Kubla Khan


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Ku·blai Khan

 (ko͞o′blī kän′) also Ku·bla Khan (-blə) 1215-1294.
Mongol emperor (1260-1294) and founder of the Mongol dynasty in China. A grandson of Genghis Khan, he conquered the Song dynasty (1279) and established a great capital, now Beijing, where he received Marco Polo (1275-1292).
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Noun1.Kubla Khan - Mongolian emperor of China and grandson of Genghis Khan who completed his grandfather's conquest of ChinaKubla Khan - Mongolian emperor of China and grandson of Genghis Khan who completed his grandfather's conquest of China; he establish the Yuan dynasty and built a great capital on the site of modern Beijing where he received Marco Polo (1216-1294)
References in classic literature ?
It was when Kubla Khan had decreed his "stately pleasure
A MediaTrade production in association with Kubla Khan.
Estuvo preso veinticuatro anos en Genorese, donde le dicto a Rustichello de Pisa las aventuras que vivio con Kubla Khan, historia que mas tarde se publico bajo el titulo de Los viajes de Marco Polo.
Therefore, must Coleridge re-write Kubla Khan and the magic story about the transfer of ice cream and noodles go?
If Marco Polo spent years exploring China for the Mongol ruler Kubla Khan, as he claims, why do his reports contain no reference to the Great Wall, to Chinese tea-drinking ceremonies or to the practice of binding girls' feet to keep them small?
It begins with a description of Xanadu, where the great Mongol ruler Kubla Khan has built a "pleasure dome" on the river Alph.
my imagination, my Kubla Khan, 'my pleasure dome' occasionally pushed aside by misery but at the first opportunity her beaming face peeped in and the weight of deadly woe was lightened.
The name "Xanterra" -- pronounced "Zanterra" -- is derived from "Xanadu," from the Kubla Khan poem by Samuel Taylor Coleridge about an "idyllic, beautiful place," and "terra," meaning "earth.
In case you need a bit of literary placement, Coleridge was the pen behind The Ancient Mariner, Kubla Khan and the co-author (with Wordsworth) of the Lyrical Ballads.
OK, it's not Kubla Khan, but Coleridge's masterpiece was inspired by opium, whereas I was relying totally on the hallucinogenic properties of last night's cocoa.
An Eyescreen, Kubla Khan, Rai Cinema (Italy)/Tornasol Films (Spain) co-production.