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Cursive script (East Asia)

Index Cursive script (East Asia)

Cursive script, often mistranslated as grass script, is a style of Chinese calligraphy. [1]

67 relations: A (kana), A Dictionary of the Chinese Language, Actor Ichikawa Ebijūrō as Samurai, Arts of China, Asemic writing, Auspicious Tantra of All-Reaching Union, Baisigou Square Pagoda, Biographies of Lian Po and Lin Xiangru (Huang Tingjian calligraphy), Bukit Merah Secondary School, Calligraphy, Cheng Changwen, Chinese calligraphy, Chinese character classification, Chinese characters, Chinese family of scripts, Chinese language, Chinese script styles, Chou Wen-chung, Clerical script, Concise Dictionary of Spoken Chinese, Copybook (calligraphy), Cursive, Cursive script, Debate on traditional and simplified Chinese characters, Fujiwara no Sukemasa, Fujiwara no Yukinari, Hentaigana, Hiragana, History of Chinese dance, Huai Su's Autobiography, Huaisu, Hwang Gi-cheon, I (kana), Index of China-related articles (0–L), Isonokami no Yakatsugu, Iteration mark, Japan, Japanese calligraphy, Japanese typefaces, Jijiupian, Kana, Kanji, Kim Hoàng painting, Kunoichi, List of National Treasures of Japan (ancient documents), List of National Treasures of Japan (writings: others), Liu Zhengcheng, Ma Fuxiang, Man'yōgana, No (kana), ..., Penmanship, Ryakuji, Sōgana, Semi-cursive script, Shinjitai, Shorthand, Simplified Chinese characters, Stroke order, Sun Guoting, Wang Xianzhi (calligrapher), Written Chinese, Yan Zhenqing, Yang Xi, Ye Xuanning, Yuzhan, Zhang Xu, Zhang Zhi. Expand index (17 more) »

A (kana)

あ in hiragana or ア in katakana (romanised a) is one of the Japanese kana that each represent one mora.

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A Dictionary of the Chinese Language

A Dictionary of the Chinese Language, in Three Parts or Morrison's Chinese dictionary (1815-1823), compiled by the Anglo-Scottish missionary Robert Morrison was the first Chinese-English, English-Chinese dictionary.

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Actor Ichikawa Ebijūrō as Samurai

Actor Ichikawa Ebijūrō as Samurai is an ukiyo-e Japanese woodblock print by Osaka-based late Edo period print designer (fl. c. 1822-1830).

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Arts of China

The arts of China (Chinese: 中國藝術/中国艺术) have varied throughout its ancient history, divided into periods by the ruling dynasties of China and changing technology, but still containing a high degree of continuity.

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Asemic writing

Asemic writing is a wordless open semantic form of writing.

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Auspicious Tantra of All-Reaching Union

The Auspicious Tantra of All-Reaching Union (Tangut: Gyu̱²-rjur¹ Źji²-njɨ² Ngwu²-phjo̱² Mər²-twẹ², translated into Chinese as Jíxiáng Biànzhì Kǒuhé Běnxù 吉祥遍至口和本續) is the title of a set of nine volumes of Buddhist printed texts written in the Tangut language and script which was discovered in the ruins of the Baisigou Square Pagoda in Helan County, Ningxia, China in 1991 after it had been illegally blown up.

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Baisigou Square Pagoda

Baisigou Square Pagoda (Chinese) was a brick pagoda in Helan County, Ningxia, China, built during the Western Xia period (1038–1227).

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Biographies of Lian Po and Lin Xiangru (Huang Tingjian calligraphy)

This grass-style Chinese calligraphy titled Biographies of Lian Po and Lin Xiangru was written by the famous calligrapher Huang Tingjian (1045–1105) in Northern Song Dynasty (960–1127).

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Bukit Merah Secondary School

Bukit Merah Secondary School (Abbreviation: BMSS; Simplified Chinese: 达善中学; Pinyin: Hóng Shān Zhōng Xúe; Malay: Sekolah Menengah Bukit Merah) is a co-educational, single session, government secondary school in Bukit Merah of Singapore.

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Calligraphy

Calligraphy (from Greek: καλλιγραφία) is a visual art related to writing.

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Cheng Changwen

Cheng Changwen was a Tang dynasty poet born in Boyang (now part of modern-day Jiangxi Province).

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Chinese calligraphy

Chinese calligraphy is a form of aesthetically pleasing writing (calligraphy), or, the artistic expression of human language in a tangible form.

