Domus Tang

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Taizong Imperator (r. 626–649) Ludongzan in curiam accipit, legatum Thibetanum; pictura anno 641 a Yan Liben (600673) picta.

Domus Tang (Mandarinice: 唐朝; Pinyin: Táng Cháo; IPA: [tʰɑ̌ŋ tʂʰɑ̌ʊ̯]; in Lingua Media Serica: dhɑng) (18 Iunii 6184 Iunii 907) fuit imperatoria Sinarum domus, quae Domui Sui successit et Aetati Domuum Quinque et Regnorum Decem antecessit. Domus condita est a familia Li (李), quae, Imperio Sui deminuto, rempublicam cepit, sed quidem interrupta est a Domu Zhou Altera (16 Octobris 6903 Martii 705), regno ab Imperatrice Wu Zetian occupato, prima et sola Sinarum imperatrice regnanti, quae suo iure imperavit.

Domus Tang, capite Chang'an (hodierna urbe Xi'an), tum frequentissima mundi urbe, late hodie habetur summa civilizatio Sinensis—Domui Han certe par, vel adeo praestantior—et aura culturae cosmopolitanae aetas. Sua terra, a primis regibus belli accumulata, fuit maior quam terra aetatis Han, et domus Yuan et Qing aemulata est. In censibus saeculorum septimi et octavi, documenta Tang aestimaverunt familias in tabulas refertas composuisse quingenties centena milia hominum.[1][2][3] Saeculo nono, dum administratio se comminuens verum censum componere non posset, numerus civium aestimatur crevisse ad circa octingenties centena milia hominum.[4][5]

Magnos civium numeros habens, domus Tang exercitus nonnullorum centena milium copiarum conscribebat ut contra potestates nomadicas pro dicione Asiae Interioris et quaestuosis commercii viis trans Viam Sericam contenderent. Varia regna civitatesque tributum ad aulam Tang conferebant, dum Tang aliquas regiones vincebat vel in imperium redigebat quas oblique per systema protectorativum? temperabat. Praeter dominatum civilem, Tang culturam aliarum civitatum ut erant in Corea, Iaponia, et Vietnamia magnopere movebat. Tam valens erat domus auctoritas quam etiam hodie, terminus Sinicus pro Chinatown (verbum Anglicum) nomen dynasticum fert: 唐人街 Tangrenjie 'Tang populi Via'.

Historia[recensere | fontem recensere]

Constitutio[recensere | fontem recensere]

Vide etiam[recensere | fontem recensere]

Notae[recensere | fontem recensere]

  1. Ebrey, Walthall & Palais 2006, p. 91.
  2. Ebrey 1999, p. 111.
  3. Ebrey 1999, p. 141.
  4. Du 1998, p. 37.
  5. Fairbank & Goldman 2006, p. 106.

Bibliographia[recensere | fontem recensere]

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  • Xue, Zongzheng (薛宗正) (1992), Turkic peoples (突厥史), Beijing: 中国社会科学出版社, ISBN 7500404328
  • Yu, Pauline. 1998. "Charting the Landscape of Chinese Poetry." Chinese Literature: Essays, Articles, Reviews (CLEAR), pp. 71–87.
  • Zizhi Tongjian, vols. 182, 183, 184, 185, 186, 187, 188, 189, 190, 191, 192, 193, 194, 195, 196, 197, 198, 199.
  • Xue, Zongzheng (薛宗正) (1992), Turkic peoples (突厥史), Beijing: 中国社会科学出版社, ISBN 7500404328 
  • Yu, Pauline (December 1998), "Charting the Landscape of Chinese Poetry", Chinese Literature: Essays, Articles, Reviews (CLEAR), pp. 71–87 
  • Zizhi Tongjian, vols. 182, 183, 184, 185, 186, 187, 188, 189, 190, 191, 192, 193, 194, 195, 196, 197, 198, 199.

Bibliographia addita[recensere | fontem recensere]

  • Abramson, Marc S. (2008), Ethnic Identity in Tang China, Philadelphia: University of Pennsylvania Press, ISBN 9780812240528 
  • Cotterell, Arthur (2007), The Imperial Capitals of China: An Inside View of the Celestial Empire, London: Pimlico, ISBN 9781845950095 
  • Chen, Guocan, "Hebei Sanzhen (Three Jiedushi of Hebei)", Encyclopedia of China (1st ed.) 
  • Chen, Zhen, "Jiedushi", Encyclopedia of China (1st ed.) 
  • de la Vaissière, E. (2005), Sogdian Traders. A History, Leiden: Brill, ISBN 9004142525 
  • Schafer, Edward H. (1967), The Vermilion Bird: T’ang Images of the South, Berkeley and Los Angeles: University of California Press 
  • The “New T’ang History” (Hsin T’ang-shu) on the History of the Uighurs, a Colin Mackerras conversus et adnotatus 

Vide etiam[recensere | fontem recensere]

Nexus externi[recensere | fontem recensere]

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