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Topic: Qieyun


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In the News (Fri 19 Jul 19)

  
 Abstracts of the papers
The debate on the nature of the Qieyun can be traced back to the Tang, through the Song and Qing, through the early twentieth century to contemporary research.
The present paper attempts to see the Qieyun in the light of Sui social history, social policy and political history to add slightly more weight to the second interpretation, without arguing that this can definitely resolve the matter one way or the other.
In addition, various interpretations and suggested translations of the title of the work Qieyun are suggested, on the basis that if we have a clearer idea of what the title of the work means, we might have a clearer idea of its nature.
hal9000.cisi.unito.it /wf/ATTIVITA_C/Congressi-/Area-Umani/Eventi-pas1/Convegno-S/Paper-abst/Language-and-Linguistics.doc_cvt08.htm   (242 words)

  
 Notes on Middle Chinese: Fanqie and Tones
The difficulty of understanding fanqie is reflected by the fact that as recent as 1842, Chen Li 陳澧 (1810--82) still had to devote a section exclusively to the explanation of the use of fanqie in his Qieyun Kao切韻考.
The most important rhyme dictionary during this period is the Qieyun 切韻 (601 A.D.) by Lu Fayan 陸法言 (?562--?610), preserved in parts from collated works of Qing scholars until a Tang Dynasty version was discovered in Dunhuang 敦煌.
Essentially an extended version of Qieyun, and until the Dunhuang discovery, Guangyun was the representative rhyme dictionary of the Middle Chinese.
www.enaturalhealthcenter.com /idea_page/Notes.htm   (4592 words)

  
 [No title]   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-08)
The medial glide in modern Shanxi dialects The language recorded in the Qieyun is most likely the language of the educated elite, with the compilers displaying characteristic deference to past rhyme dictionaries (cf.
Given the fact that the Qieyun system is the predecessor of modern Mandarin, syllable structure proves remarkably conservative in the development of the past fourteen centuries.
In this paper, characters are transcribed with the phonetic reconstruction of Wang (1980), in accordance with the traditional classification of Ding (1981).
ling.ccnu.edu.cn /message/yyxlwx/baozhiming_Taiwan.doc   (6166 words)

  
 Middle Chinese - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
For example, in the rime book Qieyun, bilabial initials [p pʰ b m] characters are shown, but there were no labiodental initials like f and v, which could be found in Jiyun.
The 601 AD Qieyun rime dictionary is our earliest fixed record of the phonology of Chinese pronunciation, albeit without the aid of phonetic letters, but entries that are indexed under a rigorous hierarchy of tone, rime, and onset.
The latter being essentially extended versions of the Qieyun, and until the Dunhuang discovery, the Guangyun was the base from which Middle Chinese was reconstructed.
en.wikipedia.org /wiki/Middle_Chinese   (570 words)

  
 Malaysian/Singaporean Hokkien - China History Forum, chinese history forum
Guangyun and qieyun are not dictionaries from before the 'qin'; dynasty.
I am not sure about Qieyun but while Guangyun may be a Song dynasty work, it contains words whose antiquity stretches far back, and in fact some words that were not in current usage even those days anymore.
Kangxi dictionary is not the comprehensive dictionary that everyone think it is, it is based mainly on the northern chinese language with some characters from other dialects but NOT all.
www.chinahistoryforum.com /index.php?showtopic=11416&st=45   (2565 words)

  
 phorum - Hakka Chinese Forum at Asiawind - Re: Did Hakka influence spoken Korean?
The earliest fully comprehensive categorisation of characters according to their sounds occurs in the milestone rime dictionary called Qieyun of 601AD.
This is in the Sui Dynasty, compiled by a number of scholars from northern and southern capitals of the era.
When you delve back further, no single source as useful as Qieyun exists to fix the pronunciation of Chinese characters so everything we derive is called a reconstruction.
www.asiawind.com /forums/read.php?f=1&i=6894&t=6886   (424 words)

  
 Glossika Store - The Languages of China   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-08)
He begins with an explanation of the Qieyun rhyming dictionary, the document compiled by Lu Fayan that, in spite of its faults, is our only useful source for the pronunciation of Middle Chinese.
Ramsey then gives a colourful presentation of the life and work of Berhard Karlgren, the Swedish scholar who, by applying the comparative method to modern Chinese dialects, worked towards a phonetic reality for the mere algebraic relationships of the Qieyun dictionary.
But this is not mere blind adulation, Ramsey does acknowledge Karlgren's faults and lists the younger scholars who followed him and improved on his theories.
astore.amazon.com /glossika03-20/detail/069101468X   (1120 words)

  
 Annotated Bibliography of Selected Reference Works for Classical Chinese   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-08)
It follows the more traditional organization by classifier and aside from definitions and citations, also provides the qieyun pronunciation, rhyme category and, when applicable, a list of other characters in the same word family.  Compounds are not regularly provided, though certain bound phrases (lianmianzi 聯綿字) are included.
Also a good single-volume dictionary, this one is organized by pinyin pronunciation.  Though it does not contain the historical linguistic features of the above, it has the advantage of providing entries for the most common compounds under each head character.
Contains even more characters than the above, but no compounds.  In addition to definitions and citations, rhyme category and qieyun pronunciation are provided, along with examples of the graph in earlier scripts, such as those found on oracle bones and bronze inscriptions.  This is the best dictionary for finding obscure, obsolete, or variant graphs.
asnic.utexas.edu /asnic/dsena/courses/chi322_wenyan/references_CHI322.html   (1069 words)

