"Wang Yan Tie" can be found in the "Tang Dynasty Copy of Long Live Tongtian Tie" collected by the Liaoning Provincial Museum. It is said to be Wang Seng Qian's calligraphy and a Tang copy.

Wang Sengqian (426-485) was a native of Linyi, Langya. Calligrapher of the Qi Dynasty in the Southern Dynasties. The courtesy name is Jian Mu, the fourth generation grandson of Wang Xizhi. Official to Shangshu Ling. He likes literature and history, is good at music and rhythm, is good at calligraphy and calligraphy. The book inherits the ancestral law, is rich, simple and strong. The original biography of "Qishu" says: "The monk was pious and good at regular script. When Emperor Wen of the Song Dynasty saw his calligraphy on a plain fan, he sighed: 'It's not just the traces that surpass Zijing, but the elegance of the utensils.'" "Shujuan" by Zhang Huaiguan of the Tang Dynasty Said: "Zu Shu Xiao Wang, especially the ancient uprightness, if the stream contains ice and the hills and mountains are covered with snow, although it is very solemn, it lacks flavor." Dou Xie's "Shu Shu Fu" said that his book: "To achieve richness, gain can be lost. Strong. Angry and vigorous, blocking any strong. However, the spirit is high and full of energy, and the spirit is sharp. The hair is curled and the paper is stretched out, and the eyes are full of glory." The ink is "Wang Yan Tie". He is the author of "On Calligraphy", "Praise of Writing", etc.