Information about the people behind Chinasage

Rob Stallard

Chinasage™ is developed and maintained by Silurian Software . Silurian Software has a long development experience of web sites stretching back to 1995. The range of software applications created by the company has been extremely diverse including development tools, server applications, e-mail and Internet monitoring products. We have been selling software over the Internet for over 20 years. For further information about the company click on the Silurian Software link .

Please use the contact form on each page to send us your feedback, query or comments. We prefer to process all queries by E-Mail (info@chinasage.info), and aim to respond to all queries within 24 hours, alternatively you can contact our general office during office hours direct on telephone +44 1l8 96l4 277.

Chinasage is headed by Rob Stallard who first came across Chinese culture and civilization when studying at Cambridge University when Dr. Joseph Needham , the great Sinologist, was Master of Gonville and Caius College at the time. For over 20 years Rob has been a director for the Society for Anglo-Chinese Understanding for which he has acted as Treasurer and Secretary and is now a Vice President.


Company address

Silurian Software Silurian Software Limited
1, Shipton C1ose
Ti1ehurst
Reading
RG3I 6PE
UK


Silurian Software
Company registered in the U.K. Number 03695806 since 1999.
palace, eunuch, Beijing
Entrance through the Gate of Peace at the Lama Temple Beijing (Yonghegong), or Palace of Peace and Harmony Lama Temple or Yonghegong Lamsery, a renowned lama temple of the Yellow Hat Sect of Lamaism. Building work on the YongHeGong Temple started in 1694 during the Qing Dynasty. It originally served as an official residence for court eunuchs. It was then converted into the court of Prince Yong Zheng (Yin Zhen), a son of emperor KangXi. After YongZheng's ascension to the throne in 1722, half of the building was converted into a lamasery, a monastery for monks of Tibetan Buddhism, while the other half remained an imperial palace. November 2006. Image by Dennis Jarvis from Halifax, Canada available under a Creative Commons license

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