Advertisement

Abstract

Architecture occurs in a continuously developing society and culture. People have a need to move about the globe to exchange commodities and information.

Keywords

Poyang Lake Ming Dynasty Tang Dynasty Silk Road Chinese Poetry 
These keywords were added by machine and not by the authors. This process is experimental and the keywords may be updated as the learning algorithm improves.

References

  1. Chen, Z. (1999). Towers and pavilions in the classic gardens in Jiangnan. Chinese and Overseas Architecture, (4), 55–56. (in Chinese).Google Scholar
  2. Han, Z. L., & He, Z. Y. (1996). Architecture·culture·life. Beijing: Peking University Press. (in Chinese).Google Scholar
  3. He, Z. M. (2001). Towers and pavilions in scenic areas. Chinese and Overseas Architecture, (6), 19–20. (in Chinese).Google Scholar
  4. Shen, F. X. (2007). Appreciation on classic Chinese garden architectures: Pavilion & corridor. Garden, (3), 10–11. (in Chinese).Google Scholar
  5. Wang, R. G. (1994). The evolution of guild hall in the Ming and Qing Dynasties. Historical Research, (4), 47–62. (in Chinese).Google Scholar
  6. Wang, C. H. (1996). Ancient Chinese transportation. Beijing: The Commercial Press. (in Chinese).Google Scholar
  7. Wang, R. G. (2007a). The history of Chinese guild hall. Shanghai: Orient Publishing Center, China Publishing Group. (in Chinese).Google Scholar
  8. Wang, Y. J. (2007b). Crossing ancient roads. Transportation Construction & Management, (6), 102–108. (in Chinese).Google Scholar
  9. Xiao, P., Shi, W., & Shi, Q. X. (2006). Road design in the perspective of aesthetics. Journal of China & Foreign High Way, 26(4), 19–21. (in Chinese).Google Scholar

Copyright information

© Springer Science+Business Media Singapore 2016

Authors and Affiliations

  1. 1.College of Architecture and Landscape ArchitecturePeking UniversityBeijingChina

Personalised recommendations