Flood Myths of Early China, The
SUNY Press, 01.02.2012 - 248 Seiten
Explores how the flood myths of early China provided a template for that society's major social and political institutions.
Was andere dazu sagen - Rezension schreiben
Es wurden keine Rezensionen gefunden.
Andere Ausgaben - Alle anzeigen
altar animals Annotated appears Beijing bian body chaos chapter Chinese Chu bo Chu¯goku chun qiu criminality depicted described discussed dragon Early China earth father figure flood myths Fu Xi Gong Gong Gu shi Gua’s Guji Guo yu Heaven Huainanzi huaxiang shi human jian Kaogu linked Lü shi chun Mencius mountains mythic mythology Nü Gua passage primal rebel reference ritual rivers role ruler sages Shan hai jing Shang Jun Shang shu Shang shu zheng Shanghai shen shi chun qiu Shiji shu ji cheng shu zheng yi Shun Shun’s Shuo Sichuan sons spirits stone story Taipei taming the flood texts Thearch theme Tian tomb tong trigrams University Wang Wei shu Wei shu ji Xi and Nü xian xiang Yu gong yuan Zhang zheng yi Zhongguo Zhonghua Zhou zhuan zhu Zuo zhuan
Seite 3 - Myths are stories that are distinguished by a high degree of constancy in their narrative core and by an equally pronounced capacity for marginal variation. These two characteristics make myths transmissible by tradition: their constancy produces the attraction of recognizing them in artistic or ritual representation as well [as in recital], and their variability produces the attraction of trying...