Xuan Zang


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Xuan Zang

(ˈʃwɑːn ˈtsæŋ) or

Hsüan-tsang

n
(Biography) 602–664 ad, Chinese Buddhist monk, who travelled to India to study the Buddhist scriptures, many of which he translated into Chinese: noted also for his account of his travels
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Xuan Zang, Kumarajiva, Bodhidharma and other great monks made the expeditions by crossing over mountains and sailing the deep sea.
More than 2,000 years ago, famous Chinese monks like Fa Xian and Xuan Zang travelled to Pakistan to study Buddhism.
More than 2000 years ago, famous Chinese monks like Fa Xian and Xuan Zang travelled to Pakistan to study Buddhism.
More than 2,000 years ago, famous Chinese monks like Fa Xian and Xuan Zang travelled to South Asia- (modern day Pakistan) to study Buddhism.
Chinese monks and envoys, such as Xuan Zang and Fa Xian, frequently travelled to the area which was now modern-day Pakistan, he added.
Chinese monks and envoys like Fa Xian, Song Yun and Xuan Zang went to these vales and brought back messages of peace, harmony, and friendship.
China's "Xuan Zang," the first Indo-China co-production, celebrates the Chinese monk's 17-year overland journey to India in the 7th century and Japan's "Nagasaki: Memories of My Son" is a sentimental treatment of a mother visited by the ghost of her youngest son, who was killed in the city's bombing.
He said the travelogues of Fa Xian, Song Yun, and Xuan Zang
Xi acompanied Modi to the famous Wild Goose Pagoda, a magnificent structure built in the sixth century to commemorate famous Chinese Buddhist monk Xuan Zang's 17-year-long journey.
receive much attention during Modi's three- day visit, which will start on Thursday in Xi'an -- the city where famed Buddhist monk Xuan Zang translated scriptures that he brought back from his travels to India.
Long before the discovery of the Terracotta Army in 1974, Xian was already an important cultural destination for visitors eager to experience the picturesque city wall and such attractions as the Big Goose Pagoda, repository of sacred manuscripts and other items brought from India by Xuan Zang when he introduced Buddhism to China.
Ambassador Khan held that Fa Xian and Xuan Zang, in the fourth and seventh centuries respectively, were not deterred by the inaccessible altitudes of these mountain ranges.