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Wang, Tzi-Cheng (2001)
Publisher: Cambridge University Press
Languages: English
Types: Article
Subjects: 2200
  • The results below are discovered through our pilot algorithms. Let us know how we are doing!

    • 8 See Li Dexun, Wu Zhen shixi tiba jizhu (Jinan: Shandong meishu chubanshe, 1990), 179-98; Yu Hui, 'Wu Zhen shixi yu Wu Zhen qiren qihua' in Gugong bowuyuan yuankan, No. 4, 1995, 51-67.
    • 9 Hu Yujin et al. (comp.), Siku quanshu zongmu tiyao, (Taipei: Shangwu yinshuguan, 1971), juan 168, 3537.
    • 10 Zhuang Shen (comp.), Meihua Daoren shichao, in Yuanji sida huajia shi jiaoji (Hong Kong: Xianggang daxue yazhou yanjiu zhongxin, 1972), 120-21.
    • 11 Yu Shaosong, Shuhua shulu jieti (Beijing: Guoli Beiping tushuguan, 1932), juan 5, 11b.
    • 12 Stanley-Baker, Old masters repainted, Chapter 15.
    • 13 Zhu Xi, Shi jizhuan (Shanghai: Shanghai guji kanxingshe, 1955), juan 1, 9b.
    • 14 Siku quanshu zongmu tiyao, 3538.
    • 15 The eight editions are the following: (1) Wu Zhen, Meihua Daoren yimo, in Siku quanshu, Vol. 1215, 491-507; (2) Wu Zhen, Mei Daoren yimo (Xiaoyuan edition, 1876); (3) Wu Zhen, Meihua Daoren yimo (Xiaoshantang ms. edition), 1-72; (4) Wu Zhen, Mei Daoren yimo, (Meishu congshu edition); (5) Wu Zhen, Mei Daoren yimo, in Yang Jialuo (comp.), Meishu congshu (Taipei: Shijie shuju, 1962), Vol. 1, No. 11 (this is a reprint of the Meishu congshu edition); (6) Wu Zhen, Mei Daoren yimo, in Yu Junshi (comp.), Meishu congkan (Taipei: Zhonghua congshu bianshen weiyuanhui, 1964), Vol. 2; (7) Wu Zhen, Meihua'an gao, in Yuan shi xuan erji, 710-34; and (8) Meihua Daoren shichao.
    • 16 Siku quanshu zongmu tiyao, 3537.
    • 17 The poem entitled Youcheng wangchuan tu lists three poems, but only two are recorded. See Yuan shixuan erji, 718.
    • 18 See Chen Bangyan et al. (comp.), Yuding lidai tihua shilei, in Siku quanshu, Vol. 1435-6.
    • 19 This is counting the two gathas, but not individual lines. The title Tihua lists nine poems, but only eight are recorded. Zhuang Shen notes that he has collected a total of 205 poems, and this may be a miscalculation. See Meihua Daoren shichao, 40, 718.
    • 42 Meihua Daoren shichao, 102.
    • 43 For Wulou Pavilion, see Fan Ye, Hou Han shu (Beijing: Zhonghua shuju, 1965), 641. For Jingu Garden, see Jinshu, 1006.
    • 44 See Gan Bao, Sou shen ji, in Siku quanshu, Vol. 1042, juan 6, 2.
    • 45 See Huan Tan, Huanzi xinlun, in Sibu beiyao (Shanghai: Zhonghua shuju, 1927-36), 14b.
    • 46 Su Shi, Su Dongpo quanji (Shanghai: Guoxue zhenglishe, 1936), 185.
    • 47 Yuan shixuan erji, 716. For the Chinese text, see appendix, item 6. See also 'Wu Zhen tihuashi chutan', 143.
    • 48 For these pines, see Jin Qihua, Shijing quanyi (Jiangsu: Jiangsu guji chubanshe, 1984), 881.
    • 49 For these pines, see Tian Rucheng, Xihu youlan zhi (Shanghai: Shanghai guji chubanshe, 1958), juan 10, 122.
    • 59 Meihua Daoren yimo, (Siku quanshu edition), juan A, 9. For the Chinese text, see appendix, item 8. See also 'Wu Zhen tihuashi chutan', 145.
    • 60 For the horse, see Sima Qian, Shiji (Beijing: Zhonghua shuju, 1972), 2851. For the fish, see Zhuangzi jinzhu jinyi, 705.
    • 61 Meihua Daoren yimo, (Siku quanshu edition), juan A, 12. Xiangtan is in Hunan Province and is famous for its bamboo. For the Chinese text, see appendix, item 9. See also 'Wu Zhen tihuashi chutan', 145.
    • 62 Li Kan, Zhupu, in Siku quanshu, Vol. 814, 317-418.
    • 68 Yuandai huajia Wu Zhen, 29.
    • 69 Ban Gu, Hanshu (Beijing: Zhonghua shuju, 1962), 2791-4. Wu Zhen has probably also drawn on other sources such as Song and Yuan drama.
    • 70 See Qian Nanyang, Song Yuan xiwen jiyi (Shanghai: Shanghai gudian wenxue chubanshe, 1965), 55.
    • 71 Qian Nanyang notes that the Xiumu ting ji in Wanjin qinglin describes Zhu Maichen's wife committing suicide by jumping into the river, and Zhu burying her. The tomb was known as the Tomb of Shame. See Song Yuan xiwen jiyi, 55. The Zhui bai qiu notes that when Zhu Maichen returned home in glory, he asked Zhang Biegu from his home town to bring a letter to his former wife to ask her to remarry. Although this anthology collects excerpts from Ming and Qing opera, the story may have a basis in an earlier version. See Wang Xieru (ed.), Zhui bai qiu (Kunming: Zhonghua shuju, 1940), Vol. , 154-8.
