Exorcism and Money: The Symbolic World of the Five-Fury Spirits in Late Imperial China

By Qitao Guo | Go to book overview

Figures
Map of late imperial southern Anhuivii
Figure 1. The city god (with four attendants making a total of five). Ye, Zhongguo zhushen tuji, p. 73.50
Figure 2. The county seat of Wuyuan (1502): (1) the ghost altar, (2) the city god temple, (3) the altar of the earth and grain gods, (4) the Wuxian temple. HZF, p. 13 (illustration section).52
Figure 3. The Cishan pantheon in Dingbu (ca. 1875). Mao, Xuhe linag’an de tiao Wuchang, p. 195.66
Figure 4. The Jade Emperor (a Ming print). Ye, Zhongguo zhushen tuji, p. 39.68
Figure 5. An early-Ming painting of a Chinese pantheon. Cammann, “Ming Dynasty Pantheon Painting,” p. 39.69
Figure 6. Zhang Bo in the late-Ming Huitu sanjiao yuanliu daquan (2), p. 117.73
Figure 7. Zhang Bo in the local Cishan zhi (1886 reprint). Mao, Xuhe liang’an de tiao Wuchang, p. 188.74
Figure 8. The earth god. Po and Johnson, Domesticated Deities, p. 71.78
Figure 9. A Wuchang altar. Most Wuchang altars in local villages have been destroyed. This one is on Qiyun Mountain, Huizhou. Courtesy Mao Gengru.79
Figure 10. The Hall of Reverence and Love in Xidi. First built during the Ming Wanli reign; reconstructed during the Qing. Photograph by the author.94
Figure 11. The Loyalty and Integrity Shrine (1510). Yu Hongli et al., Laofangzi, vol. 1, photo 355.103
Figure 12. Xiuning City (1693): (1) Zishan hill, (2) Chenghuang temple, (3) Eastern Peak temple, (4) Old Residence Palace of King Wang, (5) ghost altar. XXZ, p. 84.123

-xi-

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