Wutai Shan

(redirected from Mount Wutai)
Also found in: Encyclopedia, Wikipedia.

Wu·tai Shan

 (wo͞o′tī′ shän′)
A range of mountains in northeast China between Taiyuan and Beijing, rising to 3,058 m (10,033 ft).
References in periodicals archive ?
[6] studied the attributes of [PM.sub.10] and [PM.sub.2.5] at Mount Wutai Buddhism Scenic Spot, Shanxi China.
Fan, "Characteristics of PM10 and PM2.5 at Mount Wutai Buddhism Scenic Spot, Shanxi, China," The Atmosphere, vol.
With these questions in mind, this paper revisits Deqing's involvement in a Dharma assembly held at Mount Wutai around Wanli 10 (1582) in hope of disclosing strategies that Deqing employed for self-promotion as well as the efforts that he and later generations of people took to shape his image.
He sent officials to Mount Wudang, while the Holy Mother dispatched officials to our monastery on Mount Wutai. considered that whatever Buddhist services monks (Skt.rainazas) perform are intended to benefit the state and to improve its governance in a secret way.
The five-colored clouds of Mount Wutai; poems from Dunhuang.
It is a gentle description of a place that is both accessible and far away; Mount Wutai is both immediate and shrouded in time, and Cartelli (Chinese, CUNY) captures the essence of it with poems from Dunhuang.
At the Mount Wutai Buddhist site in north China's Shanxi Province, an airport construction is going on and is predicted to to open before the end of 2015.
According to a report by state-run news agency Xinhua, six people were arrested in Mount Wutai, in Shanxi province, for posing as Buddhist monks and collecting exorbitant amounts of money from tourists.
Mount Wutai, one of the nation's largest religious sites is home to about 50 Buddhist temples and a major tourist destination, being part of (http://whc.unesco.org/en/list/) UNESCO's World Heritage List .
New Delhi, June 27 (ANI): Buddhist Mount Wutai in China has become the country's 38th site to join UNESCO's World Heritage List as a cultural landscape.
The first part, 'The Buddhist Road,' opens with an essay about the impact of India and Central Asia on the art of Han China (206 BCE-220 CE) by Nicolas Zufferey; then Natasha Heller analyzes the tenth-century mural map of the important Buddhist pilgrimage centre at Mount Wutai in Dunhuang, and ends with a presentation of the development of Buddhist cosmology from the sixth to thirteenth centuries by Dorothy C.
The Mount Wutai poems (1) take as their theme the Buddhist concept of nirmanakaya, or bianxian [TEXT NOT REPRODUCIBLE IN ASCII]: the idea that buddhas and bodhisattvas can transform themselves and vary their manifestations at will according to the needs of individual beings.