  
 A Middle Chinese Spelling Construction Kit - B5
Baxter's notation is extremely useful and convenient because it is a fully typable transcription for the Qieyun fanqie spellings of 601 A.D. To use the data below, you will need to know the Guangyun rhyme for the word you are researching.
This probably reflects the dominant poetic practice and standard dialect of the day.
In Liu Fanping's poem, "Spring Aversion," for example, although the rhyme words are taken from three separate Qieyun rhymes, they were not distinguished in the rhyme books of Xiahou Gai (夏候該﹐韻略) or Yang Xiuzhi (陽休之﹐韻略), and they are marked "tongyong" 同用 (used in common) rhymes in the Guangyun (廣韻).
www.geocities.com /sgoertzen/Chinese/mcb5.htm   (1100 words)

  
 Amazon.com: Qieyun: Books   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-08)
was brought to perfection as a reference tool in the Qieyun rhyming dictionary of 601, orders some 12,...
preference for the Chinese of the Song era rhyming dictionary, Qieyun zhizhangtu, was well known and the source of much good-natured...
In his preface, the compiler L Fyn describes how Qieyun was created:...
www.amazon.com /s?ie=UTF8&keywords=Qieyun&tag=httpexplaguid-20&index=books&link_code=qs&page=1   (607 words)

  
 Glot International, Journal Section
Third, it has its own internal scholarly linguistic literature in which tones are explicitly described and discussed as far back as the seventh century in the famous Qieyun pronouncing dictionary.
They used evidence from poetic rhyme, and also from the most natural point at which to break a syllable into two parts, and proposed that the syllable was composed of an Initial and a Final, and that the Final contained a medial glide, and a Rime.
The famous Qieyun dictionary was constructed in which the pronunciation of each character was denoted by two different characters, one of which began with the same Initial, and the other of which ended with the same Final.
www.linguistlistplus.com /glot/html/GI7103/GI7103_SQB2.htm   (7569 words)

  
 EALC Faculty Notes
She is a member of the ALTEC service learning program committee.
She is revising her dissertation, "On the Sound System of the Qieyun: A Phonemic Interpretation," and working on articles on "The Aspect Particles in the Southern Min Dialect in Taiwan" and "What we expect the first year: What/how to teach first-year Chinese."
Howard Goldblatt, Professor of Chinese, was honored by the American Literary Translators Association for Notes of a Desolate Man by the Taiwanese novelist Chu T'ien-wen (Sylvia Li-chun Lin, co-tr.), which was chosen Translation of the Year.
www.colorado.edu /ealc/deptnews/faculty01.html   (1569 words)

  
 The Development of Chinese Language - China Guide
Only the researches of Bernard Karlgren (1889-1978) and E. Pulleyblank (* 1922) helped to reconstruct middle Chinese (Tang to Song Dynasties) and finally old and archaic Chinese.
Both used the rime dictionaries of the Tang and Song Dynasties (Qieyun and Guangyun) and rime groups of the oldest poetry book, the Shijing.
Frome these studies, we see that the final sound system of old Chinese was much more complex than today.
www.suembroidery.com /blog/article.asp?id=18   (793 words)

  
 Tonal language isolation - Asia Finest Discussion Forum
Middle Chinese as embodied in rhyme dictionaries (or rhyme books) were a primary aid to authors in composing rhyming poetry.
The 切韻 'Qieyun' rhyme dictionary (A.D. 601) (by Lu Fayan et al.) is our earliest fixed record of the phonology of Chinese pronunciation, albeit without the aid of phonetic letters, but entries that are indexed under a rigorous hierarchy of tone, rhyme, and onset.
For sure I know TIBETAN is not tonal language, they have tonal local dialects only
www.asiafinest.com /forum/index.php?act=findpost&pid=1819671   (2426 words)

  
 China Queries quiz -- free game
What was the name of the Manchu royal clan that ruled via the Qing dynasty?
In 601 A.D., during the Chinese Sui dynasty, the Qieyun, a standardized dictionary arranged by tone and rhyme, was created to standardize poetic and literary rules.
In 1936, Chiang Kaishek was captured in what is now known as what incident?
www.funtrivia.com /playquiz.cfm?qid=33201&origin=   (179 words)

  
 When you ask the average sinologist intersted in historical linguistics what he or she considers the most important ...
I will try not to overburden you with the manifold techincalities surrounding Middle and Old Chinese phonology and reconstruction.
Moreover, these fourteen vowels are supposed to be modified by three medials (-i-, -y-, -w-), based on the fallacious assumption that each and every rhyme category recorded in the oldest completely extant Middle Chinese rhyming dictionary (i.e., the Qieyun of 601 a.d.), would have to be reconstructed with a phonetically distinctive main vowel.
Suffice it to say, that similar problems of "unnaturalness" obscure the realm of reconstructed consonants as well.
www.ruhr-uni-bochum.de /gpc/behr/HTML/Excellence.htm   (2716 words)

  
 A dictionary for the Pinyin Language of Chinese
Many people may ask me: How do you know that the language will change as you want it to?
People in the times of qieyun (AD 601), guangyun (AD 1008) or zhongyuan yinyun (AD 1271-1386) could not predict what the language would sound like in the next period of development, let alone what it would today.
On the other hand, all changes must be made by native speakers themselves.
www.pinyinology.com /zidian/intro.html   (1770 words)

  
 The Department of East Asian Languages and Literatures
Xiaoshuo as Cultural discourse: The Shuihu zhuan and its Commentaries
The Sound System of the Qieyun: A Phonemic Interpretation
The Prose Poem and Aesthetic Insight: Lu Xun's 'Yecao'
deall.osu.edu /programs/graduate/PaperCD.cfm   (554 words)

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