4 articles starting from stories of yurts, camels and marmots, to Sinophone Tibetan writer Alai, and 3 items of brief fiction by means of Nima Gyamtsan, Huatse Gyal, and Limusishiden, in addition to seven e-book stories
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Extra resources for ASIAN HIGHLANDS PERSPECTIVES
Aspects of Altaic Civilization, Volume III. Bloomington: Indiana University Uralic and Altatic Series, Vol 145, 142-153. Nietupski, Paul Kocot. 2011. Labrang Monastery: A Tibetan Buddhist Community on the Inner Asian Borderlands, 17091958. New York: Lexington Books. Perdue, Peter C. 2005. China Marches West: The Qing Conquest of Central Eurasia. Harvard: Belknap Press of Harvard University Press. Rock, Joseph. 1956. The Amnye Ma-chen Range and Adjacent Regions: A Monographic Study. Rome: Serie Orientale Roma.
The size is determined according to the size of the lattice panel. Firstly, villagers choose a flat place near a river, put a ma phying29 on the grass, and then put wool on the ma phying. A clump of wool is placed in the middle, spread out to form a thin layer, and then the process is repeated. Next, the layered wool is rolled in the ma phying from bottom to top (using the forearms), and then from side to side, using a rope. Six people kneel on the grass in two lines around the felt and roll the tied felt.
Are seen by locals as a threat to the grassland. There are few pikas and locals do not feel that they damage the grassland. In summer, we often see and hear marmots, and we also know that they eat grass, however, they are not seen as a problem. This belief is not universally accepted in ecological literature, for example, it runs contrary to the viewpoint espoused by Long et al. (2009:189): One of China's natural plague reservoirs (Benedict 1996). See Chos bstan rgyal (2014:153) for an account of an agreement between Marmot and Rabbit that explains marmots' hibernation period.