Quanzhen Daoists in Chinese Society and Culture, 1500–2010
Liu, Xun and Vincent Goossaert, eds.
China Research Monograph 70
2013. 382 pp.
ISBNs 978-1-55729-107-3 and 1-55729-107-1
Quanzhen Daoists in Chinese Society and Culture, 1500–2010 covers a range of dimensions of Quanzhen Daoism both as a historical phenomenon and a living religion. The contributors hope that the volume will serve as one of the first efforts in a Western language to advance and integrate the emerging field of Quanzhen Daoist studies with the larger field of modern Chinese studies.
Introduction, Xun Liu and Vincent Goossaert
Part 1. Making Quanzhen Identities
1. Quanzhen, What Quanzhen? Late Imperial Daoist Clerical Identities in Lay Perspective
2. The Invention of a Quanzhen Canon: The Wondrous Fate of the Daozang jiyao
3. A Late Qing Blossoming of the Seven Lotus: Hagiographic Novels about the Qizhen
4. Globalizing Daoism at Huashan: Quanzhen Monks, Danwei Politics, and International Dream Trippers
David A. Palmer
Part 2. Quanzhen Textual and Ritual Productions
5. Quanzhen and Longmen Identities in the Works of Wu Shouyang
Paul G. G. Van Enckevort
6. Being Local through Ritual: Quanzhen Appropriation of Zhengyi Liturgy in the Chongkan Daozang jiyao
7. Quanzhen Daoism and Ritual Medicine: A Study of "Thirteen Sections of Zhuyou Medicine from the Yellow Emperor Inscription"
Part 3. Quanzhen Daoists and Local Society
8. A Local Longmen Lineage in Late Ming–Early Qing Yunnan
Richard G. Wang
9. Quanzhen Proliferates Learning: The Xuanmiao Temple, Clerical Activism, and the Modern Reforms in Nanyang,
10. Temple and Household Daoists: Notes from North China