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27-Jun-2017 10:30

Fourteenth-century Japanese paintings do not commonly survive, a consequence of the fact that they are executed on silk, which is extremely fragile and sensitive to light, and mounted onto several layers of paper or silk lining, which, after centuries of rolling and unrolling, causes the silk support to crease and the painted surface to incur losses.

The scrolls were restored under the Cooperative Program for the Conservation of Japanese Artworks in Overseas Collections, part of the National Research Institute for Cultural Properties, Tokyo.

This discovery reaffirms historical records relating to worship activities held in Yong, the ancient name for Fengxiang; it also provides physical evidence for worship activities carried out in the Qin and Han Dynasties.

The finding is important for the study of ritual culture and political systems during that period.

More than 1,900 items that were used in worship ceremonies, such as jade figures and chariots, have also been dug out.

Experts believe that Qin and Han emperors held worship activities at the site for over 700 years.

Last weekend, I visited Lansdowne, A beautiful hill station of Uttarakhand situated approx 1800 meters above sea level and around 270 km from Delhi.

Equipped with 6 bedrooms and 4 bathrooms, this home has plenty of room for the whole family.

The site of a royal altar of heaven dating back to the Qin Dynasty (221-206 BC) has been discovered in Fengxiang County in Shaanxi province.

Experts believe it is the oldest such site ever discovered in China.

The pair would originally have flanked a painted image of Amida Buddha.

The two groups of divinities are led on the right scroll by the bodhisattva Kannon, who holds a small lotus pedestal to receive the soul of the deceased, and on the left by Seishi, whose hands are held in the anjalimudra, the gesture of respect and salutation.

Equipped with 6 bedrooms and 4 bathrooms, this home has plenty of room for the whole family.

The site of a royal altar of heaven dating back to the Qin Dynasty (221-206 BC) has been discovered in Fengxiang County in Shaanxi province.

Experts believe it is the oldest such site ever discovered in China.

The pair would originally have flanked a painted image of Amida Buddha.

The two groups of divinities are led on the right scroll by the bodhisattva Kannon, who holds a small lotus pedestal to receive the soul of the deceased, and on the left by Seishi, whose hands are held in the anjalimudra, the gesture of respect and salutation.

The site is located in the village of Banpopu, where a team of archeologists began excavation in July.