QIAN JIN FANG

Prescriptions valant milles pièces d’or
Auteur : Sun Simiao (581-682),
Date : 652
« Prescriptions Valant Mille Pièces d’Or » ou Qian Jin yao Fang « Prescriptions Dorées », écrit par Sun Simiao à la fin du VIIe siècle en 30 volumes, avec une introduction générale, prescriptions variées telles que la diététique, la pulsologie, l’acupuncture, etc.

Traductions françaises

Prescriptions d
Despeux C. Prescriptions d’acuponcture valant milles onces d’or, traite d’acuponcture de Sun Simio du VIIème siècle. Paris: Guy Trédaniel Editeur; 1990.

Articles

1- gera: 31634/di/ra
 [PRINCIPLES FOR TREATING WIND STROKE AND PREPARATION CHARACTERISTICS IN QIAN JIN FANG]. TANG ZONGRU. shaanxi journal of tcm. 1987,8(3),134 (chi).

2- gera: 75515/di/ra
 [BUDDHIST INFLUENCES ON SUN SIMIAO’S PRECIOUS PRESCRIPTIONS FOR EMERGENCY (QIAN JIN FANG]. ZHU JIANPING. chinese journal of medical history. 1999,29(4),220 (chi*). 
Living in a period when the Buddhism was quite flourishing, Sun had a close contact with the monk Dao Xuan, the founder of Nanshan Sect Buddhism. Sun’s Qian jig, fang adopted all schools including Buddhism, evidenced by the following 3 aspects: (I) Direct Buddhist influence, mainly on medical morality; (h) Indian medicine coming together with Buddhism, including the theory of " four – element theory", the conception of all matters are medicines, pills of all disorders, recipes, and keep – fit art. Buddhism acts as an carrier here; (3 The achievements of treatment for beriberi by monks. However, Buddhist influence was far inferior to Taoism so far as Sun’s work is concerned.