Notice bibliographique

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Type(s) de contenu et mode(s) de consultation : Texte : sans médiation

Titre(s) : Champa [Texte imprimé] : territories and networks of a Southeast Asian kingdom / edited by Arlo Griffiths, Andrew Hardy & Geoff Wade

Publication : Paris : École française d'Extrême-Orient, 2019

Impression :  (42-Saint-Just-la-Pendue : Impr. Chirat)

Description matérielle : 1 vol. (435 p.) : ill. en coul. ; 28 cm

Collection : (Études thématiques, ISSN 1269-8067 ; 31)

Lien à la collection : Études thématiques (Paris. 1994) 


Note(s) : Bibliogr. p. 375-413. Index


Autre(s) auteur(s) : Griffiths, Arlo (1976-....). Éditeur scientifique  Voir les notices liées en tant qu'auteur
Hardy, Andrew David (1966-....). Éditeur scientifique  Voir les notices liées en tant qu'auteur
Wade, Geoff. Éditeur scientifique  Voir les notices liées en tant qu'auteur


Sujet(s) : Champa (Royaume) -- Histoire  Voir les notices liées en tant que sujet

Indice(s) Dewey : 959.7 (23e éd.)  Voir les notices liées en tant que sujet


Numéros : ISBN 978-2-85539-269-1 (br.) : 40 EUR
EAN 9782855392691

Notice n° :  FRBNF45800144


Résumé : In the past quarter century, Champa scholarship has been seeking ways out of the interpretative framework inherited from Georges Maspero's Le royaume de Champa, which portrayed Champa as a unitary king-dom of provinces ruled by “absolute” kings. Scholars have since been working to revise this portrait, to de-velop new thinking about the way the kingdom and its territories were structured, and also to critique Mas-pero's decision to end his history of Champa with the 1471 capture of the Chà Bàn citadel and fall of Vijaya. Much new data has been produced in recent decades, thanks especially to the access to Champa field sites enjoyed since the 1990s by international scholars under Vietnam's open door policy, and to the resources for research and discussion now available to Vietnamese scholars. Several long-term joint projects have, more-over, brought Vietnamese and overseas expertise to bear on archaeological sites or collections of docu-ments related to Champa. The production of knowledge about Champa is thus thriving. The result is an incremental, multi-disciplinary mosaic of information on Champa's past. Some of this scholarship was published in two recent volumes: Champa and the Archaeology of M Son (Hardy et al. 2009) and The Cham of Vietnam (Trn K Phuong & Lockhart 2011). The present volume stands in the same tradition, as a book of ground-breaking data that contributes to the renewal of Cham-pa studies. As these data are gradually sorted, new patterns that transform our understanding of Champa are be-coming discernible. One of the most striking pertains to maps. This book offers a new framework for gen-eral discussion of Champa's space, and several new maps that amount to a template for cartographical rep-resentations of the kingdom and its territories at spe-cific historical moments. Another contribution of this volume is the publication of new data that yield ground-breaking insights into the nature of Champa's presence in the highlands. [source éditeur]


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