Three books of rites – Wikipedia



The 3 Rites, particularly the Etiquette and Ceremonial, the Rites of Zhou, and the E-book of Rites. This title started within the Jap Han Dynasty with Zheng Xuan.[1]

Within the early years of the Western Han “E-book of Rites” was once firstly a time period for the Rituals, however the Jap Han Zheng Xuan|Rituals Zheng Xuan|Zheng Xuan|Zheng Xuan incorporated the Rites of Passage, the Rituals, and the Weekly Rites because the 3 Rites, and wrote a observation at the 3 Rites, the [[Tang dynasty|Tang dynasty The “Book of Rites” was called “Xiaodai Liji” in the Tang dynasty, and later people gradually called the “Book of Rites” as “Three Rites”.[2]


Within the early years of the Qianlong emperor issued an imperial edict to open the 3 Rites Museum, as a result of “the E-book of Rites” has no longer but been compiled. And “Yi Li” and “Zhou Li” two scriptures, students to unrelated to the exam, many have no longer been to look.” Because the heterogeneous order of the Qing courtroom turned into increasingly solid, it turned into pressing to reinforce the development of the ritual machine, and the overall version of the 3 Rites was once printed in 1754, which lasted for nineteen years and was once an ideal fulfillment.


  1. ^ 最早《尚書·舜典》已有三禮之名:“咨!四岳,有能典朕三禮。”漢代孔安國注:“三禮,天地人之禮。”,《隋書·禮儀志一》:“唐、虞之時,祭天之屬為天禮,祭地之屬為地禮,祭宗廟之屬為人禮。故書云命伯夷典朕三禮。”
  2. ^ 皮锡瑞《经学通论》述:“三礼之名,起于汉末,在汉初但曰礼而已,汉所谓礼,即今十七篇之仪礼,而汉不名仪礼,专主经言,则曰礼经,合记而言,则曰礼记,许慎、卢植所称礼记,皆即仪礼与篇中之记,非今四十九篇之礼记也,其后礼记之名,为四十九篇之所夺,乃以十七篇之礼经,别称仪礼,又以周官经为周礼,合称三礼,盖以郑君并注三书,后世盛行郑注,于是三书有三礼之名。”
  3. ^ 黃侃《禮學略說》提及: “禮學所以難治,其故可約說也:一曰,古書殘缺;一曰,古制茫昧;一曰,古文簡奧;一曰,異說紛紜。”


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