Chapter 12 - Excavations of the Buddhist Monastery Ruins in Chang’an
This chapter describes Excavations of the Buddhist Monastery Ruins in Chang’an by Gong Guoqiang located on page 237 in the book Buddhist Monasteries of South Asia and China compiled by Sanjay Garg. This book comprises 18 papers that were presented by leading archaeologists and art historians from South Asia and China at an international conference on ‘Buddhist Monasteries in South Asia and China’ organized by the Society for Buddhist Art and Archaeology (SBAA) in New Delhi in December 2015.
Buddhism binds the two most populated regions of the world-South Asia and China. This volume aims to provide fresh insights and information on new sites and place them along with the earlier known ones in a wider cultural landscape. This paper is named: Excavations of the Buddhist Monastery Ruins in Chang’an— and was originally published by Gong Guoqiang.
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You can look up the meaning of the phrase “Excavations of the Buddhist Monastery Ruins in Chang’an” according to 28 books dealing with History. The following list shows a short preview of potential definitions.
Settlement in Early Historic Ganga Plain [by Chirantani Das]
From 1904-05 onwards regular excavations being done and finally most of the monuments and ruins were brought to notice. (* 1) Alexander Cunningham, Archaeological Survey of India, Four Reports made During the Years 186263-64-65, vol. I, Delhi, Rahul Publishing House, 1994, p.119. (* 2) Ibid, pp.124-25....
Read full contents: Part 9 - Early history of excavation of the site at Sarnath
Amaravati Art in the Context of Andhra Archaeology [by Sreyashi Ray chowdhuri]
Apart from the Mahacaitya, the other Buddhist monuments of the valley are viharas like Dharani vihara, Kumaranandi vihara, Bahushrutiya vihara and Mahishashaka vihara, hill monastery, apsidal shrines and a caitya hall containing a small stupa. In addition to the Buddhist establishment some Hindu establishments like Ashtabhujasvami temple, Karttikeya temple, Saravadeva temple and Pushpabhadra svami temple are mention worthy....
Read full contents: Lower Krishna Valley (8): Nagarjunakonda
A Historical Study of Kaushambi [by Nirja Sharma]
The ruins of the house of the wealthy and pious Buddhist banker Ghosita, the doner of the Ghositarama, seen by the pilgrim who located the house in the south-east corner of the city. It is interesting to note that the south-east corner of the present site of Kaushambi is exactly on the river Yamuna which flows along its Southern side as revealed by present excavations. Ghosita being a premier merchant of Kaushambi, his residence should have been on the river bank....
Read full contents: Conclusion
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