾 (1037–1101), the leading figure exploring ways to expand the expressive capabilities of the graphic arts in the late Northern Song...
Journal Article
Journal of Chinese Literature and Culture (2017) 4 (2): 248–278.
Published: 01 November 2017
...Zhu Gang; Zhao Huijun Abstract The Chan monk Huihong 惠洪 (1071–1128) constructed stories of Su Shi's 蘇軾 (1037–1101) past life as Wuzu Shijie 五祖師戒, a Chan monk in the Yunmen 雲門 lineage. In this article, we will show that Huihong not only constructed the storyline but also recorded in his Buddhist...
Journal Article
Journal of Chinese Literature and Culture (2017) 4 (2): 216–247.
Published: 01 November 2017
...Xiaoshan Yang Abstract Five months after he arrived at his place of exile in remote Huizhou in 1095, Su Shi 蘇軾 (1037–1101) received a letter from his son Su Mai 蘇邁 (1059–1119), then living in Yixing. The letter carrier was Zhuo Qishun 卓契順 (eleventh c.), a laborer at Dinghui Temple in Suzhou. Su Shi...
Image
Published: 01 April 2019
Figure 5. Su Shi, “Plum Blossoms.” 1080, Northern Song period. Rubbing from Xilou Su tie . Source: Zhongguo fatie quanji , 6:164–66. Figure 5. Su Shi, “Plum Blossoms.” 1080, Northern Song period. Rubbing from Xilou Su tie. Source: Zhongguo fatie quanji, 6:164–66. More
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Published: 01 April 2019
Figure 8. Su Shi, “Cold Food Festival Poems Written at Huangzhou” (detail). Ca. 1082, Northern Song period. Ink on paper, h: 34.2 cm. National Palace Museum, Taiwan, Republic of China. Source: open data, website of the National Palace Museum, Taiwan. Figure 8. Su Shi, “Cold Food Festival Poems More
Image
Published: 01 April 2019
Figure 14. Su Shi (1037–1101), Old Tree, Rock, and Bamboo (detail). Ca. 1080–95, Northern Song period. Ink on paper, 26.3 × 50 cm. Collection unknown. Source: © 2018 Christie's Images Ltd. Figure 14. Su Shi (1037–1101), Old Tree, Rock, and Bamboo (detail). Ca. 1080–95, Northern Song period More
Image
Published: 01 April 2019
Figure 11. Inscriptions by Liu Liangzuo (right) and Mi Fu (1052–1107) (left) to Su Shi's Old Tree, Rock, and Bamboo . Ca. 1095, Northern Song period. Ink on paper, h: 26.3 cm. Collection unknown. Source: © 2018 Christie's Images Ltd. Figure 11. Inscriptions by Liu Liangzuo (right) and Mi Fu More
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Published: 01 April 2019
Figure 3. Su Shi, “Yellow Tower” (Letter to Wen Tong). 1078, Northern Song period. Rubbing from Xilou Su tie . Source: Zhongguo fatie quanji (Wuhan: Hubei meishu chubanshe, 2002), 6:214–15. Figure 3. Su Shi, “Yellow Tower” (Letter to Wen Tong). 1078, Northern Song period. Rubbing from Xilou More
Image
Published: 01 April 2019
Figure 9. Su Shi, “Cold Food Festival Poems Written at Huangzhou” (detail). Ca. 1082, Northern Song period. Ink on paper, h: 34.2 cm. National Palace Museum, Taiwan, Republic of China. Source: open data, website of the National Palace Museum, Taiwan. Figure 9. Su Shi, “Cold Food Festival Poems More
Image
Published: 01 April 2019
Figure 4. Su Shi, “Reading Meng Jiao's Poems, Two Verses.” 1078, Northern Song period. Rubbing from Xilou Su tie . Source: Zhongguo fatie quanji , 6:169–70. Figure 4. Su Shi, “Reading Meng Jiao's Poems, Two Verses.” 1078, Northern Song period. Rubbing from Xilou Su tie. Source: Zhongguo fatie More
Image
Published: 01 April 2019
Figure 1. Su Shi (1037–1101), Old Tree, Rock, and Bamboo . Ca. 1080–95, Northern Song period. Ink on paper, 26.3 × 50 cm. Collection unknown. Source: © 2018 Christie's Images Ltd. Figure 1. Su Shi (1037–1101), Old Tree, Rock, and Bamboo. Ca. 1080–95, Northern Song period. Ink on paper, 26.3 More
