Ming dynasty

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Noun1.Ming dynasty - the imperial dynasty of China from 1368 to 1644Ming dynasty - the imperial dynasty of China from 1368 to 1644
dynasty - a sequence of powerful leaders in the same family
References in periodicals archive ?
Blas Sierra dela Calle, OSA, director of Museo Oriental in Valladolid, Spain, in his talk, 'Fray Martin de Rada and the Religion in Ming China.
Canepa, a researcher and lecturer in Chinese and Japanese export art, describes the trade, transport, and consumption of Chinese silk and porcelain and Japanese lacquer with Western Europe and the New World between 1500 and 1644, the cross-cultural interactions that occurred, and how the material culture of the late Ming China and Momoyama/early Edo Japan and Western Europe and the New World became linked through the flow of luxury Asian manufactured goods and currency, as well as how this trade affected the local fine and applied arts.
In this handsomely illustrated study, Teresa Canepa charts the trading networks that brought luxury goods from late Ming China and early Edo Japan to Western Europe and the New World.
Perhaps one criticism of this much-needed translation and introduction to Wu Yubi is that it might provide a better sense as to how he fits into the intellectual world of fifteenth-century Ming China.
This precious haul includes a Degas sketch called Russian Dancers, works by Boudin and Daubigny, watercolours by Joseph Crawhall, 17th Century Ming china, medieval carved saints and other items that will feature in the exhibition.
7) Geoff Wade, Ming China and Southeast Asia in 15th Century: A Reappraisal, (Singapore: Asian Research Institute Working Paper No.
Miksic shows a history of Singapore between the two fourteenth century empires, Javanese Majapahit and Siamese Ayutthaya, and the up-and-coming powers of the early fifteenth century, the Malacca Sultanate and the Ming China.
15) With a northward-oriented foreign policy and the prohibition of building oceangoing ships and conducting foreign trade, Ming China withdrew from the oceans.
Political turbulence (or the threat thereof) blighted places as far flung as Ming China, Spain, Russia, the Ottoman Empire, India, Scandinavia, the Dutch Republic and Britain.
Xue Xuan's writings are scarce and frequently not appreciated as first-rate philosophical works by general standards, but he was highly esteemed in the intellectual world of Ming China.
The empirical evidence comes from an investigation of a total of sixteen investiture cases between Choson Korea and Ming China between 1392 and 1644.
Although AS mostly addresses sinologists, historians interested in the relations between Southeast Asia and Ming China can profitably use this work as well, provided they are acquainted with the essential characteristics of Chinese traditional historiography.