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About the Authors.
Joyce Morgan has worked as a journalist for more than three decades in London, Sydney, and Hong Kong. Her writing has appeared in The Sydney Morning Herald, The Australian, The Guardian, and The Bangkok Post. She has written on arts and culture since 1994. Joyce is a senior arts writer at The Sydney Morning Herald and a former arts editor. She has also worked as a producer with ABC Radio. Born in Liverpool, England, she has traveled extensively in Asia, including India, Pakistan, China, Tibet, and Bhutan.
Conrad Walters has worked in the media for more than thirty years in the US, where he won awards for investigative journalism, and Australia. In 1999, he joined The Sydney Morning Herald, where he has worked as a feature writer and book reviewer. He is now an editor on the paper's iPad edition. Conrad was born in Boston, educated in Europe and the Middle East and has lived in seven countries. He has a master's degree in Creative Writing from the University of Technology, Sydney.
They live in Sydney with a vial of sand from the Taklamakan Desert on their mantelpiece.
Aurel Stein takes tea in Lah.o.r.e in the 1890s. There, his eyes were opened to early Buddhist art in the city's "Wonder House." Library of the Hungarian Academy of Sciences Stein's desk at his summer camp Mohand Marg, in 1905, with Dash the Great, shortly before the explorer left Kashmir for his second Turkestan expedition. Library of the Hungarian Academy of Sciences The ever-watchful British consul and family in Chini Bagh's garden, Kashgar, circa 1913. Catherine Macartney, seated, with children Sylvia and Eric. George Macartney, rear, holds son Robin. The British Library Board Chiang, Stein's Chinese secretary, translator and friend on his desert travels. Hiring Chiang was one of the wisest decisions Stein made. The British Library Board Stein and his core team in front of a tamarisk cone. From left: Ibrahim Beg, Chiang, Stein with Dash the Great, cook Jasvant Singh, surveyor Lal Singh and handyman Naik Ram Singh. The British Library Board Ha.s.san Akhun, head camel man. His thirst for adventure made up for an explosive temper. The British Library Board t.u.r.di, the dak runner, who made a perilous journey into the desert to deliver Stein's mail. The British Library Board Wall painting of a winged angel found at Miran. The Western appearance of the image inside a Buddhist sanctuary suggests travelers from afar visited the oasis. The British Library Board Abbot w.a.n.g, custodian of the Caves of the Thousand Buddhas from whom Stein obtained the Diamond Sutra and other treasures. The Daoist monk is buried at the caves. The British Library Board Scrolls stacked outside the entrance to Cave 17, the hidden Library Cave in which they were discovered. (The scrolls were added by double exposure after Stein returned to London.) The British Library Board Frontispiece of the Diamond Sutra, the world's oldest printed dated book, depicts the Buddha delivering his teaching to devotees. The British Library Board A detail from the Sutra of the Ten Kings, found in the Library Cave, depicts the Chinese Buddhist version of Judgment Day. The British Library Board Frenchman Paul Pelliot, Stein's rival, spent three weeks studying scrolls and other material that remained in Cave 17 in March 1908. Reunion des Musees Nationaux/Art Resource, NY Stein's caravan crosses the Taklamakan Desert's ocean of sand in February 1908. The British Library Board.
Stein's laborers find the Keriya River after almost dying of thirst along the perilous Thieves' Road. The British Library Board.
The crumbling facades of the Caves of the Thousand Buddhas, near Dunhuang as Stein found them in 1907. The honeycombed grottoes reminded him of troglodyte dwellings. Library of the Hungarian Academy of Sciences Secret tunnel at the National Library of Wales in Aberystwyth where the Diamond Sutra and Stein's other valuable scrolls were hidden during World War II. The Trustees of the British Museum Entrance to the Caves of the Thousand Buddhas. Today more than 650,000 people arrive each year to see the once-deserted caves. Conrad Walters.