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A. Terrien de la Couperie
A. Terrien de la Couperie

Bibliography

 

Works

Aux Lecteurs Du Bulletin Scientifique Du National, Article de M. Terrien, En Réponse À Plusieurs Assertions de M. Libri (Extr. Du National, N° Du 18 Mai 1849). Panckoucke, 1850.

Beginnings of Writing in Central and Eastern Asia, Or, Notes on 450 Embryo-Writings and Scripts. London: D. Nutt, 1894.

Catalogue of Chinese Coins from the VIIth Cent. B. C., to A. D. 621. Including the Series in the Britis Museum. Edited by Reginald Stuart Poole. London: The Trustees, 1892.

Early History of the Chinese Civilisation. London: E. Vaton, 1880.

Le Non-Monosyllabisme Du Chinois Antique: L’écart Entre Langues Écrite et Parlée D’aujourd’hui et L’histoire de La Langue Écrite. Paris: Leroux, 1889.

Les Langues de La Chine Avant Les Chinois, Recherches Sur Les Langues Des Populations Aborigènes et Immigrantes, L’arrivée Des Chinois, Leur Extension Progressive Dans La Chine Propre et Les Sources de Leur Civilisation. Paris: Leroux, 1888.

Mélanges: On the Ancient History of Glass and Coal and the Legend of Nü-Kwa’s Coloured Stones in China, 1891.

Orientalia Antiqua, or Documents and Researches Relating to the History of the Writings Languages and Arts of the East. Vol. 1. London: Trübner, 1882.

Sur Deux Ères Inconnus de l’Asie Antérieure, 330 et 251 B.C, 1891.

The Calendar Plant of China, the Cosmic Tree and the Date Palm of Babylonia. London: Luzac, 1890.

The Languages of China before the Chinese: Researches on the Languages Spoken by the Pre-Chinese Races of China Proper Previously to the Chinese Occupation. London: Nutt, 1887.

The Old Babylonian Characters and Their Chinese Derivates. London: Babylonian and Oriental record, 1888.

The Oldest Book of the Chinese, the Yh-King, and Its Authors. 1. History and Methods. London: Nutt, 1892.

The Oldest Book of the Chinese, the Yijing, and Its Authors. 1. History and Methods. Edited by Eric Serejski. Frederick (MD): Iandi, 2016.

The Silk Goddess of China and Her Legend. London: Nutt, 1891.

Western Origin of the Early Chinese Civilisation from 2,300 B. C. to 200 A. D.: Or, Chapters on the Elements Derived from the Old Civilisations of West Asia in the Formation of the Ancient Chinese Culture. London: Asher & Co., 1894.

 

Articles

“Akkadian and Sumerian in Comparative Philology.” The Babylonian and Oriental Record 1 (1886): 1–11.

An Introduction on the Cradle of the Shan Race.” In Amongst the Shans by Archibald Ross Colquhoun, 35. New York: Scribner & Welford, 1885.

“An Unknown King of Lagash. From a Lost Inscription of 6000 Years Ago.” The Babylonian and Oriental Record 4 (1890): 181-187; 193-208.

“Babylonia and China.” The Academy 30 (August 7, 1886): 91–92.

“Babylonia and China.” The Babylonian and Oriental Record 1 (1887): 113–15.

“Babylonian and Old Chinese Measures.” The Academy 28 (October 10, 1885): 243–44.

“Chaldean and Egyptian Trees on Chinese Sculptures of 147 A.D.” The Babylonian and Oriental Record 7 (June 1893): 283–87.

“China and the Chinese: Their Early History and Future Prospects.” Journal of the Society of Arts, 1880.

“Chinese and Akkadian Affinities.” The Academy 23 (January 20, 1883): 48.

“Chips of Babylonian and Chinese Paleography.” The Babylonian and Oriental Record 2 (1888): 257–63.

“Deciphering the Hitite Inscriptions: A Retrospect.” The Babylonian and Oriental Record 1 (1886): 85–90.

“Did Cyrus Introduce Writing into India?” The Babylonian and Oriental Record 1 (1887): 58–64.

“Formosa Notes: On Mss., Languages and Races (Including a Note on Nine Formosan Mss. by E. Colborne Baber).” Journal of the Royal Asiatic Society of Great Britain & Ireland 19 (1887).

“From Ancient Chaldea and Elam to Early China: A Historical Loan of Culture.” The Babylonian and Oriental Record 5, no. 4 (1891).

“How in 219 B.C. Buddhism Entered China.” The Babylonian and Oriental Record 5 (1891): 97–105.

“Ketchup, Catchup, Catsup.” The Babylonian and Oriental Record 3 (1889): 284–86.

“Khan, Khakan, and Other Tartar Titles 2.” The Babylonian and Oriental Record 3 (1888): 19–23.

“Khan, Khakan, and Other Tartar Titles.” The Babylonian and Oriental Record 2 (1888): 269–78.

“L’ère Des Arsacides En 248 Avant J.C. Selon Les Inscriptions Cunéiformes; [Suivi de ] Note Supplémentaire.” Le Muséon 10 (1891): 5-42; 375-378.

“On a Lolo Manuscript Written on Satin.” Journal of the Royal Asiatic Society of Great Britain and Ireland 14, no. 1 (1882).

