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Figures in the embroidered carpets of the Noin-Ula burial site, proposed to be Yuezhis (1st century BC - 1st century AD).[1][2][3][4][5][6][7]
The migrations of the Yuezhi through Central Asia, from around 176 BC to 30 AD
Chóng Jîn-kháu
Some 100,000 to 200,000 horse archers, according to the Shiji, Chapter 123.[8] The Hanshu Chapter 96A records: 100,000 households, 400,000 people with 100,000 able to bear arms.[9]
Hun-pò͘ Tē-khu
Western China (pre-2nd century BC)[8]
Central Asia (2nd century BC-1st century AD)
Northern India (1st century AD-4th century AD)

Bactrian[10] (in Bactria in the 1st century AD)

Chong-kàu Sìn-gióng

Kushan deities

Tiong-kok Chîn-tiâu sî-tāi ê chiu-pīⁿ bîn-cho̍k

Goa̍t-chi (月氏) sī chi̍t ê kó͘-chá ê Se-e̍k kok-ka.

Tsù-kái[siu-kái | kái goân-sí-bé]

  1. Ín-iōng chhò-gō͘: Bû-hāu ê <ref> tag; chhōe bô chí-miâ ê ref bûn-jī CAY
  2. Francfort, Henri-Paul (1 January 2020). "Sur quelques vestiges et indices nouveaux de l'hellénisme dans les arts entre la Bactriane et le Gandhāra (130 av. J.-C.-100 apr. J.-C. environ)". Journal des Savants (ēng Eng-gí): 26–27, Fig.8 "Portrait royal diadémé Yuezhi" ("Diademed royal portrait of a Yuezhi"). 
  3. Considered as Yuezhi-Saka or simply Yuezhi in Polos'mak, Natalia V.; Francfort, Henri-Paul; Tsepova, Olga (2015). "Nouvelles découvertes de tentures polychromes brodées du début de notre ère dans les "tumuli" n o 20 et n o 31 de Noin-Ula (République de Mongolie)". Arts Asiatiques. 70: 3–32. doi:10.3406/arasi.2015.1881. ISSN 0004-3958. JSTOR 26358181. p.3: "These tapestries were apparently manufactured in Bactria or in Gandhara at the time of the Saka-Yuezhi rule, when these countries were connected with the Parthian empire and the "Hellenized East." They represent groups of men, warriors of high status, and kings and/ or princes, performing rituals of drinking, fighting or taking part in a religious ceremony, a procession leading to an altar with a fire burning on it, and two men engaged in a ritual." 
  4. Nehru, Lolita (14 December 2020). "KHALCHAYAN". Encyclopaedia Iranica Online (ēng Eng-gí). Brill. About "Khalchayan", "site of a settlement and palace of the nomad Yuezhi": "Representations of figures with faces closely akin to those of the ruling clan at Khalchayan (PLATE I) have been found in recent times on woollen fragments recovered from a nomad burial site near Lake Baikal in Siberia, Noin Ula, supplementing an earlier discovery at the same site), the pieces dating from the time of Yuezhi/Kushan control of Bactria. Similar faces appeared on woollen fragments found recently in a nomad burial in south-eastern Xinjiang (Sampula), of about the same date, manufactured probably in Bactria, as were probably also the examples from Noin Ula." 
  5. Yatsenko, Sergey A. (2012). "Yuezhi on Bactrian Embroidery from Textiles Found at Noyon uul, Mongolia" (PDF). The Silk Road. 10. 
  6. Polosmak, Natalia V. (2012). "History Embroidered in Wool". SCIENCE First Hand (ēng Eng-gí). 31 (N1). 
  7. Polosmak, Natalia V. (2010). "We Drank Soma, We Became Immortal…". SCIENCE First Hand (ēng Eng-gí). 26 (N2). 
  8. 8.0 8.1 Watson 1993, p. 234.
  9. Hulsewé, A.F.P. and Loewe, M.A.N. China in Central Asia: The Early Stage: 125 B.C.-A.D. 23: An Annotated Translation of Chapters 61 and 96 of the History of the Former Han Dynasty. Leiden. E. J. Birll. 1979. ISBN 90-04-05884-2, pp. 119–120.
  10. Hansen 2012, p. 72.
  11. Bopearachchi 2007, p. 45.
  12. Wink, André (1997). Al-Hind, the Making of the Indo-Islamic World: The Slavic Kings and the Islamic conquest, 11th–13th centuries. Oxford University Press. p. 57. ISBN 90-04-10236-1.