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Taoism’s sacred objects and the rise of modern sacred objects

A Chinese Taoist statue in the Forbidden City, a city in central Beijing, was restored by a group of volunteers who wanted to show respect to the city’s ancient buildings and sacred objects.

The sculpture of a bull was stolen from the Great Wall of China in 1884 and is now at the center of a fierce debate about China’s history and culture.

The bull was one of the most famous images in China’s ancient art and has since become a symbol of the country’s cultural and political history.

But the statue of the bull has been subject to a resurgence in the past couple of years, as a number of popular sites across China have come under the spotlight and have been the targets of vandalism.

In recent years, the statue has been vandalized, defaced, and stolen.

On May 14, a bronze statue of a goddess was stolen in Beijing’s Hefei District from a private home in the city.

Its pedestal had been smashed and a hole had been made through its head.

The statue was then taken to the Great Hall of the People, where a crowd gathered to pay their respects.

The next day, an elderly man named Zhao was arrested and charged with stealing the statue, but a court ordered him to pay 200,000 yuan ($2,000) in compensation to the owner of the property.

The court ruled that Zhao had stolen the statue and could be held in jail for two years.

After a court hearing, the judge ruled that the statue had to be restored to its original condition.

Zhao’s lawyer said his client had been a “good student” and had never committed any criminal act.

The bronze bull statue was stolen two years ago, but its recovery has been slow, with its owner not even able to pay for repairs.

Zhang Yuzhou, a local journalist, said he hoped the statue would eventually be restored.