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Ball, J., & Chao, X. (2018). Qing 青 Is Not Just Blue: The Role of the “Youth/Essence.” 青/靑 Character in Chinese Writing: 98 Characters and 43 Definitions. ResearchGate.net, 2018-11.
https://www.researchgate.net/publication/328969062_Qing_qing_is_not_just_blueThe_Role
_of_the_YouthEssence_qingqing_Character_in_Chinese_Writing_98_characters_and_43_definitions

has been cited by the following article:

  • TITLE: “Meow” Is Just Another Name for “Cat”

    AUTHORS: Jennifer Ball

    KEYWORDS: Cat, Hanzi, Sinograph, Chinese, Ancient Egyptian, Hieroglyphs, Sumerian, Cuneiform

    JOURNAL NAME: Open Journal of Modern Linguistics, Vol.9 No.5, September 11, 2019

    ABSTRACT: Meow. We know this is the sound a cat makes. Five thousand years ago, so did the Ancient Egyptians. They called the cat “miw.” Mandarin Chinese speakers call the cat, “māo.” Three different cultures—Ancient Egyptian, Chinese, and Sumerian—used similar mechanisms to depict the meaning “cat,” and at least one version from each culture has a head, eyes, and tail. Humans have fought wars over religion, women, and body modification—but we agree on the word for “cat”? Humans are 99.9% identical, so we share similar biases, many based upon fertility. Bias creates pattern, pattern which could be harnessed to facilitate language acquisition. Recognizing the role that female mammals have played in ancient written languages is key to understanding the code that underpins human communication.