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Title: 『山西鎮辺垣布陣図』(仮称)に関する地理学、文献学、絵画論的調査--予備的考察
Other Titles: Study on "Defense Map along the Great Wall in Shanxi 山西" from the Viewpoints of Geography, Chinese Philology, and Chinese Theory of Arts: a preliminary observation
Authors: 田中, 和子  KAKEN_name
木津, 祐子  kyouindb  KAKEN_id  orcid (unconfirmed)
宇佐美, 文理  kyouindb  KAKEN_id
Author's alias: TANAKA, Kazuko
KIZU, Yuko
USAMI, Bunri
Issue Date: 1-Mar-2010
Publisher: 京都大學大學院文學研究科・文學部
Journal title: 京都大學文學部研究紀要
Volume: 49
Start page: 1
End page: 53
Abstract: Defense Map along the Great Wall in Shanxi 山西" (a thirteen-sheet album, color on silk), which is stored in the Geographical Division of Kyoto University Museum, is preliminarily analyzed from the viewpoints of geography, Chinese philology, and Chinese theory of arts. Each sheet is a pictorial map of defense camps, beacon-bases, mountains and rivers, and so on. Names of the camps and the beacon-bases, road-distances between camps and their related places, and description about military territories of the major camps appear in the Map. In Chapter 1 of this paper, the spatial characteristics of the Map is analyzed. Not only locations of major places, geographical areas covered in the thirteen sheets, and their arrangement, but also the whole distribution of camps and their related places are identified by comparing the Map with historical maps in Ming 明 and Qing 清 Dynasties and current geographical maps. The analysis on functional relationships between major camps as well as the other places in the thirteen sheets clarifies that there was close relationship among the areas along the east line of the Great Wall, and among those along the west line. It is likely that the former and the latter did not directly relate to one another, however. In Chapter 2, Chinese texts written on the Map are examined based on information from historical materials on chronography about Shanxi region, and the following points are concluded: it is possible that the Map illustrated the military situation in the northern part of Shanxi at the end of Ming Dynasty. It seems that there are some missing sheets describing the areas around the Castle
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