Manchu dynasty

Also found in: Thesaurus, Wikipedia.
Related to Manchu dynasty: Ming dynasty
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.Manchu dynasty - the last imperial dynasty of China (from 1644 to 1912) which was overthrown by revolutionariesManchu dynasty - 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
Based on WordNet 3.0, Farlex clipart collection. © 2003-2012 Princeton University, Farlex Inc.
References in periodicals archive ?
1911 - Revolutionaries under Sun Yat-sen overthrow China's Manchu dynasty.
It is misleading to say that Beijing is determined to "reunite Taiwan with the PRC" since Taiwan was never a part of the PRC but rather of Manchu dynasty China (167-68).
As under the Ming, the Manchu dynasty was wracked by rival cabals at Court.
The stars are in the official shade of color for the Manchu dynasty. The stars themselves have their own symbols, the larger one being a mark of the Communist Party and the four others representing social classes in traditional Chinese society: the peasantry, the working class and the national bourgeoisie.
Tibet came under Chinese domination during the Manchu Dynasty in 1720.
What is so exciting about this bowl is its solid provenance--it was first sold in 1947 by Bluett & Sons in London and then published in 1948 in Monochrome Porcelain of the Ming and Manchu Dynasty, an exhibition catalogue by the Oriental Ceramic Society.
had recognized suzerainty of the Manchu Dynasty. Colonization of the Mongolian lands by the Chinese has began and the threat of assimilation appeared.
However, from the time of the Mongol conquests in the 1200's to the fall of the Manchu Dynasty in 1912, Tibet held an ambiguous legal status.
The first volume takes the reader up to the late 1800s and the efforts of the Manchu dynasty of China to control Tibet.
This was the main imperial pleasure garden and seat of government for much of the Qing or Manchu dynasty, which ruled China from 1644 to 1911.
It was invented during the reign of Emperor Tung Chi (1862-75) of the Manchu dynasty by the wife of Chen Ling-Fu, a well-known chef in Chengtu.
At the same time that they cut off their queues, which had been mandated by the deposed Manchu dynasty, diplomats, business men and members of the armed forces readily adopted Western styles, and although the long gown continued to be worn, sometimes as a sign of the authentic Chinese identity of the wearer, the basic form of men's clothing, even the 'Mao suits' of the post-liberation era, can be traced to Western prototypes.