David Keightley

sinologue américain

David Noel Keightley ( à Londres à Oakland (Californie)) est un sinologue, historien et chercheur américain. Il fut également professeur d'histoire chinoise à l'Université de Californie à Berkeley pendant de nombreuses anneées.[1],[2] Keightley est connu pour ses recherches sur les inscriptions oraculaires.

David Keightley
une illustration sous licence libre serait bienvenue
Biographie
Naissance
Décès
Voir et modifier les données sur Wikidata (à 84 ans)
OaklandVoir et modifier les données sur Wikidata
Nationalité
Formation
Activité
Autres informations
A travaillé pour
Directeur de thèse
Hans Bielenstein (en)Voir et modifier les données sur Wikidata
Distinctions

Vie et carrièreModifier

David N. Keightley est né à Londres le 25 octobre 1932 et y vécut jusqu'à ce que sa famille déménage aux États-Unis en 1947.

RécompensesModifier

LivresModifier

  • Keightley, David N. (1969). "Public Work in Ancient China: A Study of Forced Labor in the Shang and Early Chou". Ph.D. dissertation (Columbia University).
  • David N. Keightley, Sources of Shang History: The Oracle-Bone Inscriptions of Bronze Age China, Berkeley, Los Angeles, University of California Press, Google Books.
  • The Origins of Chinese Civilization, Berkeley, Los Angeles, University of California Press, Google Books
  • David N. Keightley, The Cambridge History of Ancient China, Cambridge, Cambridge University Press, , 232–291 p., « The Shang: China's First Historical Dynasty »
  • David N. Keightley, The Ancestral Landscape: Time, Space, and Community in Late Shang China (ca. 1200-1045 B.C.), Berkeley, Institute of East Asian Studies, University of California, Berkeley,
  • David N. Keightley, These Bones Shall Rise Again: Selected Writings on Early China, Albany, SUNY Press,

ArticlesModifier

  • David N. Keightley, « The Religious Commitment: Shang Theology and the Genesis of Chinese Political Culture », History of Religions, vol. 17, nos 3/4,‎ , p. 211–225 (DOI 10.1086/462791, JSTOR 1062429)
  • "Archaeology and History in Chinese Society." In W.W. Howells and Patricia Tuschitani, eds., Paleoanthropology in the People's Republic of China. Washington, D.C.: National Academy of Sciences, 1977:123-129.
  • "On the Misuse of Ancient Chinese Inscriptions: An Astronomical Fantasy." History of Science 15 (1977):267-272.
  • "Space Travel in Bronze Age China?" 'The Skeptical Inquirer 3.2 (Winter 1978):58-63
  • "The Religious Commitment: Shang Theology and the Genesis of Chinese Political Culture." History of Religions 17 (1978):211-224
  • "The Bamboo Annals and Shang-Chou Chronology." Harvard journal of Asiatic Studies 38 (1978):423-438
  • "The Shang State as Seen in the Oracle-Bone Inscriptions." Early China 5 (1979-80):25-34
  • "The State," "Divination," "Religion," "The Economy," "Bronze Working," in Brian Hook, ed., The Cambridge Encyclopedia of China. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1982. pp. 163-65.
  • "The Late Shang State: When, Where, and What?" in Keighcley, ed., The Origins of Chinese Civilization (1983):523-564
  • "Late Shang Divination: The Magico-Religious Legacy." In Henry Rosemont, Jr., ed., Explorations in Early Chinese Cosmologygy. Journal of the American Academy of Religion Studies 50.2 (1984): 11-34
  • "Reports from the Shang: A Correction and Some Speculations." Early China 9-10 (1983- 1985):20-39, 47-54
  • "Main Trends in American Studies of Chinese History: Neolithic to Imperial Times," The History Teacher 19.4 (August 1986):527-543
  • "Archaeology and Mentality: The Making of China." Representations 18 (Spring 1987):91-128.
  • "Prehistory" and "The First Historical Dynasty: The Shang." The New Encyclopædia Britannica: Macropaedia (Chicago 1987) 16:62-67
  • Astrology and Cosmology in the Shang Oracle-Bone Inscriptions." Cosmos 3 (1987):36-40
  • "Shang Dynasty," in Ainslie T. Embree, ed., Encyclopedia of Asian History (New York, Scribner's: 1988) 3:426-429
  • [Translator] Wang Ningsheng, "Yangshao Burial Customs and Social Organization: A Comment on the Theory of Yangshao Matrilineal Society and Its Methodology," Early China 11-12 (1985–87):Cr-32
  • "Shang Divination and Metaphysics," Philosophy East and Wl>st 38.4 (October 1988):367-397
  • [Translator, with Igarashi Yoshikuni] Toyoda Hidashi and lnoo Hideyuki, "Shigaku zasshi: Summary of Japanese Scholarship," Early China 13 (1988): 297-327
  • "The Origins of Writing in China: Scripts and Cultural Contexts," in Wayne M. Senner, ed., The Origins of Writing (University of Nebraska Press, 1989):171-202
  • "Comment" (in the Early China Forum on Qiu Xigui, "An Examination of Whether the Charges in Shang Oracle-Bone Inscriptions Are Questions"), Early China 14 (1989):138-46
  • '"There Was an Old Man of Changan...': Limericks and the Teaching of Early Chinese History," The History Teacher 22.3 (May 1989):325-28.

RéférencesModifier

NotesModifier

BibliographieModifier

  • David Johnson, « DNK – Some Recollections, In Celebration », Early China, vol. 20,‎ , vii-x (JSTOR 23351757)
  • Edward Shaughnessy, « The Origin of an Yijing Line Statement », Early China, vol. 20,‎ , p. 223–240 (JSTOR 23351757)