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We value your privacy. Download citation. Request full-text. DOI: Benjamin Brose. Before the publication of the famous Chinese novel The Journey to the West, the central characters of the narrative—the Tang Monk, the monkey Sun Wukong, the pig Zhu Bajie, and the monk Sha—were venerated as deities.
These same figures continue to be invoked today in a range of rituals throughout the Chinese world. This article focuses on the cult of Zhu Bajie in modern Taiwan. Unable to turn to conventional, ethically demanding deities for assistance, purveyors of illicit goods and services make offerings to spirits like Zhu Bajie who they hope will be more sympathetic to their needs.
Citations 0. References This research hasn't been cited in any other publications. Taipei: Yunlong. Adeline Chia. Howard Goldblatt. Huang Ying-Chieh. Yangzhou: Guangling shushe. Li Jianmin. Taipei: Yulin chuban. Lin Jicheng. Liu Qinghuo. Chinese Magical Medicine. Michel Strickmann.
Charles J Wivell. Chien Yu. Minsu quyi congshu Taipei: Shi He Zheng minsu wenhua jijinhui. Cao Lin. Chang Pang-Yen. Isobe Akira. Paul Katz. Dominic Steavu. Ursula-Angelika Cedzich. Justus Doolittle. Hong Chenhong Sun Yifang. Mei-Hua Chen. Hua Mengjing. The Saint Who Would Be. Adam C English. Folklore Stud. Wei-Tsu Li. Justin Mcdaniel. Tokyo: Fukutake shoten. Nakano Miyoko. Patron Saint of Prostitutes: Zhu Bajie.