"Mengzhao Tie" by Liu Gongquan, 821, 26.8 cm high and 57.4 cm long, collected by the Palace Museum in Beijing

Interpretation: I have been entrusted with public power, and I have been sent to guard the Imperial Academy. My duty is idle and cold. I am deeply grateful to anyone who is willing to respond to the entrustment of my family. Public power submitted.

  This calligraphy is also called "Hanlin Calligraphy" and has been engraved in "Kuaixuetang", "Sanxitang Calligraphy", etc. The ink copy is in the Palace Museum. The pen is vigorous and bold. In the first line, the three characters "Gongquan Meng" are connected continuously. The characters are huge and the writing is powerful and horizontal. It is like seeing Liu Gongquan's strong blood and spirit. The next three lines of brushwork move like dragons and snakes in a series of twists and turns. The sizes of the lines are staggered. When the sharp edge breaks out, it breaks the air and kills the paper. The hairspring is both hard and soft, and the momentum is released without any hindrance. In the last three lines, although the characters change from large to small, and the format changes casually, transforming into a thin and strong appearance, the energy is connected and the heroic spirit flows until the final chapter.
  There is much debate about the authenticity of "Mengzhao Tie". After research by Xie Zhiliu, a recent scholar, he believed that the majestic mood and majestic momentum were not only the structure of Liu's book, but also the typical style of Dharma books in the Tang Dynasty ("Jianyu Miscellaneous Manuscripts").