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Contributors Hans Henrik August Bielenstein received his degrees in History, Geography, and Sinology from the Royal University of Stockholm. Since 1961 he has taught at Columbia University, where he is now Dean Lung Professor of Chinese. His major publications include The Restoration of the Han Dynasty, 4 vols. (1954-79), The Bureaucracy of Han Tirnes (1980) and the forthcoming Chinese Historical Dernography frorn A. D. 2 to Present Tirnes. Susan Blader received her degree from the University of Pennsylvania in 1977. She is now Associate Professor of Asian Studies at Dartmouth College, where she has taught since 1978. Her publications include 'San司 hsia wu-yi and Its Link to Oral Literature', the forthcoming Selections frorn .Sanxia wuyi and Maroeloω Mouth, Clever Tongue: The Storytelling Art of lin Shengbo. Schuyler V.R. Cammann, Professor Emeritus of East Asian Studies in the University of Pennsylvania, received degrees from Yale, Harvard, and John Hopkins universities. He spent some five years in China, and traveled through some twenty-two provinces, including all of the traditional Eighteen Provinces. He has written six books and more than two hundred articles and reviews, mostly on topics relating to China. Herrlee Glessner Creel received his Ph.D. from the University of Chicago in 1929. He was a member of the University of Chicago Faculty from 1936 to 1973. Since 1974, he has been the Martin A. Ryerson Distinguished Service Professor Emeritus. His major publications include Confucius, the Man and the Myth (1949); Chinese Thought frorn Confucius to Mao Tse-tung (1953); What 1s Taoisrn? and Other Studies 335 Contributors in Chinese Cultural History (1970); The Origins of Statecraft in China 1(1970); and Shen Pu-hai: a Chinese Political Philosopher of the Fourth Century B. C. (1976). A.F.P. Hulsewé (1910) started the study of Chinese and Japanese in Leiden (Holland) and after three years as a language student in Peking and Kyoto joined the Netherlands Indies Civil Service in 1935. In 1947, he was appointed Lecturer in Chinese in the University of Leiden, where in 1956 he succeeded his teacher, Professor J.J.L. Duyvendak,的 Professor for Chinese. On his retirement in 1975 he went to live in Romont (Switzerland), where he continues to study. His main publications are Remnants of Han laω (1955) , China in Central As旬, the early stage: 125 B.C. - A.D. 23 (1979), Remnants of Ch'的 Law (1985). Wallace Johnson received his degree from the University of Pennsylvania in the late 1950s. He is now Professor of East Asian Languages and Cultures at the University of Kansas and is making a complete translation of The T'ang Code, of which the first volume was published in 1979 at Princeton. Charles Le Blanc received his degree in Chinese Studies from the University of Pennsylvania, where he lectured from 1973 to 1976. He held the position of First Secretary (Culture and Science) at the Canadian Embassy in Beijing 1983-5. At pr的ent he is Director of the Centre d'是tudes de l'Asie de l'Est, Universit是 de Montréal. His publications include Huainan tzu. Philosophical Synthesis in Early Han Thought (Hong Kong, 1985); 'A Reexamination of the Myth of Huang Ti', in N. Girardot and J. Major, editors, Myth and Symbol in the Chinese Tradition (Washington, 1987); 'Le mythe de Fu Xi et Nü Gua et la tradition orale Miao' (Montréal, 1981). Dona1d Daniel Leslie studied Chinese in London, Cambridge, and Paris. He has taught at Australian National University, Canberra, and Tel-Aviv University. He is at present Senior Lecturer in History, Canberra College of Advanced Education. His main publications include The Say-ings of Confucius (Tchemikowsky Prize, 1973); The Suroival of the Chinese Jews (1972); and Juifs de Chine (with J. Oehergne; PriχTherouanne, 1981). 品位chael Loewe has held the post of University Lecturer in Chinese Studies, Cambridge, since 1963. With specialist interests in Han China, he has researched in dynastic and institutional history, religious beliefs, intellectual developments and artistic symbolism of the period, and worked on some of the manuscript material found recently in Han archaeological sities. His main publications include Crisis and Conflict in Han China (1974); Ways to Paradise: the Chinese quest for immortality (1979); and Chinese Ideas of Life and Death; faith, myth and reason in the Han period (1982). 336 Contributors ]ohn S. Major, formerly Associate Professor of Chinese History at Dartmouth College, is Director of the China Council of The Asia Society. His publications include 'Myth, Cosmology, and the Origins of Chinese Science...


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