4 edition of Gisho Shaku-Rō shi no kenkyū found in the catalog.
Includes bibliographical references and index.
|Statement||Daitō Shuppan Sha|
|Publishers||Daitō Shuppan Sha|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xvi, 99 p. :|
|Number of Pages||59|
|2||Tsukamoto Zenryū chosaku shū -- dai 1-kan|
nodata File Size: 6MB.
1992 ACM Computer Science Conference, March 3-5, 1992, Kansas City Convention Center, Kansas City, Missouri
Abstract By studying textual material from a new prospective, this dissertation aims at uncovering how Chinese Buddhists understood Buddhist stupas and whether they worshipped them. LEADER 01468cam a2200409Li 4500 001 666110 003 OCoLC 005 20050425130547. This dissertation shows that the ways in which Chinese people in the Six Dynasties understood stupas were markedly different from those presented in Buddhist scriptures. 0 008 000204s1961 ja 000 0 jpn d 035 a OCoLC ocm43691765 040 a MNU c MNU d CUY d LOA 043 a a-cc--- 049 a LOAA 050 4 a BQ622 b.
650 0 a Buddhism z China x History. These teachings concerning the connotations of stupas and the importance of worship of them, however, did not prevail in Chinese Buddhist society.
This is what this dissertation focuses on. 700 1 6 880-06 a Wei, Shou, d 506-572. In terms of their symbolic meanings, they could hardly qualify as Buddhist stupas defined in Buddhist scriptures.
600 1 0 6 880-05 a Wei, Shou, d 506-572.
These teachings concerning the connotations of stupas and the importance of worship of them, however, did not prevail in Chinese Buddhist society.