Skip to main content Accessibility help
×
×
Home
  • Print publication year: 1986
  • Online publication date: March 2008

Postscript to Chapter 16

from 16 - Philosophy and religion from Han to Sui
Summary
The survey of developments in Chinese philosophy and religion between Han and T'ang constitutes one of the last major publications of Paul Demieville in a career that stretched from the days of Chavannes and Pelliot to the more recent efflorescence in Paris of the study of Chinese religion. Recent Chinese writings on the Yellow Turbans have for the most part preferred to emphasize the social and political background to the uprising of 184. Certainly the past decade has shown how the Taoist canon can be used to amplify the history of Taoism in southern China, which in Demieville's narrative is subsumed under accounts of its three leading figures, Ko Hung, Lu Hsiu-ching, and T'ao Hung-ching. For although all three of these men were southerners, aristocrats, and scholars, a close reading of materials in the canon has shown that the position of Ko Hung in the history of Taoism is very different from that of Lu or T'ao.
Recommend this book

Email your librarian or administrator to recommend adding this book to your organisation's collection.

The Cambridge History of China
  • Online ISBN: 9781139054737
  • Book DOI: https://doi.org/10.1017/CHOL9780521243278
Please enter your name
Please enter a valid email address
Who would you like to send this to *
×
Akizuki, Kan'ei. “Kōkin no ran no shūyōsei”. Tōyō shi kenkyū, 15: 1 Guly 1956).
An-hui, sheng Po-hsien po-wu-kuan. “Po-hsien Ts'ao Ts'ao tsung-tsu mu-tsang”. Wenwu (formerly Wen-tuu ts'an-k'ao tzu-liao), 1978.8.
Barrett, T. H.Taoist and Buddhist mysteries in the interpretation of the Tao-te ching.Journal of the Royal Asiatic Society, 1982.1.
Chao, K'o-yao and Tao-hsün, Hsü. “Lun Huang-chin ch'i-i yü tsung-chiao ti kuan-hsi”. Chung-kuo-shihyen-chiu, 1 (1980).
Fukui, Shigemasa (Jūga). “Kōkin no ran no kigi to kōgō”. Taishō daigaku kenkyū kiyo, 59 (1973).
Kimura, Masao. “Kōkin no ran”. Tōkyō Kyōiku daigaku bungakubu kiyō, 91 (1973).
Kusuyama, Haruki. Rōshi densetsu no kenkyū. Tokyo: Sōbunsha, 1979.
Mansvelt Beck, B. J.The date of the Taiping Jing.” T'oung Pao, 66: (1980).
Matsuzaki, Tsuneko. “Go-Kan matsu no shōkyōteki nōmin hanran”. Sundai Shigaku, 29 (September 1971).
Seidel, Anna K. La divinisation de Lao tseu dans le taoïsme des Han. Paris: École Française d'Extrême-Orient, 1969. [abbreviation: Divinisation]
Shigeo, Kamata Chūgoku Bukkyō, Vol. II (Tokyo, 1983).
Sivin, Nathan. “On the word ‘Taoist’ as a source of perplexity. With special reference to the relations of science and religion in traditional China.” History of Religions, 17: 3–4 (February–May 1978).
Strickmann, Michel. Le taoïsme du Mao Chan: Chronique d'une révélation. Paris: Collège de France, Institut des Hautes Études Chinoises, 1981.
T'ien, Ch'ang-wu. “Tu Ts'ao Ts'ao tsung-tsu mu chuan-k'o tz'u”. Wenwu (formerly Wen-tuu ts'an-k'ao tzu-liao), 1978.8.
Yoshioka, Yoshitoyo. Dōkyō to Bukkyō 3 vols. Vol. I. Tokyo: Nihon Gakujutsu Shinkōkai, 1959; Vol. II. Tokyo: Toyoshima Shobō, 1970; Vol. III. Tokyo: Kokusho Kankōkai, 1976.
Zürcher, E.Buddhist influence on early Taoism: a survey of scriptural evidence.” T'oung Pao, 66: (1980).
Zürcher, E.Perspectives in the study of Chinese Buddhism.Journal of the Royal Asiatic Society, 1982. 2.