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Chinese character classification

All Chinese characters are logograms, but several different types can be identified, based on the manner in which they are formed or derived.

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Chinese characters

Chinese characters are logograms primarily used in the writing of Chinese and Japanese.

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Chinese family of scripts

The Chinese family of scripts are writing systems descended from the Chinese Oracle Bone Script and used for a variety of languages in East Asia.

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Chinese language

Chinese is a group of related, but in many cases mutually unintelligible, language varieties, forming a branch of the Sino-Tibetan language family.

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Chinese script styles

In Chinese calligraphy, Chinese characters can be written according to five major styles.

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Chou Wen-chung

Chou Wen-chung (born June 29, 1923 in Yantai (Chefoo), Shandong, China) is a Chinese American composer of contemporary classical music.

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Clerical script

The clerical script (Japanese: 隷書体, reishotai; Vietnamese: lệ thư), also formerly chancery script, is an archaic style of Chinese calligraphy which evolved from the Warring States period to the Qin dynasty, was dominant in the Han dynasty, and remained in use through the Wei-Jin periods.

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Concise Dictionary of Spoken Chinese

The Concise Dictionary of Spoken Chinese (1947), which was compiled by Yuen Ren Chao and Lien Sheng Yang, made numerous important lexicographic innovations.

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Copybook (calligraphy)

A copybook is a book containing examples of calligraphic script, meant to be copied while practicing calligraphy.

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Cursive

Cursive (also known as script or longhand, among other names) is any style of penmanship in which some characters are written joined together in a flowing manner, generally for the purpose of making writing faster.

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Cursive script

Cursive script may refer to.

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Debate on traditional and simplified Chinese characters

The debate on traditional Chinese characters and simplified Chinese characters is an ongoing dispute concerning Chinese orthography among users of Chinese characters.

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Fujiwara no Sukemasa

was a Japanese noble, statesman, and renowned calligrapher of the middle Heian period.

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Fujiwara no Yukinari

was a Japanese calligrapher (shodoka) during the Heian period.

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Hentaigana

In the Japanese writing system, are obsolete or nonstandard hiragana.

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Hiragana

is a Japanese syllabary, one component of the Japanese writing system, along with katakana, kanji, and in some cases rōmaji (Latin script).

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History of Chinese dance

Dance in China has a long recorded history.

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Huai Su's Autobiography

Huai Su's Autobiography (懷素自叙帖) is a representative Chinese calligraphy work written by the renowned Tang Dynasty Chinese calligrapher Huai Su in 777 AD.

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Huaisu

One of Huai Su's surviving works Huaisu (737–799), courtesy name Zangzhen (藏真), was a Buddhist monk and calligrapher of the Tang Dynasty, famous for his cursive calligraphy.

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Hwang Gi-cheon

Hwang Gicheon (황기천, 1760–1821) was a Korean painter of the late Joseon period.

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I (kana)

い in hiragana or イ in katakana (romanised as i) is one of the Japanese kana each of which represents one mora.

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Index of China-related articles (0–L)

The following is a breakdown of the list of China-related topics.

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Isonokami no Yakatsugu

was a Japanese noble and scholar of the late Nara period.

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Iteration mark

Iteration marks are characters or punctuation marks that represent a duplicated character or word.

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Japan

Japan (日本; Nippon or Nihon; formally 日本国 or Nihon-koku, lit. "State of Japan") is a sovereign island country in East Asia.

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Japanese calligraphy

also called is a form of calligraphy, or artistic writing, of the Japanese language.

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Japanese typefaces

is the Japanese word for writing style and typeface.

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Jijiupian

The (c. 40 BCE) Jijiupian 急就篇, which was compiled by Han dynasty scholar Shi You 史游 (fl. 48-33 BCE), was a Chinese primer and a prototype for Chinese dictionaries.

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Kana

are syllabic Japanese scripts, a part of the Japanese writing system contrasted with the logographic Chinese characters known in Japan as kanji (漢字).

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Kanji

Kanji (漢字) are the adopted logographic Chinese characters that are used in the Japanese writing system.

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Kim Hoàng painting

Kim Hoàng painting (Vietnamese: Tranh Kim Hoàng) is a genre of Vietnamese woodcut paintings originated from Kim Hoàng village of Hoài Đức, Hanoi, Vietnam.

