lỗ ban là ai

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Lu Ban

Sculpture of Lu Ban in Weifang

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Traditional Chinese魯班
Simplified Chinese鲁班
Standard Mandarin
Hanyu PinyinLǔ Bān
Wade–GilesLu Pan
Gongshu Yizhi
Traditional Chinese公輸依智
Simplified Chinese公输依智
Standard Mandarin
Hanyu PinyinGōngshū Yīzhì
Wade–GilesKung-shu I-chih
Gongshu Ban
Traditional Chinese公輸班
Simplified Chinese公输班
Standard Mandarin
Hanyu PinyinGōngshū Bān
Wade–GilesKung-shu Pan
Gongshu Pan
Traditional Chinese公輸盤
Simplified Chinese公输盘
Standard Mandarin
Hanyu PinyinGōngshū Pán
Wade–GilesKung-shu P'an

Lu Ban[a] (c. 507–444 BC)[1][2] was a Chinese architect or master carpenter, structural engineer, and inventor, during the Zhou Dynasty. He is revered as the Chinese Deity (Patron) of builders and contractors.


Lu Ban was born in the state of Lu; a few sources claim he was born further to lớn the west, in Dunhuang,[3][1] to lớn a family of carpenters[2] or artisans[1] during the Spring and Autumn period of the Zhou dynasty. His original name was Gongshu Yizhi. He was also referred to lớn as Gongshu Ban or Pan. He was supposed to lớn have been an indifferent pupil until his love of learning was kindled by the scholar Zi Xia.[1] He later learned woodworking from Bao Laodong.[1] The great demand for his work supposedly compelled him to lớn invent or improve several carpenter's tools—the saw, the square, the planer, the drill, the shovel, and an ink marking tool—to complete his many projects more quickly.[1] His wife was also credited with inventing the umbrella in order to lớn permit him to lớn work in inclement weather.[1]


According to lớn tradition, he was responsible for several inventions:[4]

  • Cloud ladder—a mobile, counterweighted siege ladder.[b]
  • Grappling hooks and ram—implements for naval warfare.[c]
  • Wooden bird—a non-powered, flying, wooden bird which could stay in the air for three days. It has been suggested to lớn be a prototype of a kite.[d]
  • The saw. Legend has it that when Lu Ban was grabbing hold of tree trunks in order to lớn climb a steep slope while gathering firewood, his hand was cut by a leaf with spiny texture. He then realized that he could turn the leaf's texture into a more efficient tool for tree-cutting, namely the saw.

Other inventions were also attributed to lớn him, such as a lifting implement to lớn assist with burial,[8] a wooden horse carriage and coachman,[9] a pedal-powered cycle,[10] and other woodworking mentioned in various texts, which thereafter led Lu Ban to lớn be acknowledged as a master craftsman:

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  • The Book of Lineages (Shiben), written c. the 3rd century BC.
  • The Tales of the Marvelous (述異記), by Ren Fang, written c. the 5th century AD.
  • The Records of Origin on Things and Affairs (事物紀原), by Gao Cheng, written c. the 11th century.
  • The Origin on Things (物原), by Luo Qi, written c. the 15th century.
  • The Treatise of Lu Ban (魯班經), attributed to lớn Lu Ban, written in the 13th, 14th, or 15th century.


Lu Ban is revered as the god of carpentry and masonry in Chinese folk religion. His personality is assumed by the master carpenter involved in the construction of houses among the Dong.[11] He is sometimes counted among the Five Kings of the Water Immortals, Taoist water gods invoked by sailors for protection while carrying out journeys.[12]

He is referenced in a number of Chinese idioms. The Chinese equivalent of "teaching one's grandmother to lớn suck eggs" is to lớn "brandish one's axe at Lu Ban's door".[13] His cultural companion is the stone worker Wang Er, who lived around the same time.[13]

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The modern artist Shi Lu has claimed that Lu Ban was an alias of his contemporary Confucius, but this seems dubious.[14]

See also[edit]

