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  1.  29
    Daoism and Chinese Culture.Robert Ford Campany & Livia Kohn - 2003 - Journal of the American Oriental Society 123 (2):408.
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    The Eminent Monk: Buddhist Ideals in Medieval Chinese Hagiography.Robert Ford Campany & John Kieschnick - 2001 - Journal of the American Oriental Society 121 (4):656.
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  3. Making Transcendents: Ascetics and Social Memory in Early Medieval China.Robert Ford Campany - 2016 - University of Hawaii Press.
    Honorable Mention, Joseph Levenson Prize, Association for Asian Studies By the middle of the third century B.C.E. in China there were individuals who sought to become transcendents deathless, godlike beings endowed with supernormal powers. This quest for transcendence became a major form of religious expression and helped lay the foundation on which the first Daoist religion was built. Both xian and those who aspired to this exalted status in the centuries leading up to 350 C.E. have traditionally been portrayed as (...)
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  4. Making Transcendents: Ascetics and Social Memory in Early Medieval China.Robert Ford Campany - 2016 - University of Hawaii Press.
    Honorable Mention, Joseph Levenson Prize, Association for Asian Studies By the middle of the third century B.C.E. in China there were individuals who sought to become transcendents deathless, godlike beings endowed with supernormal powers. This quest for transcendence became a major form of religious expression and helped lay the foundation on which the first Daoist religion was built. Both xian and those who aspired to this exalted status in the centuries leading up to 350 C.E. have traditionally been portrayed as (...)
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