Qing dynasty

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Related to Qing dynasties: Manchu dynasty
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Noun1.Qing dynasty - the last imperial dynasty of China (from 1644 to 1912) which was overthrown by revolutionariesQing 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
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References in periodicals archive ?
Today you visit Tiananmen Square and enter the Forbidden City, the centre of the Ming and Qing dynasties and the largest Imperial Palace in the world.
Among them, the Two Gods of He-He is a typical pattern, which was prevalent and played an important role for nine centuries in the Song, Yuan, Ming and Qing dynasties. It not only was a term used in Buddhist Halls, but was also used by scholars and as an encouragement for regular folk.
Long Kosal, spokesman for the Apsara Authority, said the group will soon sign an agreement to solidify the relationship with Xicheng, which boasts the Ming and Qing dynasties' hub, the Imperial City.
Then he traces the changing models and practices of Confucianism from the Zhou to Han dynasties, the Song to Qing dynasties, and modern China.
During the Ming and Qing dynasties (1368 - 1912), this artistry witnessed its most prosperous period.
Unlike the porcelain produced in European and American countries, Chinese armorial porcelain was an important export of the Ming and Qing Dynasties. It included emblems and emblazonments made for European and American merchants, as well as traditional Chinese emblazonment.
They were constructed from Huanghuali, endemic to China and used for the highest quality of furniture in the Ming and Qing dynasties.
More printed material gradually appeared with the appearance of wood block printing in the 7th century, thus allowing the author to devote greater attention to the Song, Yuan, Ming, and Qing Dynasties in subsequent chapters.
Focusing primarily on the Ming and Qing dynasties, the book offers a glimpse into the Forbidden City and discusses the responsibilities and expectations that emperors and their families dealt with.
The iconic "faithful widow" of the late Yuan, Ming, and Qing dynasties, who underwent countless ordeals serving her mother-in-law and was told to commit suicide if pressured to remarry, is explained as a cultural response to increasing social fluidity that made protection of the patriline a paramount defense against downward mobility.
In the Ming and Qing dynasties, more Hainan-Island fishermen made their way to Nansha Islands for fishing, and fixed operation lanes took shape.