Image
Published: 01 April 2019
Figure 7. Su Shi, “Cold Food Festival Poems Written at Huangzhou.” Ca. 1082, Northern Song period. Ink on paper, h: 34.2 cm. National Palace Museum, Taiwan, Republic of China. Source: open data, website of the National Palace Museum, Taiwan. Figure 7. Su Shi, “Cold Food Festival Poems Written More
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Published: 01 April 2015
Figure 9. Su Shi, “The Former Prose-poem on the Red Cliff,” dated 1082. Detail of a handscroll, ink on paper, 23.9 x 258 cm., National Palace Museum, Taipei Figure 9. Su Shi, “The Former Prose-poem on the Red Cliff,” dated 1082. Detail of a handscroll, ink on paper, 23.9 x 258 cm., National More
Journal Article
Journal of Chinese Literature and Culture (2017) 4 (2): 279–305.
Published: 01 November 2017
...I Lo-fen Abstract This article discusses what is physically the longest of Su Shi's surviving calligraphic scrolls, which joins together his “Rhapsody on Dongting Spring Colors Wine” and “Rhapsody on Pine Wine of Zhongshan” (the scroll is held in the Jilin Provincial Museum). Although most...
Image
Published: 01 April 2019
Figure 10. Huang Tingjian (1045–1105), Inscription to Su Shi's “Cold Food Festival Poems.” Ca. 1100, Northern Song period. Ink on paper, h: 34.2 cm. National Palace Museum, Taiwan, Republic of China. Source: open data, website of the National Palace Museum, Taiwan. Figure 10. Huang Tingjian More
Journal Article
Journal of Chinese Literature and Culture (2020) 7 (2): 268–286.
Published: 01 November 2020
... spiritual home, as in Su Shi's 蘇軾 (1037–1101) “wherever my heart is at peace is my home.” The layered features of this diaspora-return ( lisan-huigui 離散—回歸) consciousness led to a unique literary style and the development of tropes that would shape Chinese writing for a millennium. Political banishment...
Journal Article
Journal of Chinese Literature and Culture (2015) 2 (2): 481–514.
Published: 01 November 2015
... between Du Fu and the “building poems from prose” approach associated with Han Yu, Bai Juyi 白居易 (772–846), and Su Shi 蘇軾 (1037–1101). 23 Thus, before discussing narrative rhythm in Du Fu's work, we ought first to clearly establish the distinctive features of the prose ( wen ) portions of his wugu...
Journal Article
Journal of Chinese Literature and Culture (2016) 3 (2): 289–311.
Published: 01 November 2016
... Shi's friend and later co-editor Du Heng (using the pseudonym Su Wen), who presumably wished to plead for the creative freedom of the politically unaffiliated writer. . . . But this position aroused both suspicion and calumny from members of the League of the Left-Wing Writers. With heated criticism...
Journal Article
Journal of Chinese Literature and Culture (2017) 4 (2): 420–438.
Published: 01 November 2017
.... Copyright © 2017 by Duke University Press 2017 Song Dynasty poetry poetic meaning Huang Tingjian Ye Mengde Su Shi Not infrequently we encounter poems in Song-period sources that have contested or competing interpretations. These are not different readings of particular poems that we ourselves...
Journal Article
Journal of Chinese Literature and Culture (2017) 4 (1): 56–90.
Published: 01 April 2017
... many other forms: it could be a wall, as in Su Shi's poem to the tune “Die lian hua” 蝶戀花. 13 It is usually a curtain, sometimes a window (as in Ouyang Xiu's poem), and frequently a curtained bed or an unnamed screen, as in Liu Yong's 柳永 (984–1053) ci to the tune “Listening outside the Curtain” (隔帘...