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What Is the Tibetan Sacred Object?

Tibetan sacred objects have a long history of use in China, including some found in the Grand Museum of Beijing.

In recent years, the Chinese government has made it easier to acquire and use these objects, with a few exceptions, but in recent years some of the larger objects have been confiscated.

This year, however, the Tibetans have started to reclaim some of these objects.

The most recent is the Tibetan Buddhist icon of a man holding a red scepter.

The object, which is located in the northern Chinese city of Wenzhou, was stolen from the Tibetan Autonomous Region in July 2015 and was later recovered in a village in the Gansu province of Zhejiang, according to the Chinese Communist Party’s website.

It is believed the object is of the early 19th century, and the icon has been on display in Wenzhu’s Kunming temple since 2009.

The item, which has been called the “sage scepters,” or the holy scimitar, was made by the local Han dynasty monk and later became part of a collection of artifacts, including the “Buddhist icon of the Great Leader,” according to China’s official news agency Xinhua.

The man who brought the icon to Wenzhiu had a special attachment to it, according the Chinese site.

According to a report published by the Daily Mail, the man told the newspaper that he wanted to use it as a symbol for his own teachings and that the “great leader” was also the symbol of the Dalai Lama.

This article was originally published by New York magazine.