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Tracey Lie-dan Lu: (20 September 1959–21 March 2016)

Tracey Lie-dan Lu: (20 September 1959–21 March 2016) IN MEMORIAM Tracey Lie-dan Lu (20 September 1959 – 21 March 2016) an appreciation Professor Tracey Lie-dan Lu died in Melbourne on 21 March 2016 after a distin- guished career at the Chinese University of Hong Kong, teaching and researching Chinese archaeology, museum studies, and cultural heritage. Tracey was born in Guangzhou. She commenced her archaeological career with a bachelor’s degree from Zhongshan University in 1983. In 1987, she obtained her M.Phil. in Archaeology from Beijing University. Between 1985 and 1989, she joined a large archaeological team in Guangzhou excavating the Western Han dynasty tomb of the Nanyue king Zhao Mo (d. 122 b.c.); wrote a popular book on this discovery, Nanyuewangmu yu nanyuewangguo (1990); and contributed several chapters to the two-volume Chinese report, Xihan Nanyuewangmu (1991). My first contact with Tracey was a letter from her dated 17 November 1988, sent from Hong Kong, where she was then living. Tracey had applied to the Australian . . 122 asian perspectives         2017              56(1) National University (ANU ) that year to undertake a Ph.D. on the early historical period of southern Chinese archaeology represented by the Nanyue king, but was not http://www.deepdyve.com/assets/images/DeepDyve-Logo-lg.png Asian Perspectives University of Hawai'I Press

Tracey Lie-dan Lu: (20 September 1959–21 March 2016)

Asian Perspectives , Volume 56 (1) – May 26, 2017

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Publisher
University of Hawai'I Press
Copyright
Copyright © 2008 University of Hawai'i Press.
ISSN
1535-8283

Abstract

IN MEMORIAM Tracey Lie-dan Lu (20 September 1959 – 21 March 2016) an appreciation Professor Tracey Lie-dan Lu died in Melbourne on 21 March 2016 after a distin- guished career at the Chinese University of Hong Kong, teaching and researching Chinese archaeology, museum studies, and cultural heritage. Tracey was born in Guangzhou. She commenced her archaeological career with a bachelor’s degree from Zhongshan University in 1983. In 1987, she obtained her M.Phil. in Archaeology from Beijing University. Between 1985 and 1989, she joined a large archaeological team in Guangzhou excavating the Western Han dynasty tomb of the Nanyue king Zhao Mo (d. 122 b.c.); wrote a popular book on this discovery, Nanyuewangmu yu nanyuewangguo (1990); and contributed several chapters to the two-volume Chinese report, Xihan Nanyuewangmu (1991). My first contact with Tracey was a letter from her dated 17 November 1988, sent from Hong Kong, where she was then living. Tracey had applied to the Australian . . 122 asian perspectives         2017              56(1) National University (ANU ) that year to undertake a Ph.D. on the early historical period of southern Chinese archaeology represented by the Nanyue king, but was not

Journal

Asian PerspectivesUniversity of Hawai'I Press

Published: May 26, 2017

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