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Author: Esther Klein

T’oung Pao 96 (2011) 299-369 www.brill.nl/tpao T ’ O U N G PA O © Koninklijke Brill NV, Leiden, 2011 DOI: 10.1163/156853210X546509 Were there “Inner Chapters” in the Warring States? A New Examination of Evidence about the Zhuangzi Esther Klein * (University of Illinois at Chicago) Abstract is

In: T'oung Pao
Author: Andrew Meyer

The study of the Warring States (481 bce–221 bce) in virtually any discipline is vexed by the complex nature of the sources upon which scholars must rely. It is clear from both excavated and transmitted texts that the category “Master” ( zi 子) was an important concept around which textual

In: T'oung Pao

city of De’an from Jin attackers. This was no coincidence and illustrates the underlying nature of the Song Warring States period. Innovation was the result of conflict in which one side was able to learn from the other and through a variety of means adopt or adapt more advanced weaponry into their own

In: Journal of Chinese Military History
Author: Andrew Monson

, according to him, in ancient China during the so-called Warring States period ( c . 475–221 bce ). 1 It was a period of intense warfare between competing Chinese states that became more centralized as rulers marginalized aristocratic families and asserted their sovereign powers to tax, register, and

In: Journal of Egyptian History

nature of the text, the two characters 才 and   are clearly being used as numerals. Similar uses of these characters have been seen previously in excavated materials from the Warring States, and a number of scholars have arrived at conflicting conclusions about their meaning. There is still significant

In: Bamboo and Silk
Author: Wu Hung

© Brill, Leiden 2002 JEAA 3, 1–2 RETHINKING WARRING STATES CITIES: AN HISTORICAL AND METHODOLOGICAL PROPOSAL BY WU HUNG 巫鴻 (University of Chicago) Abstract Unsatisfied with a rigid typology of Warring States cities based on static configurations of city walls, this paper approaches different

In: Journal of East Asian Archaeology
Author: Miranda Brown

sons and mothers in warring states 137 © Brill, Leiden, 2003 NAN NÜ 5.2 Also available online – www.brill.nl SONS AND MOTHERS IN WARRING STATES AND HAN CHINA, 453 BCE -220 CE BY MIRANDA BROWN * ( University of Michigan ) Abstract This article examines the startling attention accounts of Eastern

In: NAN NÜ

* This article first appeared in Chinese as “2015 nian Zhanguo chutu wenxian yanjiu gaishu” 2015 年戰國出土文獻研究概述 in Jianbo 簡帛 12 (2016), 275–292. The writing of this article was funded by the younger scholar project “Editing and Studying Warring States, Qin, and Han Bamboo and Silk Texts that

In: Bamboo and Silk
Author: John Lagerwey

1 Paradigm Shift in the Warring States 1 The Warring States (481–256 BC ) is a time of transition, from the Shang (1600–1046 BC ) and Zhou (1045–256 BC ) royal “kinship-based patrimonial organization” (5) to the first bureaucratic empires of Qin (221–206 BC ) and Han (206 BC –220 AD ). Put in

In: Paradigm Shifts in Early and Modern Chinese Religion
Author: Jean Levi

Book Reviews / T’oung Pao 95 (2009) 413-456 417 © Koninklijke Brill NV, Leiden, 2009 DOI: 10.1163/008254309X507106 Envisioning Eternal Empire. Chinese Political  ought of the Warring States Era . By Yuri Pines, Honolulu: University of Hawai‘i Press, 2009. vii + 312 pp. Le livre de Yuri Pines a

In: T'oung Pao