Shansi


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Shan·si

 (shän′sē′)
See Shanxi.

Shansi

(ˈʃænˈsiː)
n
(Placename) a variant transliteration of the Chinese name for Shanxi

Shan•xi

or Shan•si

(ˈʃɑnˈʃi)

n.
a province in N China. 30,450,000; 60,656 sq. mi. (157,099 sq. km). Cap.: Taiyuan.
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References in periodicals archive ?
Over the decades, suspicion has fallen on three likely candidates associated with the movement of labourers and soldiers to the trenches: Shansi in China, Kansas's Camp Funston and Etaples in France.
We have used Queen's college step-test, which is most commonly administered step test developed by McArdle et al & Molanoori Shansi et al.
7) In a letter from General Nieh's headquarters, Wutaishan, Shansi, dated 19 July 1938, Bethune wrote to his New York friend, Elsie Sift, as follows: "As you probably know, we, that is the nurse and I, arrived in Sian and later in Yenan, safely.
Located at Sinhsien near Taiyuan (or Taijuan) in Shansi (or Shansei or Shanxi) province, was the Shansi Arsenal.
It is 93 years since his death and while almost nothing of his name or life is known about him in Wales today, he left a legacy in China, founding a Western university in Taiyuanfu, Shansi, that still exists, and helping set up the first international famine relief organisation.
FOR some people the mere sight of Shansi the rat would send them scurrying for the door - but in the world of rodent shows she's a superstar.
In the seventeenth century, most of the country's nitrate beds were found in Shansi, Szechuan, and Shantung: Saltpeter manufacturing and distribution were an imperial monopoly, and participation in the trade required expensive licenses.
Additional specimen examined: Shansi, Chieh-hsiu distr.
Warlord Yen Hsi-shan in Shansi Province, 1911-1949.
Judd took out the inflamed tonsils of Owen Lattimore's son David at a backwoods hospital in Shansi Province.
Hina Shansi, senior counsel at Human Rights First, believes the case against Bush is much more difficult to document.