Collection : Arts Asiatiques
Collection's number: 65
Edition: EFEO, Musée Guimet
Publication date: 2011
Status : Disponible
ISBN-13 : 978-2-85539-155-7
ISSN : 0004-3958
Width : 22 cm
Height : 27 cm
Weight : 1,05 kg
Number of pages : 199
Distributor : EFEO Diffusion
Geography : Cambodge, Asie, Chine, Japon, Mongolia, Turkmenistan
Language : Français, Anglais
Place : Paris
Support : Papier
Activités des musées
* Musée Cernuschi
* The British Museum
* The Metropolitan Museum of Art
Objets inscrits du Cambodge ancien
* Gerdi Gerschheimer et Brice Vincent
L'épée inscrite de Boston (K. 1048, 1040-41 de notre ère)
* Dominique Soutif
Le pendentif inscrit du musée national du Cambodge : une « bague de Ræma » datant du règne de Jayavarman VII (K. 1277) ?
* Julia Estève et Brice Vincent
L'about inscrit du musée national du Cambodge (K. 943) : nouveaux éléments sur le bouddhisme tantrique à l'époque angkorienne
* Henri-Paul Francfort : Le tombeau de Foucher
* Minami Asuka : Un précurseur de l'histoire de l'art japonais en France : Georges de Tressan (1877-1914)
Founded in 1924 under the title Revue des Arts Asiatiques, the journal was placed under the directorship of Jean Filliozat, a member of the Academy of Inscriptions and Belles-Lettres and director of the Ecole française d'Extrême-Orient (EFEO), in 1959. Since 1962 Arts Asiatiques has been published by the EFEO, in association with the Guimet and Cernuschi Museums and with the financial support of the Centre National de la Recherche Scientifique (CNRS).
From the outset, Arts Asiatiques was conceived as bridging the worlds of academia and the museum. Today, Arts Asiatiques remains one of the rare periodicals devoted to Asian art and archaeology from a rigorously scholarly perspective. Its ambition is to publish all fields of original scholarship and technical expertise and to explore the full range of primary sources useful to the comprehensive analysis of works of art, from their fabrication and transmission to their iconographic impact: archaeology, history of art and religions, social history, anthropology, material culture, architecture, conservation, textual and documentary sources including inscriptions on various media.
The editorial team of Arts Asiatiques comprises the Editor-in-Chief, an Editorial Board based in Paris, and an international Advisory Board. See the list of members
Musée Guimet - Panthéon Bouddhique
19 avenue d'Iéna
Download the instructions to the authors [PDF 404 kb]
Archaeology of the Indian world
The scientific life of Charlotte Schmid is marked by her stays in India: two years in North India (1991-1993) were followed by an assignment, in September 1999, in the centre of Pondicherry (EFEO), Tamil Nadu, for four years. These two periods of intensive work in India articulate a research led between two spaces of field-work, the North and the South of the subcontinent.
After an attempt to define a colonial culture, the Bactrian Greece, based on the material from Aï Khanum -the most important Greek colony excavated in Central Asia- and classical studies (Greek, Latin, École du Louvre), the discovery of Sanskrit and the reading of La grande route de Bactres à Taxila of Alfred Foucher, pointed to the necessity of field-work.
Firstly, following the road of India to an accessible country, which allows studying the relationships between two types of corpus, texts and archaeological material taken in a broad sense, Charlotte Schmid worked on the first known figures of a major Hindu deity of bhakti, Kṛṣṇa in Mathurā. Today an Indian city of medium size of which Kṛṣṇa-devoted cults have forged cultural identity, Mathurā, with its mosque of the 17th c. and its numerous Jain, Buddhist and Brahmanical remains dated from the 2d c. BC, is loaded with myth. A doctoral thesis supervised by Gérard Fussman and focusing on a confrontation between the archaeological evidence and the texts which made of Kṛṣṇa “the” child of Mathurā, was followed by a research on the iconography and the epigraphy of the Gupta period, as it is accounted for in Le don de voir.
Secondly, the posting in Pondicherry led C. Schmid to study the appearance of the deities of bhakti in the Tamil country. The issue of the relationship between texts and archaeology is conducted in "another" region and on better documented periods of time. The EFEO centre gave access to new fields of research. The work with traditional pundits was not the least of them and C. Schmid started to also investigate Tamil data.
Posted in Paris since 2003, she pursues researches on the figures of Hinduism in Ancient India, fed by lively exchanges with the Indian scholars of the Centre of Pondichéry and by archaeological material (monuments, sculptures, inscriptions). Temples in situ, provided with dozens of inscriptions and sculptures, established between the 6th and the 12th c., as well as the texts, often devotional, connected to them, constitute the basis of, for instance, Sur le chemin de Kṛṣṇa : la flûte et ses voies and La Bhakti d’une reine.
Her seminars at the École pratique des hautes études, her role as editor in chief of Arts Asiatiques and member of the editorial board of the Bulletin de l’École française d’Extrême-Orient, her involvement in the Corpus des Inscriptions Khmères (CIK) provide opportunity for many exchanges with students and colleagues, which, finally, made of Southeast Asia one horizon of the work of C. Schmid.
François LACHAUD, Doria TICHIT, Susan ERICKSON, Eileen HAU-LING LAM, Diane ZHANG-GOLDBERG, Birgitta AUGUSTIN, Cédric LAURENT, Shelagh VAINKER, Michaela PEJCOCHOVA, PENG Jinzhang, Emmanuel SIRON, KAWAMURA Yayoi , Letizia ARBETETA MIRA