Ancient Sichuan and the Unification of China
Recent archaeological finds in China have made possible a reconstruction of the ancient history of Sichauan, the country's most populous province. Excavated artifacts and newly recovered texts can now supplement traditional textual materials. Combing these materials, Sage shows how Sichauan matured from peripheral obscurity to attain central importance in the formation of the Chinese empire during the first millennium B.C.
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ancient Ba and Shu ba shu Beijing benji bing bronze central plains Chen Cheng Chengdu plain China Chinese chu ban chuan wen wu commandery Deng dynasty eastern Sichuan Emperor fa xian gu xue gu yu guan xi guo nian biao guo zhi Han dynasty han mu Han River Hua yang guo Huang Hubei inscriptions jian bao Jiang jing Kaiming King Hui land Li Bing li shi Liang Liu Bang Lord Shang marquis Mountains political province Qian Qiang Qin's Qinling Sanxingdui Shaanxi shan Shang Yang Shiji shu wen hua shu zhi shui Shuo Sichuan basin Sichuanese Sima Xiangru Taibei Tong Enzheng valley Wei Jin wu yin shu xi nan xian xiang Xianyang xing xue xue bao Yangtze Yellow River yin shu guan Yu gong yu wen wu yuan zhan guo Zhang Yi Zhao Zhong guo Zuo zhuan
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