1 This is the number archaeologist colleagues in China inform me is currently used as a working number.
2 Choosing most recent publications as examples, ZhongshuWang, Wang Zhongshu wenji (Collected essays of Wang Zhongshu) (Beijing, 2014) includes many of the seminal essays but not the archaeological surveys; for JamesJean M., A Guide to the Tomb and Shrine Art of the Han Dynasty, 206 B.C. – A. D. 220 (Lewiston, 1996) that includes her long list of articles in the bibliography; HuachengZhao, Qin-Han kaogu (Qin-Han archaeology) (Beijing, 2015); or to Liu Qingzhu, Li Yufang, or their joint publications that, although focused on archaeology of Western Han Chang'an, may be the most prolific scholars of Han archaeological material of the last thirty years.
3BrownMiranda, “Did the Early Chinese Preserve Corpses? A Reconsideration of Elite Conceptions of Death,” Journal of East Asian Archaeology4, no. 1 (2003), pp. 201–223.
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