Medieval Chinese Warfare 300-900
Routledge, 2 вер. 2003 р. - 304 стор.
Shortly after 300 AD, barbarian invaders from Inner Asia toppled China's Western Jin dynasty, leaving the country divided and at war for several centuries. Despite this, the empire gradually formed a unified imperial order. Medieval Chinese Warfare, 300-900 explores the military strategies, institutions and wars that reconstructed the Chinese empire that has survived into modern times.
Drawing on classical Chinese sources and the best modern scholarship from China and Japan, David A. Graff connects military affairs with political and social developments to show how China's history was shaped by war.
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attack barbarian battle Beijing bingzhi campaign capital cavalry Chang’an chubanshe civil commandery defeat early Eastern Jin elite empire enemy Erzhu expeditionary armies families forces fortress garrison Guanzhong headquarters Hebei Henan History Huai Huan imperial Jiankang Jin dynasty Jin Nanbeichao shi Jin shu Jing Jiu Tang shu Koguryŏ Korean large numbers leaders Liao River Luoyang Lushan rebellion major medieval Chinese military command military governors Murong Nanbeichao shilue North China Northern Zhou officials period political population prefectures Prince provinces rebel regime regiments region rulers Shandong Shanghai Shanxi Shimin Sichuan Sima Guang soldiers Song southern dynasties steppe T’ang Taipei Taizong Tang Changru Tang dynasty Tangdai territory today’s Tong dian troops Tuoba Wang Shichong Wang Zhongluo warfare Wei Jin Nanbeichao Western Wei Xianbei Xin Tang Xiongnu Yangzi yanjiu Yellow River Yuwen Zhang Zhao Zhongguo Zhonghua shuju Ziquan Zizhi tongjian