  • Shuixian Zunwang
  • Lo Pan Temple, Kennedy Town, Hong Kong
  • Pisatao


  1. ^ Known as Lo Pan in Cantonese contexts. Sometimes spelled as Lu Pan.
  2. ^ 公輸盤爲楚造雲梯之械,成,將以攻宋。 "Gongshu Ban had completed the construction of Cloud ladders for the State of Chu and was going to lớn attack the State of Song with them."[5]
  3. ^ 公輸子自魯南遊楚,焉始爲舟戰之器,作爲鉤強之備,退者鉤之,進者強之,量其鉤強之長,而製爲之兵。楚之兵節,越之兵不節,楚人因此若埶,亟敗越人。 "Gongshuzi came south from the State of Lu to lớn the State of Chu, and began making implements for naval warfare which consisted of grappling hooks and rams. When the enemy were retreating they used the hooks. And when the enemy were advancing they employed the rams. And the weapons were made according to lớn the length of these hooks and rams. The weapons of the State of Chu thus were all standardized, and those of the State of Yue were not. And, with this advantage, the people of Chu greatly defeated the people of Yue."[6]
  4. ^ 公輸子削竹木以為鵲,成而飛之,三日不下。 "Gongshuzi constructed a bird from bamboo and wood and when it was completed he flew it. It stayed up [in the air] for three days."[7]



  1. ^ a b c d e f g Yan (2007).
  2. ^ a b "Lu Ban", Cultural China, Shanghai: Shanghai Digital Century Network, archived from the original on 2014-12-10.
  3. ^ Youyang Zazu, Vol. XXIV.
  4. ^ Mozi, Ch. 49 & 50.
  5. ^ Mozi, Ch. 50, Para. 1.
  6. ^ Mozi, Ch. 49, Para. trăng tròn.
  7. ^ Mozi, Ch. 49, Para. 21.
  8. ^ Liji, Ch. 4.
  9. ^ Lunheng, Ch. 85, by Wang Chong (b. 27).
  10. ^ "Was this the world's first-ever cycle?". metro.co.uk. 24 March 2010.
  11. ^ Kong Derong (2015), "House Construction among the Dong", in Peter Blundell Jones; Mark Meagher (eds.), Architecture and Movement: The Dynamic Experience of Buildings and Landscapes, Abingdon: Routledge, p. 229, ISBN 9781317655305.
  12. ^ Huang A-yu (December 2010), "臺灣水仙尊王崇祀之溯源 [Táiwān Shuǐxiān Zūnwáng Chóngsì zhī Sùyuán, Tracing the Worship of the Honorable Water Immortal Kings]", 人文研究期刊 [Rénwén Yánjiū Qīkān, Humanities Periodical], No. 8, pp. 81–112. (in Chinese) & (in English)
  13. ^ a b Needham (1994), p. 20
  14. ^ Hawks, Shelley Drake (2010), "Summoning Confucius: Inside Shi Lu's Imagination", Art in Turmoil: The Chinese Cultural Revolution, 1966–76, Vancouver: UBC Press, p. 83, ISBN 9789888028641.


  • Du Shiran (1992), "Lu Ban", Biographies of Ancient Chinese Scientists Series One, Beijing: Kexue Chubanshe, pp. 22–25, ISBN 7-03-002926-7.
  • Le Chevoir, Patrick (1998). "L'Unite de Mesure de Lu Ban (魯班尺): Une Unité de Mesure Conceptuelle au Service des Statuaires d'Yilan (宜蘭市) à Taiwan". Anthroepotes (in French). III (1): 2–14. Archived from the original on 2010-04-27. Retrieved 2008-12-18..
  • Li Shaoyuan; et al. (1996), Stories of Chinese Scientist and Inventors, Beijing: Jindun Publishing House, pp. 1–8, ISBN 7-5082-0168-X.
  • Needham, Joseph (1994), The Shorter Science and Civilization of China, vol. 4, Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, ISBN 9780521329958.
  • Wang Fu (1994), Records of Lu Ban: China's Earliest Inventor: Lu Ban, Beijing: Zhongguo Kexue Jishu Chubanshe, pp. 3–6, ISBN 7-5046-1676-1.
  • Yan, Hong-sen (2007), Reconstruction Designs of Lost Ancient Chinese Machinery, History of Mechanism and Machine Science, No. 3, Dordrecht: Springer, §8.1: "Lu Ban the Man", ISBN 9781402064609.
  • Yu Xuecai; et al. (May 2004), "Gongshu Ban, Monograph in Research Library of Chinese Architectural Culture No. 22" (PDF), Huazhong Architecture Bimonthly.

External links[edit]

Wikimedia Commons has truyền thông related to lớn Lu Ban.

  • A Restoration of Lu-Ban's Wooden Horse Carriage (PDF)
  • Mozi (Chinese text and Mei translation) - Chinese Text Project