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ISBN:750195058X
Author: YE YU QING CHUAN
ISBN13: 978-7501950584
Title: Chinese tea book selections (4 volumes) (Annotation) [Paperback]
Format: txt mbr docx lit
ePUB size: 1322 kb
FB2 size: 1868 kb
DJVU size: 1603 kb
Publisher: Unknown (1991)

Chinese tea book selections (4 volumes) (Annotation) [Paperback] by YE YU QING CHUAN



The name Zhu Ye Qing was given by the Foreign Minister Chen Yi in 1964 when he first tasted this tea in the Temple of Ten Thousand Years in Mount Emei. It means "Green Bamboo Leaf", a tribute to the tea’s clear liquor and full of life green tea leaves that seemingly dance in the water when infused. A tea not to be missed. Other names: Green Bamboo Leaf, E Mei Zhu Ye Qing. Taste: Very refreshing tea. The taste has a unique sweet flavor with a hint of brisk bouquet in the aroma.

At first glance, all brewed tea appear the same, but a connoisseur is able to identify the different varieties of green tea through the appearance and color of the dried tea--the flat Long Jing tea; the snail shell-like outwardly curling Bi Luo Chun tea and the bamboo-green Zhu Ye Qing, all tell their own stories.

Conversational Chinese 301. Presented in two volumes and perfect for after-school programs. The emphasis is on colloquial conversation, with 800 new words and 301 basic conversational sen-tence patterns. Audio CD’s for each book are sold sepa-rately. The program comprises 6 units, 12 lessons and covers a wide variety of cultural topics such as school life, family, festivals, Chinese ethnic minorities, famous people, Chinese literature and arts.

Chinese Idioms - Chinese sayings can be divided into two categories: proverbs (yan yu, see information on proverbs below), and idioms, (cheng yu). Chinese chengyu are very compact, generally consisting of four Chinese characters. Mostly they come from ancient stories, folklore, and history. Much like English idioms, unless you know the context of background and history, they can be difficult to impossible to understand.

Classical Chinese: Selections from Philosophical Texts continues the rigorous standard set forth in the main, three-volume Classical Chinese: A Basic Reader. Organized into four sections, this supplementary volume sets forth the key concepts and writings of Confucius, Mencius, Laozi, and Zhuangzi-providing key insight into their beliefs and literary styles. The beauty of these original texts and the insightful annotations that accompany them will provide students of Chinese with a glimpse into the fountainhead of China's intellectual tradition. Classical Chinese: Selections from Philosophical Texts continues the rigorous standard set forth in the main, three-volume Classical Chinese: A Basic Reader.

A top grade Zhu Ye Qing green tea, also known as the 'Bamboo Leaf Green', from scenic Mount Emei in Sichuan province. Zhu Ye Qing is one of the earliest teas plucked each spring. With small yield and good quality, Zhu Ye Qing is therefore rare, desirable and pricey. The appearance of this famous Chinese green tea is beautiful and consists of young tea buds. They’re tiny, slim, flat and slightly curved, like baby bamboo leaves. Zhu Ye Qin is a special kind of green tea that comes from Mount Emei (Emeishan).

a) Selections of text are printed with emendations and recorded vari-ants in the Cha chi 札記 of Ch’ien P’ei-ming.

This page is aimed at Chinese beginners who have been learning individual characters and are ready to start on sentences. Learning to read Chinese can be daunting to begin with but consistency will lead you to success. Try HSKReading! Chinese Dialogues for beginners.

Many have just four Chinese characters. Dāngjúzhě mí, pángguānzhě qīng. player confused; spectator clear') - The player is lost; the watcher is lucid. From the "Biography of Yuan Xingchon" in the Old Book of Tang (《旧唐书·元行冲传》), this points out that a person involved in a matter usually does not have a comprehensive overview of it, due to too much concentration on the details, while the onlookers, who have a calmer and more objective attitude, have a better grasp of what. - Lord Ye loves dragons. It refers to someone who pretends to like something that he really fears.