Adamek, Wendi Leigh. The Mystique of Transmission: On An Early Chan History and Its Contexts. New York: Columbia University Press, 2007.
Andrews, Susan. “Seeking the Vision of Mañjuśrī at Mount Wutai.” M. A. thesis, McMaster University, 2004.
Birnbaum, Raoul. Studies on the Mysteries of Maňjuśrī: A Group of East Asian Maņdalas and Their Traditional Symbolism. Boulder: Society for the Study of Chinese Religions, 1983.
———. “Thoughts on T’ang Buddhist Mountain Traditions and Their Contexts.” T’ang Studies 2 (1984): 5-23.
———. “The Manifestations of a Monastery: Shen-ying’s Experiences on Mount Wu-t’ai in T’ang Context.” Journal of the American Oriental Society 106, no. 1 (1986): 110-37.
———. “Secret Halls of the Mountain Lords: The Caves of Wu-t’ai Shan.” Cahiers d’Extrême-Asie 5 (1989-90): 115-40.
———. “Light in the Wutai Mountains.” In The Presence of Light: Divine Radiance and Religious Experience, edited by Matthew T. Kapstein, 195-226. Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 2004.
Campany, Robert F. “The Real Presence.” History of Religions 32, no. 3 (1993): 233-72.
Cartelli, Mary Anne. “The Poetry of Mount Wutai: Chinese Buddhist Verse from Dunhuang.” Ph.D. dissertation, Columbia University, 2002.
———. “The Gold-Colored World: ‘Eulogy on the Holy Regions of Mount Wutai.’” T’ang Studies 23-24 (2005-2006): 1-45.
Cleary, Thomas, trans. The Blue Cliff Record. Berkeley: Numata Center for Buddhist Translation and Research, 1998.
Chou, Wen-shing. “Ineffable Paths: Mapping Wutaishan in Qing Dynasty China.” The Art Bulletin 89, no. 1 (March 2007): 108-129.
Farquhar, David M. “Emperor as Bodhisattva in the Governance of the Ch’ing Empire.” Harvard Journal of Asiatic Studies 38, no. 1 (June 1978): 5-34.
Faure, Bernard. Chan Insights and Oversights: An Epistemological Critique of the Chan Traditions. Princeton, NJ: Princeton University Press, 1993.
Gimello, Robert. “Chang Shang-ying on Wu-t’ai Shan.” In Pilgrims and Sacred Sites in China, edited by Susan Naquin and Chun-fang Yu, 89-149. Berkeley: University of California Press, 1992.
Heine, Steven. “Visions, Divisions, Revisions: The Encounter between Iconoclasm and Supernaturalism in Koan Cases about Mount Wu-t'ai.” In The Koan: Texts [page 161] and Contexts in Zen Buddhism, edited by Steven Heine and Dale S. Wright, 137-67. New York: Oxford University Press, 2000.
———. Opening a Mountain: Koans of the Zen Masters. Cary, NC: Oxford University Press, Incorporated, 2002.
Huixiang (seventh-century). Gu Qingliang zhuan [Ancient Record of Qingliang shan]. In Taishō shinshū Daizōkyō, edited by Takakusu Junjirō and Watanabe Kaigyoku Henshū. Volume 51. Tōkyō: Taishō Issaikyō Kankōkai, 1924-1932 (T.2098).
Köhle, Natalie. “Why Did the Kangxi Emperor Go to Wutai Shan? Patronage, Pilgrimage, and the Place of Tibetan Buddhism at the Early Qing Court.” Late Imperial China 29, no. 1 (June 2008): 73-119.
Lamotte, Étienne. “Mañjuśrī.” T’oung Pao 48 (1960): 1-96.
McRae, John R.Seeing through Zen: Encounter, Transformation, and Genealogy in Chinese Chan Buddhism. Berkeley: University of California Press, 2003.
Muller, Charles, ed. Digital Dictionary of Buddhism. http://buddhism-dict.net/ddb/index.html, accessed December 13th, 2006.
Orlando, Raffaello. “A Study of Chinese Documents Concerning the Life of the Tantric Buddhist Patriarch Amoghavajra (A.D. 705-774).” Ph.D. dissertation, Princeton University, 1981.
Qingding Qingliang shan zhi [Qingding Qingliang shan zhi, Imperially Commissioned Gazetteer of Qingliang shan]. Reprinted in Qingliang shan zhi [Gazetteer of Qingliang shan], Qingliang shan xin zhi [New Gazetteer of Qingliang shan], and Qingding Qingliang shan zhi [Imperially Commissioned Gazetteer of Qingliang shan]. Haikou: Hainan chubanshe, 2001.
Reischauer, Edwin O.Ennin’s Diary: The Record of a Pilgrimage to China in Search of the Law. New York: Ronald Press, 1955.
Sen, Tansen. Buddhism, Diplomacy, and Trade: The Realignment of Sino-Indian Relations, 600-1400. Honolulu: Association for Asian Studies and University of Hawai’i Press, 2003.
Stevenson, Daniel. “Visions of Mañjuśrī on Mount Wutai.” In Religions of China in Practice, edited by Donald S. Lopez, Jr., 203-22. Princeton: Princeton University Press, 1996.
Tuttle, Gray. “Tibetan Buddhism at Wutai Shan in the Qing: The Chinese-language Register.” Journal of the International Association of Tibetan Studies, no. 6 (December 2011). http://www.thlib.org?tid=T5721.
Wong, Dorothy C. “A Reassessment of the Representation of Mt. Wutai from Dunhuang Cave 61.” Archives of Asian Art 46 (1993): 27-52.
Weinstein, Stanley. Buddhism under the T’ang. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1987.
Yanyi (998?-1072). Guang Qingliang zhuan [Expanded Record of Qingliang shan]. In Taishō shinshū Daizōkyō, edited by Takakusu Junjirō and Watanabe Kaigyoku Henshū. Volume 51. Tōkyō: Taishō Issaikyō Kankōkai, 1924-32 (T.2099).
Yü, Chünfang. Kuan-yin: The Chinese Transformation of Avalokiteśvara. New York: Columbia University Press, 2001.
Zanning (919-1001). Song gaoseng zhuan [Biographies of Eminent Monks Compiled under the Song]. In Taishō shinshū Daizōkyō, edited by Takakusu Junjirō and Watanabe Kaigyoku Henshū. Volume 50. Tōkyō: Taishō Issaikyō Kankōkai, 1924-32 (T.2061).
Note Citation for Page
Susan Andrews, “Tales of Conjured Temples (huasi) in Qing Period Mountain Gazetteers,” Journal of the International Association of Tibetan Studies, no. 6 (December 2011): , http://www.thlib.org?tid=T5710 (accessed ).
Note Citation for Whole Article
Susan Andrews, “Tales of Conjured Temples (huasi) in Qing Period Mountain Gazetteers,” Journal of the International Association of Tibetan Studies, no. 6 (December 2011): 134-162, http://www.thlib.org?tid=T5710 (accessed ).
Andrews, Susan. “Tales of Conjured Temples (huasi) in Qing Period Mountain Gazetteers.” Journal of the International Association of Tibetan Studies, no. 6 (December 2011): 134-162. http://www.thlib.org?tid=T5710 (accessed ).