Books tagged: chinese poetry

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Found 4 results

The Tao and Its Influence on Chinese Painting, Poetry and Music
Series: Continuing Education. Price: $0.99 USD. Words: 6,130. Language: English. Published: May 5, 2016. Categories: Nonfiction » Reference » Study guides, Nonfiction » Philosophy » Asian philosophy
This particular essay on the influences of the Tao on Chinese painting, poetry and music, which is part of our Continuing Education Series, examines the concept of the Tao and how it has been the basis for creating and interpreting works of art in China. It will serve as a useful study guide for young adults or anyone who may be tackling Chinese philosophy and art for the first time.
Basic Poetic Forms (and how to write them)
Price: $1.99 USD. Words: 3,820. Language: English. Published: October 20, 2011. Categories: Nonfiction » Reference » Writing skills, Nonfiction » Education and Study Guides » Study guides - Literature
This handy guide is designed to help you write more and better poems. It includes the ‘rules’ for writing poems in basic forms such as the villanelle, sonnet and more, as well as less frequently used forms such as the pantoum. The guide focuses on carefully selected forms that are most useful for both the experienced and beginner poet.
Don Quixote in China: The Search for Peach Blossom Spring
Price: $2.99 USD. Words: 83,130. Language: English. Published: September 2, 2011. Categories: Nonfiction » Travel » By region
T’ao Yuan Ming, a 4th century Chinese poet, wrote of a mysterious utopia in the remote mountains of China, where generations of Chinese had isolated themselves from China’s wars and rebellions and knew nothing of the outside world. Sixteen centuries later, after sifting through clues leading him to believe it actually exists, Dean Barrett journeyed into China in search of this utopia.
The Quintessence of Dust
Price: $0.99 USD. Words: 12,370. Language: English. Published: May 9, 2011. Categories: Fiction » Poetry » Contemporary Poetry, Fiction » Anthologies » Poetry - single author
These poems and brief essays were collected while I live in China. With much soul-searching, I left America and moved to China to be with the woman I love. I will live part of the rest of my life here. My Chinese name is Zhuang Daobai, which was given to me by my wife: Zhuang - Zhuangzi – the Taoist sage;Dao the unknowable path; Bai - the immortal poet Li Bai.