Li Pai

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Related to Li Bai: Du Fu

Li Pai:

see Li PoLi Po
, Li Pai
, or Li T'ai-po
, c.700–762, Chinese poet of the T'ang dynasty. He was born in what is now Sichuan prov. Most authorities believe that he was a Taoist; Li Po's unconcern for worldly preferment and his love for retirement was expressive of
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References in periodicals archive ?
"The President of China Xi Jinping is frequently citing statements of the prominent Chinese poet Li Bai in his speeches.
Du Mu's letters and mufu poems remind us of earlier counter-culture heroes such as Ruan Ji [phrase omitted] (210-263), Tao Qian, and Li Bai, who also defined their unconventionality in terms of self-indulgence, defiance, or political disengagement.
As the story unfolds we understand the reasons for the tensions within the family and Li Bai becomes Orin's support to resolve his demons.
If nineteenth-century English-language translations of Latin poetry rhyme, even though the Latin does not, then what ideological and poetological currents are motivating Carson's six ways of Ibykos and the 85 project's versions of Li Bai? Carson retains the structure and rhetorical gestures of the original poem while breaking with the historically conventional poetic diction used in traditional translations of ancient Classical texts.
5 -- Bring in the Year of the Horse in style at Mekong, the award-winning Oriental restaurant, and Li Bai, the highest social lounge & bar in the city at The Penthouse, Level 37, Palladium Hotel.
In the year 763 starry-eyed poet Li Bai, 63, tried to kiss the reflection of the moon in the water next to his boat, fell overboard and drowned.
IN A CITY WHERE LOUNGES AND BARS mushroom with amazing regularity, the Li Bai Bar and Mekong Restaurant - with deeply soothing tones of copper and mahogany and 37th floor views of central Mumbai - come as quite a relief.
Traditionally, the poem is considered to express Du Fu's concern for his friend Li Po (Li Bai 701-762).
It was especially Li Bai [TEXT NOT REPRODUCIBLE IN ASCII] (701-62) (8) who contributed much to the development of the poetical gibbon by pouring a plethora of emotions and spiritual insights about life into his poems.
These are loose translations from the eighth-century poet Li Bai (also known as Li Po).
They provided abundant shade when the Tang Dynasty poet Li Bai was writing his memorable verses.