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Community Reviews. Showing Rating details. More filters. Sort order. The couplet serves primarily as a handy mnemonic to remember all of Cha's works for his fans.
Editions[ edit ] Most of Cha's works were initially published in instalments in Hong Kong newspapers, most often in Ming Pao.
Between and , Cha revised all of his works. In Taiwan, the situation is more complicated, as Cha's books were initially banned. As a result, there were multiple editions published underground, some of which were revised beyond recognition. From to , Cha revised his novels for the second and last time. Each of his works was carefully revised, re-edited and re-issued in the order in which he wrote them.
This revision was completed in spring , with the publication of the last novel, The Deer and the Cauldron. In the newer revision, certain characters' personae were changed, such as Wang Yuyan,  and many martial art skills and places have their names changed. Patriotism, jianghu and development of heroism[ edit ] This section does not cite any sources.
Please help improve this section by adding citations to reliable sources. In the late s, Cha was involved in Hong Kong politics.
He was also part of the Preparatory Committee set up in by the Chinese government to monitor the transfer of sovereignty. In , Cha prepared for retirement from editorial work and sold all his shares in Ming Pao. He had four brothers and two sisters, and was the second oldest among the seven of them. Cha married three times.
They had two sons and two daughters: In addition to his wuxia novels, Cha also wrote many non-fiction works on Chinese history. For his achievements, he received many honours. When receiving his honorary doctorate at the University of Cambridge in , Cha expressed his wish to be a full-time student at Cambridge for four years to attain a non-honorary doctorate.
Cha wrote a total of 15 fictional works, of which one "Sword of the Yue Maiden" is a short story and the other 14 are novels and novellas of various lengths. Most of his novels were first published in daily instalments in newspapers, then later in book editions.
The novels are:. A few major characters from Sword Stained with Royal Blood also appear in his final novel The Deer and the Cauldron as minor characters. After Cha completed all his works, it was discovered that the first characters of the first 14 titles can be joined together to form a couplet with 7 characters on each line:.
Shooting a white deer, snow flutters around the skies; Smiling, [one] writes about the divine chivalrous one, leaning against bluish lovebirds or lover.
Cha stated that he had never intended to create the couplet. The couplet serves primarily as a handy mnemonic to remember all of Cha's works for his fans. Most of Cha's works were initially published in instalments in Hong Kong newspapers, most often in Ming Pao. Between and , Cha revised all of his works. In Taiwan, the situation is more complicated, as Cha's books were initially banned.
As a result, there were multiple editions published underground, some of which were revised beyond recognition. From to , Cha revised his novels for the second and last time. Each of his works was carefully revised, re-edited and re-issued in the order in which he wrote them.
This revision was completed in spring , with the publication of the last novel, The Deer and the Cauldron.
In the newer revision, certain characters' personae were changed, such as Wang Yuyan,  and many martial art skills and places have their names changed.
Chinese nationalism or patriotism is a strong theme in Cha's works. In most of his works, Cha places emphasis on the idea of self-determination and identity, and many of his novels are set in time periods when China was occupied or under the threat of occupation by non- Han Chinese peoples such as the Khitans , Jurchens , Mongols and Manchus.
However, Cha gradually evolved his Chinese nationalism into an inclusionist concept which encompasses all present-day non-Han Chinese minorities. Cha expresses a fierce admiration for positive traits of non-Han Chinese people personally, such as the Mongols and Manchus. In The Legend of the Condor Heroes , for example, he casts Genghis Khan and his sons as capable and intelligent military leaders against the corrupt and ineffective bureaucrats of the Han Chinese-led Song dynasty.
Cha's references range from traditional Chinese medicine , acupuncture , martial arts , music , calligraphy , weiqi , tea culture , philosophical schools of thought such as Confucianism , Buddhism and Taoism and imperial Chinese history.
Historical figures often intermingle with fictional ones, making it difficult for the layperson to distinguish which are real. His works show a great amount of respect and approval for traditional Chinese values, especially Confucian ideals such as the proper relationship between ruler and subject, parent and child, elder sibling and younger sibling, and particularly strongly, due to the wuxia nature of his novels , between master and apprentice, and among fellow apprentices.
Cha also places a great amount of emphasis on traditional values such as face and honour. In all but his 14th work, The Deer and the Cauldron , the protagonists or heroes are explored meticulously through their relationships with their teachers, their immediate kin and relatives, and with their suitors or spouses.
In each, the heroes have attained the zenith in martial arts and most would be the epitome or embodiment of the traditional Chinese values in words or deeds, i. In The Deer and the Cauldron , Cha departed from his usual writing style, creating in its main protagonist Wei Xiaobao an antihero who is greedy, lazy, and utterly disdainful of traditional rules of propriety. Cha intentionally created an anticlimax and an antihero possessing none of the desirable traditional values and no knowledge of any form of martial arts, and dependent upon a protective vest made of alloy to absorb full-frontal attack when in trouble and a dagger that can cut through anything.
Wei is a street urchin and womanising weasel, with no admirable qualities whatsoever. The study of Cha's works has spun off a specific area of study and discussion: For years, readers and critics have written works discussing, debating and analysing his fictional world of martial arts; among the most famous are those by Cha's close friend and science fiction novelist, Ni Kuang.
Despite Cha's popularity, some of his novels were banned outside of Hong Kong due to political reasons. A number of them were outlawed in the People's Republic of China in the s as they were thought to be satires of Mao Zedong and the Cultural Revolution ; others were banned in the Republic of China Taiwan as they were thought to be in support of the Communist Party of China. None of these bans are currently in force, and Cha's complete collection has been published multiple times in China, Hong Kong and Taiwan.
Many politicians on both sides of the Straits are known to be readers of his works; Deng Xiaoping , for example, was a well-known reader himself. While some praised the inclusion of popular literature, others feared that the violence and unrealistic martial arts described in Cha's works were unsuitable for high school students. At about the same time, Singapore's Ministry of Education announced a similar move for Chinese-learning students at secondary and junior college levels.
Dozens of role-playing video games are based on Cha's novels, a notable example of which is Heroes of Jin Yong , which was based on the major characters and events in Cha's novels. In both films he is credited as Cha Jing-yong, his official name in Hong Kong. From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. This is a Chinese name ; the family name is Cha Zha. Prof the Honourable. Du Zhifen m. Zhu Mei m. Lin Leyi m. This section does not cite any sources.