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|Other Titles:||A Criticism on the Negligence in Long-Zhong Strategic Plan|
Department of Chinese, NTNU
The credit and negligence of Long-Zhong Strategic Plan has always been the topic of thesis across the Strait. Taiwanese scholars are inclined to attribute Shu Han’s failure of reviving Han Dynasty to Guan Yu’s negligence in losing Jingzhou; yet this theory may be quite subjective and has ignored other possibility. Scholars in mainland China have gradually directed the negligence to Long-Zhong Strategic Plan, but their arguments varied from positions which end up failing to comprehensively explore this point. Thus, the thesis will aim at discussing and analyzing the negligence of Long-Zhong Strategic Plan.The thesis suggests that Long-Zhong Strategic Plan has five major unsolved questions which it did have credits for determining the Three Kingdoms but failed to strengthen the reign. The success sheds light on its loss, and vice versa. By criticizing the negligence of Long-Zhong Strategic Plan, one can realize the history that Zhuge Liang helped Liu Bei who yet owned any bases at the time plan a precise and feasible kingdom blueprint with his outstanding vision and intelligence, and further played an influential role for nearly half of a century. However on account of environmental predicament, reviving Han Dynasty has been an impossible mission in the very beginning which one cannot judge whether whom is a hero by one failure or success.
|Appears in Collections:||中國學術年刊|
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