    • 72 See Zheng Wuchang, Zhongguo huaxue quanshi (Shanghai: Shanghai shuhua chubanshe, 1985), 290.
    • 73 The Feng zhu tu is kept in the Freer Gallery of Art, and the rest are in the Palace Museum, Taipei.
    • 74 In the 166 poems collected by Zhuang Shen, 61 are on bamboo, and eight are on bamboo and rock, or ancient trees, bamboo and rock.
    • 86 For the hermit's path, see Zhao Qi, Sanfu jue lu, in Huang Shi (comp.), Hanxuetang congshu (preface dated 1893), 5-6.
    • 87 These two lines allude to Su Shi's poem entitled Yuqian seng luyunxuan (The Green Bamboo Studio of the monk at Yuqian), which reads: 'I can go without meat, but I cannot live in a place without bamboo. No meat will make one thin, no bamboo will make one vulgar. A thin person can become fat, a vulgar person cannot be cured. A bystander laughed at this, and said it seemed lofty and also silly. But I say if you want to face bamboo and still eat meat, it's not possible, as there are no [perfect situations] in this world like riding a crane to Yangzhou [with lots of money]'. See Su Shi shi xuan, 52. Riding a crane to Yangzhou refers to the story of four friends, one of whom wanted to be Prefect of Yangzhou, one wanted to be rich, one wanted to ascend to heaven on a crane, while the fourth wanted to ride a crane to Yangzhou carrying lots of cash. See Zhou Lengjia (ed.), Yinyun xiaoshuo (Shanghai: Shanghai guji chubanshe, 1984), 131-2.
    • 88 The Xiang River alludes to the story of Emperor Xun and one of his concubines. When he died, his concubine wept, and her tears stained some bamboo. She died and became the goddess of Xiang River, and the speckled bamboo became known as Fragrant Concubine bamboo. See Xu Jian et al. (comp.), Chuxue ji, in Siku quanshu, Vol. 890, 458.
    • 89 Emperor Tai asked Sun u¨ to play the zither with fifty strings. The music was sad, and the Emperor stopped her, and changed the zither into one with twenty-five strings. See Hanshu, 1232.
    • 90 Yuan shixuan erji, 716. For the Chinese text, see appendix, item 21. See also 'Wu Zhen tihuashi chutan', 151.
    • 91 The goddess could be the one mentioned in Chu ci (Songs of the south). See Zhu Xi, Chu ci jizhu (Hong Kong: Zhonghua shuju, 1972), 7-8. It could also be the concubine of Emperor Xun. See Hou Han shu, 1964, 1966.
    • 93 Wu Zhen wanted to compare Zhao Qianli with former masters, so the two Lis should refer to Li Sixun and Li Zhaodao. Li Sixun was the originator of the northern school of landscape painting, and he painted gold and green landscapes. Zhao was also good at blue and green landscape. See Zhao Xigu, Dongtian qinglu, in Siku quanshu, Vol. 871, 290.
    • 94 Yuan shixuan erji, 714. For the Chinese text, see appendix, item 23. See also 'Wu Zhen tihuashi chutan', 153.
    • 95 Guo Ruoxu, Tuhua jianwen zhi, in Siku quanshu, Vol. 812, 15-16.
    • 96 Xuanhe huapu (Compiler not listed), in Siku quanshu, Vol. 813, juan 12, 4; Li Daochun, Songchao minghua ping, in Siku quanshu, Vol. 812, juan 2, 1.
    • 97 Songchao minghua ping, juan 2, 2; Mi Fu, Huashi, in Siku quahshu, Vol. 813, 6; and Xuanhe huapu, juan 11, 5.
    • 98 For the 'Six Methods', see Xie He, Guhua pinlu, in Siku quanshu, Vol. 812, 3. Scholars have given various readings for the 'Six Methods', and I follow Qian Zhongshu's reading. See Qian Zhongshu, Guanzhui bian (Hong Kong: Zhonghua shuju, 1979), 1353.
    • 99 Yuan shixuan erji, 721.
    • 100 Yuan shixuan erji, 717.
    • 101 Yuan shixuan erji, 722.
    • 102 Guhua pinlu, 1, 3. Zhang Sengyou came after Xie He, and therefore was not graded by Xie.
    • 103 Yao Zui, Xu hua pin, in Siku quanshu, Vol. 812, 14.
    • 104 Zhang Yanyuan, Lidai minghuaji, in Siku quanshu, Vol. 812, 334.
    • 105 Guhua pinlu, 3.
    • 106 Wen Huzhou zhupai, (attributed to Wu Zhen), in Huang Binhong and Deng Shi (comp.), Meishu congshu, Vol. 3, 4th Collection, 7-12.
    • 107 Meihua Daoren yimo, (Siku quanshu edition), juan B, 7.
    • 108 Meihua Daoren yimo, (Siku quanshu edition), juan A, 6. For the Chinese text, see appendix, item 24. See also 'Wu Zhen tihuashi chutan', 155.
    • 109 Zhuangzi jinzhu jinyi, 95-6, 357-8.
    • 110 See Luo Zhufeng (ed.), Hanyu dacidian (Shanghai: Hanyu dacidian chubanshe, 1993), Vol. 7, 638.
    • 111 See Yu Jianhua (comp.), Zhongguo hualun leibian (Hong Kong: Zhonghua shuju, 1973), 1026.
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