王维，701-761。唐代诗人、画家。字摩诘。祖籍太原祁（今山西祁 县），其父迁家蒲州（在今山西永济），遂为蒲人。他官终尚书右丞，世称“王右丞”。王维青少年时期即富于文学才华。开元九年 （721） 中进士第，为大乐丞。因故谪济州司仓参军。后归至长安。开元二十二年张九龄为中书令。王维被擢为右拾遗。其时作有《献始兴公》诗，称颂张九龄反对植党营私和滥施爵赏的政治主张，体现了他当时要求有所 作为的心情。二十四年（736）张九龄罢相。次年贬荆州 长史。李林甫任中书令，这是玄宗时期政治由较为清明 而日趋黑暗的转折点。
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Additional info for Collection of Wang Wei (Chinese classical literature series) (中国古典文学基本丛书:王维集校注)
Dr Sze Tsung Sing (1931; after the war to become the University's first professor of public health) who was already in the Chinese Ministry of Health, joined Dr Lim as officer in charge of the preventive side of the work. Another of the earliest of our graduates to join was Dr Eva Ho Tung (1927); she commanded a unit in the field for some years before returning to serve during the hostilities in Hong Kong. In 1939 Dr Lim visited Hong Kong and gave a talk at the University appealing for volunteers to join his unit; the immediate result was that the Students' Union collected funds and provided two ambulances and two complete surgically-equipped field units.
Food shortages inevitably followed for those 'outside' and the quality of life inevitably declined. For the truth was that the Japanese army was less well equipped for occupation than conquest. Thoughts turned to escape, a rather different matter for military personnel than for the civilian population. A number of prominent academics did escape, notably Professor Lindsay Ride, later a post-war Vice-Chancellor of the university, and Professor Gordon King of the Faculty of Medicine. Ride was to play an important role in organizing resistance in China in the years that followed and the onward assistance of escapees.
But, for all that, it retained the characteristics of the old, though much grown in size from a few hundred to a few thousand undergraduates. By 1997, however, the university was an entirely different place and a pre-war student returning for the first time would recognize little beyond the beloved and unchanging old main building. The 'cosy hillside campus' nostalgically recalled by one contributor, surviving in 1967, was not even a memory to most by 1997. Hong Kong then, Hong Kong now! It was a very different place in the years immediately preceding the Japanese invasion in 1941.