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National Palace Museum

The Khubilghan : The Incarnated Lamas of the Qing Dynasty and Related Artifacts

  • Chief Editor: Song Zhao-lin
    Artifacts loaned by: The Mongolian and Tibetan Cultural Center (Ministry of Culture), Garuda Tibetan Art Studio, National Central Library, Ga-te Studio, and Hung's Arts Foundation
    Executive editors: Zheng Yong-chang and Liu Guo-wei
    Exhibition curated by: Song Zho-lin, Zheng Yong-chang, Liu Guo-wei, Chen Hui-xia, Zhong Zi-yin, and Wang Sheng-han
    Artifact information provided by: Liu Guo-wei, Zhong Zi-yin, and Zheng Yong-chang
    Manchu alphabets interpreted by: Liu Shi-xun
    Photographed by: Wang Ju-yuan, Lin Tian-ling, Xu Zhi-wei, Chen Shou-yu, Huang Jing-tong, Liu Xin-xin, Lai Xiao-xuan, and Xie Ming-song
    Translated by: Huang Shi-han and Song Zhao-lin
    Editorial assistants: Hong Zhen and Zhang Ke-rong
  • ISBN: 9789575628413
  • Price: NT$1290
  • Binding: softcover
  • Languages: Chinese and English

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Buddhism started to spread to other parts of Asia in the 3rd century BC and reached Han Chinese regions in the early 1st century. The religion was introduced into Tibet a few hundred years later in the 7th century. While Tibetan Buddhism mostly inherited the characteristics of late Mahāyāna Buddhism, which has its origins in India, it also incorporated some elements of Chinese Buddhism and native customs to form a unique belief system. This special exhibition catalogue presents artifacts relating to the incarnated lamas of the Qing dynasty, and provides a systematic view of the Qing court's interactions with important khubilghans as well as the features of Tibetan Buddhist works of art in the Qing imperial collection.

The Khubilghan : The Incarnated Lamas of the Qing Dynasty and Related Artifacts
The Khubilghan : The Incarnated Lamas of the Qing Dynasty and Related Artifacts