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13 segmented flanges 14 free animal's 1st quarter 24 rising blades 29 spiral filling 49 curved legs 51 footed Kuei 53 grooves 55 scale band 58 broad figured animal triple band beaked dragons Belly bare Belly covered belt and foot belt with beaked BMFEA bodied t'aot'ie broad figured band Bulb Ch'u Cheng Chengsung Chou inscription Chung cicadas circle bands coll compound lozenges covered with bodied cylinder legs decor dragonized t'aot'ie drawing ibid drawing Shan elements foot belt free animal's head Hakkaku Hien Juei K'ia Kiin King Kukien kung Lady Li-ting mask t'aot'ie Middle Chou style Mu wang neck belt Ordos P'an Paoyiin phonograms prince Shang Shierkia Son of Heaven Suei T'ao Tahi trunked dragons Ts'i Tsiie in Shan Tsing Tsun turning dragons Umehara vertical dragons vessels wang wang's Western Chou winged dragons Wuying X-fu Yin dynasty Yin inscription
Sidan 171 - Yd could have spoken a language sufficiently similar to that of the Shi to cause their rimes to conform entirely to the rime system of the Shi. The explanation is quite different: the Shi was already sufficiently authoritative and normative for the high poetry to force the authors to follow its rime categories even if they were not really efficient rimes in their own spoken dialects. The same phenomenon has repeated itself in later times, when the T'ang rimes were normative in later poetry, when...
Sidan 161 - It has generally been considered that a few of the odes of the Sung section are to be dated as early as in the very first reigns of the dynasty. I doubt it. They are made at a time when literary activities had already reached a fair stage of development. On the other hand, only two or three odes may be as late as 570 BC The great majority of the 305 odes known to us were certainly composed between 800 and 600 BC
Sidan 181 - Pottery of the Chou Dynasty." Edited by B. Karlgren with some notes by JG Andersson. 9 p. 7 plates. Figures. 4/6; Fr. 26. 275. BOUILLARD, G. "Note suocincte sur 1'Historique du Territoire do Peking et sur los di versos Enceintes de ootto Ville." 21 p. 4 maps. 8/6; Fr. 50. 276. TING, VK "Notes on tho Language of the Chuang in North Kuangsi.
Sidan 171 - Voie et de_la Vertu, Paris, 1953, pp.23, 37, 77, 105, 131, 143. As to the rhymes in Ch'u tz'u, Karlgren, On the Script £f the Chou Dynasty, p. 169, footnote, writes: "A very curious problem is the nature of the Ch'u-tsi, the odes of which were written in the last centuries of the Chou era. In spite of their being many centuries younger than the Shi odes and their having been composed to a large extent from Ch'u, they have just the same intricate rime system as the Shi king. It is hardly conceivable...
Sidan 172 - ... could have been so conservative as to present, in 221 BC, exactly the same phonological divisions, in group after group, as in 800-600 BC Unless we suppose that the language remained unchanged even in detail for half a millenium, which is impossible, we must conclude that the phonograms in the Shi are contemporaneous with its rime categories, ie, are to be dated in the centuries 800-600 BC, if not slightly older.
Sidan 90 - ... Chou and Huai. The term Yin-Chou is explained as referring to vessels made during the Chou dynasty on the same general lines as that of the Yin but with some slight innovations. A plea is made for the term Huai as "the style of art, flourishing during the later half of the Chou and during the Ch'in dynasty which, when first located with any certainty in any definite Chinese region, was attested in the Huai valley by Mr. Karlbeck.
Sidan 172 - ... the dynasty. I doubt it. They are made at a time when literary activities had already reached a fair stage of development. On the other hand, only two or three odes may be as late as 570 BC The great majority of the 305 odes known to us were certainly composed between 800 and 600 BC" Ibid., p. 170: "It is inconceivable that the language could have been so conservative as to present, in 221 BC, exactly the same phonological divisions, in group after group, as in 800-600 BC Unless we suppose that...
Sidan 179 - ... rhymes, if identical with those of the inscriptions, are of the same period;30 this does not seem to be the case. Karlgren's final argument is that already in Chou time the great majority of the Hsh characters existed, and the Hsh principle was applied in full, for "there arose a real literature. ... In extensive lay texts with thousands of different words . . . the ambiguity in using one and the same graph . . . would be unendurable.