Ariticle Collection of Li Shangyin (Chinese classical by 刘学锴

By 刘学锴

李商隐存世各体文章共三百五十二篇。清人冯浩在前人搜集整理的基础上,撰成《樊南文集详注》八卷。后钱振伦复从《全唐文》中辑出冯本所无之文二百篇,与其弟钱振常撰《樊南文集补编》十二卷。鉴于一人之文分置两书之中,难见其全貌,且查阅不便。安徽师范大学中国诗学研究中心刘学锴、余恕诚两先生将之合为一编,并增人从《后村诗话》中辑出之两赋(《虎赋》《恶马赋》),进一步作校勘、系年考证、笺注,改分体编次为系年编次,撰成《李商隐文编年校注》,二〇〇二年由本局出版。原书中《为同州张评事谢辟启》《为同州张评事谢聘钱启》两文曾列在「未编年文」中。后刘学铛先生发表《李商隐梓幕期间归京考》(《文史》第五十八辑),解决编年问题;故此次重印,将此文收为附录,供读者参考。

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Confucius himself in his last years had opposed the introduction of a land-tax scheme in Lu. Rulers and political thinkers also worried about ways of taxing the growing wealth of artisans and merchants. In a world of competing states and mobile people, rulers had to balance their need for tax revenue against their desire to attract, not repel, wealthy merchants and productive artisans and farmers. ” Rulers also were eager to attract wandering shi to their states. Shi sometimes is translated “knight,” and many of the wandering shi were excep- F I R S T E M P E R O R O F Q I N (Q I N S H I H U A N G) • 35 tional archers, swordsmen, strongmen, tacticians, or simply those crazy suicidal “war-lovers” who have their uses in every military establishment.

Is that not heavy? Only with death does the road come to an end. ” (VIII, 7). For Confucius time flowed ceaselessly, like a river: “While standing by a river, the Master said, ‘What passes away is, perhaps, like this. Day and night it never lets up’ ” (IX, 17). People missed chances, mourned, died. But that made the joys of being human nobler, keener. At a particularly bitter and discouraging moment in his travels, the governor of She asked the disciple Zi Lu about Confucius, and Zi Lu told his master he had not 32 • CHAPTER 2 known how to answer.

In some biographies he was represented as a child prodigy, a man of great height and strange appearance, an expert on all kinds of abstruse ancient lore, a semidivine figure of great historical destiny, a high official in Lu who brought good order to that state in a very short time; all quite a distance from the magnificent portrait of moral fervor and human frustration in the Analects. Less at variance with the attitudes found in the Analects were the teachings ascribed to him and his favorite disciples in a number of short texts that were more connected in exposition and more abstractly philosophical than the Analects; traditional Chinese scholars accepted these texts as records of Confucius, but modern researchers believe them to be of later date and not reliable records of the Master’s words.

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