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Search Results for Wei Zhongxian
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Journal of Chinese Literature and Culture (2014) 1 (1-2): 1–28.
Published: 01 November 2014
...Keith McMahon Abstract Literary and historical sources assumed ulterior, even diabolical, motives in the man who voluntarily became a eunuch. If he was lucky, he could become the ruler's confidant and even usurp imperial power. Focusing on Ming eunuch Wei Zhongxian (1568–1627), the article...
Journal of Chinese Literature and Culture (2021) 8 (2): 307–340.
Published: 01 November 2021
...), Shang Zhongxian 尚仲賢 (fl. 1260) (3–4), Gao Wenxiu 高文秀 (fl. late 13th century) (3), Zheng Tingyu 鄭廷玉 (fl. late 13th century) (3), Wang Shifu 王實甫 (ca. 1250–ca. 1337) (3), Bai Pu 白樸 (1226–ca. 1306) (3), Yu Jifu 庾吉甫 (fl. 13th century) (2–3), and Li Zhifu 李直夫 (fl. 1307) (2–3), most of whom were known...
Journal of Chinese Literature and Culture (2016) 3 (1): 175–202.
Published: 01 April 2016
... of heavily annotated Japanese translations of these early editions. The first volume (2007) provided translations of four plays (two by Shang Zhongxian 尚仲賢, viz., San duoshuo 三奪槊 [The Thrice-Stolen Lance] and Qi Ying Bu 氣英布 [Enraging Ying Bu]; and two by Guan Hanqing 關漢卿, viz., Xi Shu meng 西蜀夢 [A Dream...
Journal of Chinese Literature and Culture (2021) 8 (1): 113–138.
Published: 01 April 2021
... segments with six titles: “Spirits Descending” (Jiangshen 降神), “First Offering” (Chuxian 處獻), “Second Offering” (Yaxian 亞獻), “Final Offering” (Zhongxian 終獻), “Serving Food” (Youshi 侑食), and “Seeing Spirits Off” (Songshen 送神). Such a sequence mirrored the performance of the ritual and musical system...