Chu Suiliang (596-658), courtesy name Dengshan, was a native of Qiantang (now Hangzhou, Zhejiang). He was granted the title of Duke of Henan during the reign of Emperor Taizong of the Tang Dynasty, and was known as "Chu Henan" in the world. History records that this person was well versed in literature and history, and was especially good at calligraphy. Emperor Taizong of the Tang Dynasty once said: "After the death of Yu Shinan, no one will discuss calligraphy with me anymore." Wei Zheng recommended Chu Suiliang, saying, "Suiliang's penmanship is so vigorous that he is worthy of Wang Yi Shao's style." Officials arrive at Zhongshu Order. Later, he was repeatedly demoted and died because he opposed Tang Gaozong's decision to make Wu Zetian his queen. His book office studied under Ouyang Xun and others, followed Yu Shinan, and later learned from King Xizhi of France and integrated Han Li. Its characteristics are: the main text is rich and colorful, unique, and the cursive writing is smooth and varied, with many changes. At that time, he was as famous as Ou and Yu, and there were many scholars. Yan Zhenqing was also affected by it. "Book Review of the Tang Dynasty" said that Chu's calligraphy is "gold in the words, jade in the lines, gentle in rules, and beautiful in many ways." The handed down steles include "Tongzhou Tripitaka Preface to the Holy Religion", "Yi Qian Buddhist Niche", and "Master Meng's Stele". wait.