Why did Buddhism become popular in China after the late Han dynasty?

Zurcher, Erik The Buddhist conquest of China : the spread and adaptation of Buddhism in early Medieval China. Leiden : Brill, 1959
UniM Bail Res 294.32 Z94 OVERNIGHT LOAN

Weinstein, Stanley, Buddhism under the T’ang
Cambridge [Cambridgeshire] ; New York : Cambridge University Press, 1987.
UniM Baill 294.30951 WEIN SEVEN DAY LOAN AVAILABLE

Lo, Yuet Keung. Conversion to chastity: a Buddhist catalyst in early imperial China. Nan Nu: Men, Women and Gender in Early and Imperial China 10/1 (2008), pp. 22-56.

Yao, Ping. Good karmic connections: Buddhist mothers in Tang China. Nan Nu: Men, Women and Gender in Early and Imperial China 10/1 (2008), pp. 57-85.

Chen, Jinhua. A Daoist princess and a Buddhist temple: a new theory on the causes of the canon-delivering mission originally proposed by Princess Jinxian (689-732) in 730. Bulletin of the School of Oriental & African Studies 69/2 (2006), pp. 267-292.

Chen, Jinhua. The statues and monks of Shengshan Monastery: money and Maitreyan Buddhism in Tang China. Asia Major 3rd series, 19/1-2 (2006), pp. 111-160.

Benn, James A. Written in flames: self-immolation in sixth-century Sichuan. T’oung Pao 92/4-5 (2006), pp. 410-465.

Chen, Jinhua. Images, legends, politics, and the origin of the Great Xiangguo Monastery in Kaifeng: a case-study of the formation and transformation of Buddhist sacred sites in medieval China. Journal of the American Oriental Society 125/3 (Jul-Sep 2005), pp. 353-378.

Lo, Yuet Keung. Recovering a Buddhist voice on daughters-in-law: the Yuyenu Jing. History of Religions 44/4 (May 2005), pp. 318-350.

Barrett, T.H. Was there an imperial distribution of Buddha relics in ninth-century China? Bulletin of the School of Oriental & African Studies 68/3 (2005), pp. 451-454.

Chen, Jinhua. The Indian Buddhist missionary Dharmaksema (385-433): a new dating of his arrival in Guzang and of his translations. T’oung Pao 90/4-5 (2004), pp. 215-263.

Chen, Jinhua. The location and chief members of Siksananda’s (652-710) Avatamsaka Translation Office: some remarks on a Chinese collection of stories and legends related to the Avatamsaka Sutra. Journal of Asian History 38/2 (2004), pp. 121-140.
Funayama, Toru. The acceptance of Buddhist precepts by the Chinese in the fifth century. Journal of Asian History 38/2 (2004), pp. 97-120.

Lu, Yang. Narrative and historicity in the Budddhist biographies of early medieval China: the case of Kumarajiva. Asia Major 3rd series, 17/2 (2004), pp. 1-43.

Chen, Jinhua. Family ties and Buddhist nuns in Tang China: two studies. Asia Major 3rd series, 15/2 (2002), pp. 51-85.

Chen, Jinhua. Pusaseng [bodhisattva-monks]: a peculiar monastic institution at the turn of the Northern Zhou (557-581) and Sui (581-618) dynasties. Journal of Chinese Religions 30 (2002), pp. 1-22.

Liu, Shufen. Ethnicity and the suppression of Buddhism in fifth-century north China: the background and significance of the Gaiwu Rebellion. Asia Major 3rd series, 15/1 (2002), pp. 1-21.

Ho, Puay-Peng¨Building on hope: monastic sponsors and merit in sixth- to tenth-century China¨Asia Major) 3rd series, 17, pt.1 (2004) 35-57

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