The remarks above should not distract the reader from the fact that Le Wen zi a` la lumie`re de l’histoire et de l’arche´ologie is an important contribution to the studies in this field. It is the first monograph in a Western language devoted to the Wen zi in more than twenty-five years and contains the first French transla- tion of a Wen zi chapter since the end of the nineteenth century.2 That the aca- …
The Wenzi (Chinese: 文子; pinyin: Wénzǐ; Wade–Giles: Wen-tzu; lit. '[Book of] Master Wen') is a Daoist classic allegedly written by a disciple of Laozi . The text was widely read and highly revered in the centuries following its creation, and even canonized as Tongxuan zhenjing ( Chinese : 通玄真經 ; pinyin : Tōngxuán zhēnjīng ; Wade–Giles : T'ung-hsuan chen-ching ; lit.
Semantic Scholar extracted view of "Le Wen zi à la lumière de l'histoire et de l'archéologie: à la lumière de l'histoire et de l'archéologie" by C. Blanc. Skip to search form Skip to main content > Semantic Scholar's Logo. Search. Sign In Create Free Account. You are currently offline. Some features of the site may not work correctly. DOI: 10.2307/J.CTV69SZ2R; Corpus ID: 188894021. Le ...
Le Wen zi à la lumière de l'histoire et de l'archéologie by Charles Le Blanc Le Wen zi à la lumière de l'histoire et de l'archéologie by Charles Le Blanc (pp. 426-430) ...
Le Blanc, Charles. 2000. Le Wen zi à la lumière de l’histoire et de l’archéologie. Montréal: Les Presses de l’Université de Montréal. (A study of the Wenzi that focuses on the relationship between the unearthed Wenzi, the transmitted Wenzi, and the Huainanzi.) Google Scholar
See Wenwu 1981.8 and 1995.12, as well as Blanc, Charles Le, Le Wen zi: À la Lumière de l'Histoire et de l'Archéologie (Montréal: Université de Montréal, 2000). Given that even an “authentic” Wenzi appears to many scholars to be completely derived from the Huainanzi , the question of authenticity for this particular Masters text is far from settled with the Han manuscript unearthed at ...
Bibliographies in the 636 CE Book of Sui and the 945 CE New Book of Tang both record 12 volumes. In 742 CE, Emperor Xuanzong of Tang canonized the Wenzi as a Daoist scripture (along with the Daode jing, Zhuangzi, and Liezi) honorifically called the Tongxuan zhenjing 通玄真經 "True Scripture of Understanding the Mysteries".
Jump to navigation Jump to search. The Wenzi (Chinese: 文子; pinyin: Wénzǐ; Wade–Giles: Wen-tzu; literally: '[Book of] Master Wen') is a Daoist classic allegedly written by a disciple of Laozi.
Author. The title Wenzi 文子 "Master Wen", suffixed with -zi 子 "child; person; master (title of respect)", is analogous with other Hundred Schools of Thought texts like Mozi, Zhuangzi, Guiguzi, and Baopuzi. Wen 文 "written character; literature; refinement; culture" is an infrequent Chinese surname, and hence Wenzi is interpretable as "Master Wen.".
The bibliographical section of the 1st century CE Book of Han records the Wenzi text in 9 juan 卷 "rolls; volumes", says Wenzi was a student of Laozi, a contemporary of Confucius (551-479 BCE), and adviser to King Ping of Zhou (r. 770-720 BCE), but adds "the work appears to be a forgery" (tr.
The title Wenzi 文子 "Master Wen", suffixed with -zi 子 "child; person; master (title of respect)", is analogous with other Hundred Schools of Thought texts like Mozi, Zhuangzi, Guiguzi, and Baopuzi.
While these references make the Wenzi appear as a source of ancient thought, in the form we know it today it is a forgery, with about eighty percent of the text quoted from the Huainan zi, and the rest consisting of an amplification of the Daode jing or quotations from other texts.
Years wrinkle the skin, but lack of enthusiasm wrinkles the soul.