arslan76 发表于 2009-6-6 11:06

(转贴)盟国国家历史博物馆公示:毗伽可汗的宝藏

http://depts.washington.edu/silkroad/museums/ubhist/turk.html
The National Museum of Mongolian History :: The early Turk Empire and the Uighurs

After the decline of the Huns in the second century CE, the next most important nomadic tribal confederation to control a major swatch of Inner Asia was that of the Turks, who rose to power in the 6th century CE and whose original territory encompassed much of Mongolia. The Turk Empire declined rather rapidly but then re-emerged, with its western center being in the region of today抯 Kyrgyzstan. When the famous Buddhist traveler-monk Xunzang went west in the 7th century he passed through the territories of the Turk qaghan and wrote about the luxurious silks in which he and his notables dressed. Images of Turk envoys or guards can be seen, dating from about the same period, in mural paintings in Samarkand in today抯 Uzbekistan. The Turk Empire flourished in the beginning of the 8th century, at which time we have several important long runic alphabet inscriptions commissioned by its rulers. The collection of the National History Museum contains a reproduction of one of these famous inscriptions from a stele discovered on the Orhon River and material from very recent excavations at a site connected with the burial of Bilg Qaghan, including striking objects in gold and silver. In that collection, the metal pitchers are of middle-eastern design; we know that such objects were well known in contemporary Tang China, where imitations of their shape were made in ceramic.

One of the most important successor states to the Turks was that of the Uighurs, whose capital in the 8th and early 9th centuries was on the Orhon River in Mongolia, not far from the location where later the capital of the Mongol Empire would be established at Karakorum. The Uighurs initially also used the runic alphabet, although then they switched to a variant of the middle-eastern Aramaic script cursive, the alphabet that then was adopted by Chingis Khan and his successors.

arslan76 发表于 2009-6-6 11:09

图一图二,为蓝突厥的岩刻形象;
图三:回鹘鲁尼文
图六:毗伽可汗的金冠
图七、八为毗伽可汗的收藏品

thelasthuns 发表于 2009-6-6 11:19

器具的造型很漂亮;
风格不是中原类型的,与欧洲较为接近吗?写实性挺强的...

总的来说,很喜欢。谢谢

arslan76 发表于 2009-6-6 11:24

器具的造型很漂亮;
风格不是中原类型的,与欧洲较为接近吗?写实性挺强的...

总的来说,很喜欢。谢谢
thelasthuns 发表于 2009-6-6 11:19 http://konglong.5d6d.com/images/common/back.gif

银鹿的造型可能比较接近巴泽雷克和斯基泰的风格,其他的器具和王冠,估计受粟特人的影响比较大……

洪体亮 发表于 2009-6-6 19:30

:lol金银珠宝,我喜欢:lol:lol

Yungsiyebu 发表于 2009-6-6 23:35

岩刻人物的容貌、又长又直的头发(?)不像高加索人种,也不像大圆脸的某些人种
反恐精英 发表于 2009-6-6 15:10 http://konglong.5d6d.com/images/common/back.gif

非要拿个圆规画才像北亚人种?

arslan76 发表于 2009-6-15 22:25



非要拿个圆规画才像北亚人种?
Yungsiyebu 发表于 2009-6-6 23:35 http://konglong.5d6d.com/images/common/back.gif

说你不懂考古吧,还不信?原因如下:
1、古人的岩刻具有很强的示意性,并非油画摄影那样的完全写实;
2、仔细看看岩刻人物的服装样式——双翻领束腰长袍——内行一看就知道:这并非东亚人的传统样式,而是欧罗巴的传统(新疆龟兹壁画里就有翻版)
3、古代欧罗巴人男子有披发的习俗;
4、毗伽可汗金王冠旁边,还陈列着一圈金质皮带扣——比较典型的类“萨尔玛提安”式风格……

余下的我就不例举了……

hercules 发表于 2009-6-16 22:15

说了半天,没有一个直接证据。
古代蒙古人种也有披发的,吾其被发左衽矣。

joy 发表于 2009-6-16 23:05

披发左衽的是戎狄及疑似藏缅把。
但就这个画像而言的确不大像蒙古人种
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