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Published: 01 November 2018
Figure 10. The travels of poet-monk Guanxiu 貫休 (832–913). His far-reaching mobility, common in the late ninth century, ensured his status as one of the most central poets in late medieval literary networks. Based on the chronology of his life provided in Guanxiu geshi , 3:1115–1248. Figure 10 More
Journal Article
Journal of Chinese Literature and Culture (2017) 4 (2): 383–419.
Published: 01 November 2017
...Jason Protass Abstract The several dozen jueju 絕句 quatrains in a collection titled Yifanfeng 一帆風 were written by Buddhist monks associated with Xutang Zhiyu 虛堂智愚 (1185–1269) to send home Japanese pilgrim-monk Nanpo Jōmin 南浦紹明 (1235–1309). The recent recovery in Japan of an early hand-copied...
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 (2018) 5 (2): 322–359.
Published: 01 November 2018
...Figure 10. The travels of poet-monk Guanxiu 貫休 (832–913). His far-reaching mobility, common in the late ninth century, ensured his status as one of the most central poets in late medieval literary networks. Based on the chronology of his life provided in Guanxiu geshi , 3:1115–1248. Figure 10...
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Published: 01 November 2018
Figure 2. Detail of the network graph in figure 1 . Note the centrality of Buddhist monks, whose nodes and edges are highlighted in red. Figure 2. Detail of the network graph in figure 1. Note the centrality of Buddhist monks, whose nodes and edges are highlighted in red. More
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Published: 01 November 2018
Figure 3. Chart of the betweenness centrality rankings of the major late medieval poets, listing the top nineteen plus several other well-known poets (ranked 26 and 32–35). Buddhist monks are highlighted in red. Betweenness centrality figures (normally somewhere between 0 and 1) have been More
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Published: 01 November 2018
Figure 1. Overview of network graph of poems exchanged between contemporaries in the late medieval period. Buddhist monks are highlighted in red. Nodes have been filtered by degree (≥2) and sized according to betweenness centrality (on which see below). Several small clusters of fewer than five More
Journal Article
Journal of Chinese Literature and Culture (2017) 4 (2): 209–215.
Published: 01 November 2017
... of their proximity to him? The monk Huihong (Juefan Huihong), who seems to have been a close friend of Huang Tingjian but not of Su Shi, claims in several of his writings to be privy to conversations, jottings, and stories involving Su Shi, his brother Su Zhe, and other acquaintances. In their article, Zhu Gang...
Journal Article
Journal of Chinese Literature and Culture (2019) 6 (2): 483–486.
Published: 01 November 2019
.... The bibliography in Swindles begins with lists of early and modern editions of Dupian xinshu . As the translators note on page xvii, literati-authored Ming vernacular fiction treats many of the same themes that we find in The Book of Swindles : ingenious thievery, venal monks, duplicitous brokers...
Journal Article
Journal of Chinese Literature and Culture (2020) 7 (1): 115–148.
Published: 01 April 2020
... presented the late Ming as a period vibrant with diverse forms of cultural exchange and encounter: commerce, war, and religion brought merchants, pirates, envoys, Jesuits, Buddhist monks, and all sorts of non-Han people across China's borders. Circulation of things from foreign lands and information about...
Journal Article
Journal of Chinese Literature and Culture (2017) 4 (2): 420–438.
Published: 01 November 2017
..., the building wrapped in mists. 奈此雲窗霧閤何 5 An entry in monk Huihong's 惠洪 (1071–1128) miscellany, Lengzhai yehua 冷齋夜話 (Nighttime Chats from a Cold Studio), concerns this poem, and it records an explanation the poet himself is said to have given to his friend Huihong: During the Yuanyou period...
Journal Article
Journal of Chinese Literature and Culture (2016) 3 (1): 85–107.
Published: 01 April 2016
... face the curved pond, 小鼎煎茶面曲池 White whiskered Daoist adepts in the bamboo play go. 白須道士竹間棋 10 Bai Juyi's 白居易 (772–846) efforts, meanwhile, are a bit more easily understandable: The mountain monks sit across the game of go, 山僧對棋坐 2 Upon the board the bamboo shadows clear. 局上竹陰清...
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Journal Article
Journal of Chinese Literature and Culture (2018) 5 (1): 119–147.
Published: 01 April 2018
... and abducted by bandit monks in a Buddhist temple (chap. 6). When An is bound by ropes and his chest is about to be cut open with a sharp knife, it is again He who comes to his rescue. In the early interactions between He Yufeng and An Ji, An Ji is the weak one who needs help, protection, and consolation...
Journal Article
Journal of Chinese Literature and Culture (2017) 4 (1): 1–18.
Published: 01 April 2017
... that as the Platform Sūtra grew from a relatively short text in the Dunhuang manuscripts to a text nearly twice the size in late Ming editions, it was the result of “Chan monks recklessly altering ancient books.” 19 Hu's emphasis on the singular role of Shenhui has been revisited by later scholars, including...
Journal Article
Journal of Chinese Literature and Culture (2017) 4 (1): 129–159.
Published: 01 April 2017
... of erotic fiction: one centering on male-male love and one highlighting monks and nuns. Baoyu and Qin Zhong's mutual attraction is established on their first encounter, a sort of love at first sight. When Baoyu and Qin Zhong enter the clan school, the homosexual dalliance in the schoolroom further...
Journal Article
Journal of Chinese Literature and Culture (2017) 4 (2): 216–247.
Published: 01 November 2017
... temple servants as messengers. What makes Shouqin's case peculiar is that he did not personally know Su Shi. In the third month of 1095, when Huicheng 惠诚 was about to return from his visit to Huizhou, Su Shi presented him with jottings of twelve famous monks in the Wu-Yue region with whom he...
Journal Article
Journal of Chinese Literature and Culture (2016) 3 (2): 312–334.
Published: 01 November 2016
... in the boundlessness. 化等蟲沙已渺然。 Depending on the golden pagoda for a living, 寄附錢王金塔畔, 8 In the next life I wish to be a monk. 他生有願作那先。 15 In 1912, at the request of his friend Xu Naichang 徐乃昌 (1869–1943), Shen wrote this poem on a 1905 photograph, taken when he was about fifty-six years old...
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Journal Article
Journal of Chinese Literature and Culture (2018) 5 (2): 438–440.
Published: 01 November 2018
... in translation studies, digital humanities, and world literature. He is currently completing a book manuscript on poet-monks of the Tang and Five Dynasties. His next project will focus on the genres and practices that lie on the border of the concept of poetry in medieval China. EVAN NICOLL-JOHNSON...
Journal Article
Journal of Chinese Literature and Culture (2017) 4 (2): 306–335.
Published: 01 November 2017
...; nor did it mean that he had to exclude any hint of Buddhism, which Han Yu famously opposed. Buddhist people and places are very well represented in the anthology; poems and prose pieces by Buddhist monks such as Jiaoran 皎然 (730–799) and Guanxiu 貫休 (832–912) appear across the text. In addition to monks...
Journal Article
Journal of Chinese Literature and Culture (2017) 4 (2): 439–441.
Published: 01 November 2017
... Dynasties (唐宋四大家的道論與文學, 1997), A Critical Biography of Su Shi (蘇軾評傳, 2004), A Study of Poetry by Song Dynasty Chan Monks (宋代禪僧詩輯考, 2012), and The Ancient Prose Movement in the Tang and Song Dynasties and Scholar-Bureaucrat Literature (唐宋「古文運動」與士大夫文學, 2013). ...