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Kunoichi

A is a female ninja or practitioner of ninjutsu (ninpo).

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List of National Treasures of Japan (ancient documents)

The term "National Treasure" has been used in Japan to denote cultural properties since 1897.

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List of National Treasures of Japan (writings: others)

The term "National Treasure" has been used in Japan to denote cultural properties since 1897, although the definition and the criteria have changed since the introduction of the term.

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Liu Zhengcheng

Liu Zhengcheng (Simplified Chinese: 刘正成; Hanyu Pinyin: Liú Zhèngchéng) (1946 -) is a contemporary Chinese calligrapher based in Beijing, China particularly noted for his use of the cursive script.

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Ma Fuxiang

Ma Fuxiang (French romanization: Ma-Fou-hiang or Ma Fou-siang; 4 February 1876 – 19 August 1932) was a Chinese military and political leader spanning the Qing Dynasty through the early Republic of China and illustrated the power of family, the role of religious affiliations, and the interaction of Inner Asian China and the national government of China.

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Man'yōgana

is an ancient writing system that employs Chinese characters to represent the Japanese language, and was the first known kana system to be developed as a means to represent the Japanese language phonetically.

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No (kana)

の, in hiragana, and ノ, in katakana, are Japanese kana, both representing one mora.

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Penmanship

Penmanship is the technique of writing with the hand using a writing instrument.

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Ryakuji

Ryakuji (略字 "abbreviated characters", or hissha ryakuji, meaning "handwritten abbreviated characters") are colloquial simplifications of kanji.

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Sōgana

is an archaic Japanese syllabary, now used for aesthetic purposes only.

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Semi-cursive script

Semi-cursive script is a cursive style of Chinese characters.

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Shinjitai

are the simplified forms of kanji used in Japan since the promulgation of the Tōyō Kanji List in 1946.

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Shorthand

Shorthand is an abbreviated symbolic writing method that increases speed and brevity of writing as compared to longhand, a more common method of writing a language.

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Simplified Chinese characters

Simplified Chinese characters are standardized Chinese characters prescribed in the Table of General Standard Chinese Characters for use in mainland China.

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Stroke order

Stroke order (Yale: bāt seuhn; 筆順 hitsujun or 書き順 kaki-jun; 필순 筆順 pilsun or 획순 劃順 hoeksun; Vietnamese: bút thuận 筆順) refers to the order in which the strokes of a Chinese character (or Chinese derivative character) are written.

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Sun Guoting

Sun Guoting (646–691) or Sun Qianli (孫虔禮), was a Chinese calligrapher of the early Tang Dynasty, remembered for his cursive calligraphy and his ''Shu Pu (書譜, "A Narrative on Calligraphy" or "Treatise on Calligraphy'' " (ca. 687)).

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Wang Xianzhi (calligrapher)

Wang Xianzhi (344–386), courtesy name Zijing (子敬), was a famous Chinese calligrapher of the Eastern Jin dynasty.

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Written Chinese

Written Chinese comprises Chinese characters (汉字/漢字; pinyin: Hànzì, literally "Han characters") used to represent the Chinese language.

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Yan Zhenqing

Yan Zhenqing (709–785) was a leading Chinese calligrapher and a loyal governor of the Tang Dynasty.

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Yang Xi

Yang Xi (楊羲, 330-c. 386), courtesy name Xihe (羲和, a mythological solar deity), was an Eastern Jin dynasty scholar, calligrapher, and mystic, who is best known for the "Shangqing revelations" that were purportedly dictated to him by Daoist deities between 364 and 370.

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Ye Xuanning

Ye Xuanning (October 1938 – 10 July 2016) was a Chinese politician, calligrapher, and entrepreneur.

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Yuzhan

Yuzhan (28 November 1923 – 8 July 2016), courtesy name Jungu, was a Chinese calligrapher of Manchu descent.

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Zhang Xu

Zhang Xu (fl. 8th century), courtesy name Bogao (伯高), was a Chinese calligrapher and poet of the Tang Dynasty.

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Zhang Zhi

Zhang Zhi (died 192), courtesy name Boying (伯英), was a Chinese calligrapher during the Han Dynasty.

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Redirects here:

Caoshu, Chinese cursive, Chinese cursive script, Cursive Chinese, Cursive script (Chinese), East Asian cursive script, Grass Script, Grass script, Sosho, Sousho, Sōsho, Ts'au-shu.

References

[1] https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Cursive_script_(East_Asia)

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