been put to death. He was degraded, but ultimately restored to office, and became President of the Board of Ceremonies. He was the author of the ^ ^ §^ , a philosophical work treating of the character and doings of eminent Ministers of past times; of the ^ ^ ^ ^, illustrating the doctrines of the Great Learning; of the ^ ^ j£ ^, a collection of model essays, etc. etc. His miscellaneous works were published under the title of ^ ^ ^| ^ . Canonised as 3iC J^ « in 1437 his tablet was placed in the Confucian Temple.
Chên Tsung. See Chao Hêng.
209 Ch'ên Chao-lun 陳兆崙 (T. 句山 H. 星齋). 18th cent. A.D. Served in Peking, of which he ultimately became Governor. As a writer, he was chiefly noted for poems and calligraphy. His works were published under the title of 紫竹山房集.
210 Ch'ên Chên ^ #. 4th cent. B.C. Famous for the advice he gave j^ ^ Chao Tang not to attack the Ch4 State, the latter having sufficiently carried out instructions by the conquest of Wei.
- ^It would be,*' said Ch^^n,'* as though you were to add feet to a snake.**
211 Ch'ên Chi-ch'ang (Hfl ^ Jg ± ). A man of the Sung dynasty, whose shrewish wife's voice was likened by Su Tnng-p*o to the roar of a lioness.
212 Ch'ên Chi-ch'ang Graduated as ^ JC quadruple first" during the reign of Chia Ch'ing, A.D. 1796-1821, the only instance under the present dynasty; that is to say, in addition to the ^'triple first'* (see ChHen Chieh) he was also ^ yQ first of the ^^^ or ^ ;§; ^.
213 Ch'ên Ch'iao (T. ^ \1\). Died A.D. 975. A worthy of the Sung dynasty, who reached his 60th year before he took his degree; in honour of which event a literary friend gave him his daughter in marriage. Upon this, Ch*6n Ch4ao is said to havecomposed the following lines: