Han Dynasty Imperialism

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Therefore, from the above discussion, it is quite clear that Han Dynasty and Gupta Dynasty Empires had a number of similarities and differences. Both empires had bureaucratic and peaceful mindsets which came into existence through totally different ways. In addition, the geographical areas of the two were quite similar and their relatively weak borders are deemed to be their downfalls. Religious beliefs for the two empires supported general political participation and formed the centers for their social and political structures. To sum up, Han Dynasty and Gupta Dynasty are two different empires but they are considered to be similar in aspects such as politics, photography and geographical areas. Comparison of Empires Imperialism…show more content…
For instance, the Gupta administration was a monarchy which offered the most remarkable public services. For this system, they had selected a few people from the highest class in their society to form a number of administrative units who come up with the laws. The administrators would discuss issues that affected the citizens and leave it to the King (Mookerji, 95). On the other hand, unlike the Gupta, Han China’s emperor set a curriculum which was taught at special rich schools and even to some other few poor schools and to talented men who wished to become bureaucrats in the future. The people of China had little or even nothing to say about the laws carried out by the bureaucrats. With the different governing systems, the two empires worked at achieving the same goal in politics; promoting peace. Both systems were successful that peace just happened. It stopped rebellion from forming for they were all expected to adhere by the…show more content…
The most common activity is the art of sculpture. This art cuts across the entire empires due to the public’s changing tastes. Thus, it was a remarkable activity as depicted by its absolute variety and mix of ideas presented in photographs. The art blended the ideas of perfection from the ancient sculpture designs and the artistic preferences of the East in order to create sculptures from bronze and stones that are ranked among the top and finest works. Gupta sculptors had to make copies of original pieces (materials such as bronze, stone and glass) once they ran out of the original supply (Mookerji, 141). This gave rise to a school that specifically taught how to copy these materials and most of their sculptures showed the Hindu and Buddhist gods. Han Dynasty Empire considered art and carving to be among its key activities alongside Chinese painting and silk weaving. Craftsmanship and Jade carvings in this empire emerged as a product of goldsmiths and Jade cuts. Chinese always believed that jade contained some quantity of cosmic energy which was associated with high life quality (Hardy & Kinney, 23). Moreover, the Han Dynasty attained a sophisticated height in sculpture making when bronze was found in CE tombs in the North-West China. Thus, this led to production of statues, decoration of lamps and

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