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All relevant data are within the manuscript and its Supporting Information files. This paper posits a framework of digital models integrating spatial narrative theories to represent the narrative and its experience of a Chinese classical novel, The Tale of Li Wa , which has been diversely interpreted by literary critics and historians for approximately years. Narrative is the basic impulse inherent in human beings and uses narrative structures to convey the experiences of providing guidance or aiding a comprehension of the problematic world [ 1 ].
Historical narratives of political events and historic figures have a long history in China that began in the fifth century BC. Ancient Chinese scholars began applying their narrative experiences into fictional novels illustrating daily life from the early first century onward, and drama was added later [ 2 ].
The Tang dynasty — AD was one of the peak periods of Chinese culture, and when Chinese classical novels gradually matured from the shadow of historical biography and supernatural novels. His father recognizes Zheng and beats him nearly to death in anger, following which Zheng becomes a street beggar. Finally, Li Wa discovers Zheng and nurses him back to physical and spiritual health. He returns to his abandoned career, successfully passes the Imperial Examination, earns his degree, begins his bureaucratic career, and reconciles with his father.
As is typical for Tang Tales, the novel has been well discussed and analyzed by scholars in the past, since approximately years ago, in terms of the writing background, ideological theme, characterizations, artistic characteristics, cultural studies, gender studies, transmission, and acceptance [ 4 ].
However, relevant discussions require a profound academic foundation or substantial background information, particularly of classical narrative literature in the context of ancient places and lives.