“On Hiuen-Tsang instead of Jüan Chwang: And the Necessity of Avoiding the Pekinese Sounds in the Quotations of Ancient Proper Names in Chinese.” Journal of the Royal Asiatic Soc. of Great Britain and Ireland, 1892, 35–40.

On the History of the Archaic Chinese Writings and Text.” In The Oldest Book of the Chinese, the Yh-King, and Its Authors, 11. London, 1882.

On the Languages of China before the Chinese.” In Transactions of the Philological Society, 27:394–538. London: Trubner, 1885.

“On the Metallic Cowries of Ancient China (600 B.C.).” Journal of the Royal Asiatic Society of Great Britain and Ireland 20, no. 3 (1888): 428–39.

“Origin from Babylonia and Elam of the Early Chinese Civilization. A Summary of the Proofs.” The Babylonian and Oriental Record 3 (1888): 62–69, 73–91, 97–110, 129–40, 150–63, 185–92, 217–23.

“Paper-Money of the Ninth Century and Supposed Leather Coinage of China.” The Numismatic Chronicle and Journal of the Numismatic Society, 3, 2 (1882): 334–41.

“Several Tutelary Spirits of the Silkworms in China: A Supplement to a Paper on the Silk Godess of China.” The Babylonian and Oriental Record 6 (1892): 8.

“The ‘Yh King.’” Athenaeum 28–30 (January 21, 1882): 93.

“The Affinity of the Ten Stems of the Chinese Cycle with the Akkadian Numerals.” The Academy 24 (September 1, 1883): 144–45.

“The Babylonian Origin of the Chinese Characters.” Journal of the Royal Asiatic Society of Great Britain & Ireland 20 (1888): 313–15.

“The Black-Heads of Babylonia and Ancient China.” The Babylonian and Oriental Record 5 (November 1891): 233–46.

“The Calendar Plant of China, the Cosmic Tree and the Date Palm of Babylonia.” The Babylonian and Oriental Record 4 (1890): 217-231; 246-251.

“The Chinese Mythical Kings and the Babylonian Canon.” The Academy 24 (October 6, 1883): 232–33.

“The Deluge Tradition and Its Remains in Ancient China.” The Babylonian and Oriental Record 4 (1890 1889).

“The Djurtchen of Mandshuria: Their Name, Language and Literature.” Journal of the Royal Asiatic Society of Great Britain & Ireland, 1889.

“The Fabulous Fishment of Early Babylonia in Ancient Chinese Legends.” The Babylonian and Oriental Record 2 (1888): 221–26.

“The Kushites-Who Were They?” The Babylonian and Oriental Record 1 (1886): 25–31.

“The Land of Sinim, Not China.” The Babylonian and Oriental Record 1 (1887): 183–91.

“The Loan of Chaldaeo-Elamite Culture to Early China.” The Babylonian and Oriental Record 6 (1892): 32.

“The Metallic Cowries of Ancient China (600 B.C.).” Journal of the Royal Asiatic Society of Great Britain and Ireland, n.d., 428–39.

“The Miryeks or Stone-Men of Corea.” Journal of the Royal Asiatic Soc. of Great Britain and Ireland 19 (1887).

“The Old Numerals, the Counting-Rods and the Swan-Pan in China.” Numismatic Chronicle and Journal of the Royal Numismatic Society 3, no. 3 (1883).

The Oldest Book of the Chinese, the Yh-King, and Its Authors. 1. History and Methods.” Journal of the Royal Asiatic Society of Great Britain and Ireland 14 (1882).

“The Oldest Book of the Chinese, the Yh-King, and Its Authors. 1. History and Methods.” Journal of the Royal Asiatic Society of Great Britain and Ireland 15 (1883): 237–89.

“The Onomastic Similarity of Nai Hwang-Ti of China and Nakhunte of Susiana.” The Babylonian and Oriental Record 4, no. 11 (1890): 256–64.

“The Origin of the Babylonian Characters from the Persian Gulf.” Journal of the Royal Asiatic Society of Great Britain & Ireland 20 (1888): 316–19.

“The Races of Man in the Egyptian Documents [A Biographical Notice].” The Babylonian and Oriental Record 2 (1888): 133–34.

“The Shifted Cardinal Points, from Elam to Early China 1.” The Babylonian and Oriental Record 2 (1888): 25–31.

“The Shifted Cardinal Points, from Elam to Early China 2.” The Babylonian and Oriental Record 5 (1891): 40–44.

“The Silver Coinage of Tibet.” Numismatic Chronicle 1 (1882): 340–53.

“The Sinim of Isaiah Not the Chinese.” The Babylonian and Oriental Record 1, no. 3 (1887).

“The Tree of Life and the Calendar Plant of Babylonia & China.” The Babylonian and Oriental Record 2 (1888): 149–59.

“The Yueh-Ti and the Early Buddhist Missionaries in China.” The Academy 32 (December 31, 1887): 443–44.

“The Zodiac and Cycles of Babylonia and Their Chinese Derivatives.” The Academy 38 (October 11, 1890): 321–22.

“Traditions of Babylonia in Early Chinese Documents.” The Academy 24 (November 17, 1883): 334–35.

“Une Monnaie Bactro-Chinoise Bilingue Du Premier Siècle Avant Notre Ère.” Comptes Rendus Des Séances de l’Académie Des Inscriptions et Belles-Lettres, 1892.

“Wheat Carried from Mesopotamia to Early China.” The Babylonian and Oriental Record 2 (1888): 184–92.