Ch'ing


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Related to Ch'ing: Ch'ing dynasty

Ch'ing

 (chĭng)
See Qing.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.Ch'ing - the last imperial dynasty of China (from 1644 to 1912) which was overthrown by revolutionariesCh'ing - the last imperial dynasty of China (from 1644 to 1912) which was overthrown by revolutionaries; during the Qing dynasty China was ruled by the Manchu
dynasty - a sequence of powerful leaders in the same family
References in periodicals archive ?
But are the assassins targeting the young and progressive Ch'ing Emperor or his imperious aunt, the fearsome Empress Dowager Cixi?
33) See Ye Yonglie, Jiang Qing Zhuan (Biography of Jiang Qing) (Beijing: Zuojia Press, 1993); and Roxane Witke, Comrade Chiang Ch'ing (Boston: Little Brown and Company, 1977).
Irick, Ch'ing Policy toward the Coolie Trade, 1847-1878 (Taipei: Chinese Materials Center, 1982); Yan Ching-hwang, Coolies and Mandarins: China's Protection of Overseas Chinese during the Late Ch'ing Period (1851-1911) (Singapore: Singapore University Press, 1985), 87.
It was only in the Ming and Ch'ing periods, as popular literature became more acceptable and the audience for written versions of these age-old forms grew, that jokes and humorous drama and fiction were conscientiously collected, published and preserved .
It was during the Ming and early Ch'ing dynasties that brush pots were used by the literary.
He covers the Ch'ing dynasty and inflation; the Beiyang government, local warlords, and inflation; three examples of inflation in the areas controlled by Japanese-backed puppet regimes, and the national government and inflation.
But as Europe entered the Enlightenment, the Chinese began the long decline culminating in the last Ch'ing Dynasty (1644-1912).
The book's strongest section is its second, in which Johnson attempts to outline the musical characterization of Richard and Pat Nixon, Henry Kissinger, Mao Tse-tung (Mao Zedong), Chiang Ch'ing (Jiang Qing), and Chou En-lai (Zhou Enlai).
1800" and "The Heyday of the Ch'ing Order in Mongolia, Sinkiang and Tibet", in Denis Twitchett and John Fairbank (Eds.
Renowned for its anti-inflammatory properties, historians maintain Cleopatra slept in a gold mask every night to keep her skin looking youthful, and the queen of the Ch'ing dynasty used a gold massage roller on her face every day.
Some attending the Eugene Opera's memorable production of "Nixon in China" may have considered the portrayal of Mao's wife, Chiang Ch'ing, so evil, so cruel, so vindictive that she seemed a caricature.
Working with his friend Lo Ch'ing (who also provides a valuable introductory essay to the volume), they began to explore this serendipitous treasure.