Roman numeral 10000 CC DD.svg

Li Si

E Vicipaedia
Jump to navigation Jump to search

Li Si (李斯, natus circa 280 a.C.n.; mortuus mense Septembri vel Octobri 208 a.C.n.) fuit politicus domus Qin, insignis scriptor, philosophus, et calligraphus legalisticus. Qui cancellarius (primus minister) meruit ab 246 a.C.n. ad 208 a.C.n. sub duobus rectoribus: Qin Shi Huang, civitatis Qin rege et deinde primo domus Qin imperatore, ac Qin Er Shi, minimo Qin Shi Huang filio et imperatore altero.[1] De rationibus administrativis, Li "docuit se notiones Shen Pu-hai admirari et usurpare,"[2] identidem artem Shen et Han Fei attingens, sed ad ius spectans Shang Yang sequebatur.[3] Ioannes Knoblock Universitatis Stanfordiensis Li Si habebat unum e duobus vel tribus personis in historia Sinica maximi momenti.[4]

Li Si, Shang Cai (上蔡) in capite Chu civitatis natus,[5] discipulus fuit Xunzi, cogitatoris Confuciani in Qin civitate, potentissima illius temporis civitate.

Supplicio capitis per mediam corporis partem caesam affectus est.

Nexus interni

Notae[recensere | fontem recensere]

  1. Sima Qian, Records of the Grand Historian.
  2. Anglice "indicated that he admired and utilized the ideas of Shen Pu-hai."
  3. Creel, p. 138, 151–152.
  4. John Knoblock, Xunzi, vol. 1., p 37.
  5. "Li Si, Chancellor of the Universe" (Hammond 2002).

Bibliographia[recensere | fontem recensere]

  • Creel, Herrlee G. Shen Pu-Hai: A Chinese Political Philosopher of the Fourth Century B.C..
  • Hammond, Kenneth James. 2002. The Human Tradition in Pre-modern China. Scholarly Resources. ISBN 9780842029599.
  • Levi, Jean. 1993. Han fei tzu (韓非子). In Early Chinese Texts: A Bibliographical Guide, ed. Michael Loewe, 115–116. Early China Special Monograph Series, 2. Berkeleiae: Society for the Study of Early China et Institute of East Asian Studies, University of California. ISBN 9781557290434.
  • Michael, Franz. 1986. China through the Ages: History of a Civilization. Taipeii: Westview Press, SMC Publishing. ISBN 9780865317253, ISBN 9576381908.
  • Nivison, David S. 1999. The Classical Philosophical Writings. In The Cambridge History of Ancient China: From the Origins of Civilization to 221 BC, ed. Michael Loewe et Edward L. Shaughnessy, 745–812. Cantabrigiae: Cambridge University Press.
  • Yap, Joseph P. 2009. Wars With The Xiongnu, A Translation from Zizhi tongjian. Bloomingtoniae Indianae: AuthorHouse ISBN 9781449006044.