By Thomas Watters; ed., after his death by T. W. Rhys Davids and S. W. Bushell.
This ebook represents an immense historic artifact on Asian historical past and tradition. Its contents come from the legions of educational literature and examine at the topic produced during the last numerous hundred years. lined inside is a dialogue drawn from many parts of analysis and learn at the topic
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Additional info for On Yuan Chwang's Travels in India 629-645 A. D., Vol. I
In the Life we have a detailed account of the un pleasant and adventurous journey from the Chinese capital to the chief city of Kao-ch(ang. This city, we know, was in the district which is bow called Turfan and it is said to be represented by the modem Hm-chow ( 火 州 ）otherwise Karakhojo. At the time of our pilgrim’s visit Kaoch‘ang was a thriving kingdom, and its king, though a vassal of China, was a powerful despot feared by the surrounding states. This king, whose name was Kiirwin* tai (趙 文 泰 ）or as it is also given, Kiirka (嘉 )，had received Yuan-chuang on his arrival with great ceremony and kindness，had tried entreaty and flattery and even force to retain him, and had at last sent the pilgrim on his way with great honour, giying him presents and provisions and also letters of introduction to othjer sorereigns.
Here the word po in the first form does not seem to have any appropriate meaning, and the second form which means “to stop” or “anchor” is also unsatisfactory. From a paraphrase of the passage, how ever, we learn the meaning of the phrase, the words of the paraphrase being uthe sun and moon revolve along its waist” （日 月 週 薄 於 其 朦 )• The word po in this sense of “waisting” a hill is still used in the colloquial of some parts of China, but there does not seem to be any certain character to represent it in writing.
S 3 Sammitiya 4 „ Ka^yapiya „ „ , tras Dharm&guprsptras, Yinaya昏 3 &arY&8ti &din 3 ^ s s o p & A s m c e Yin-lun (Tre&tiss of Inference) sh§n lon (Eiymologieal treatises) J2 O9S0. 333333333^5 W0BX8 TBAK8LATKD BT^ 3 S ^s 657 CHAPTER n . THE INTRODUCTION. A t the beginning of Chiian I of the Records we have a long passage which, following Julien, we may call the Intro duction. In a note Julien tells us that “suivant les editeurs du Pien44ien, cette Introduction a et6 compose pax Tschangchoue (i.
On Yuan Chwang's Travels in India 629-645 A. D., Vol. I by Thomas Watters; ed., after his death by T. W. Rhys Davids and S. W. Bushell.