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Related to Sinic: sonic, CINIC


a.1.(Ethnol.) Of or pertaining to the Chinese and allied races; Chinese.
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See Yu, Sinic Trade Agreements, supra note 72, at 996-97 (discussing the early harvest programs in the ASEAN-China Free Trade Area).
It explains how as an anchor of the Sinic civilization, Confucianism serves ultimately as the core of the cultural identity of the modern Chinese nation-state.
Sinic Civilization should be cooperative towards islamic Civilization according to huntington's hypothesis but the actual case is reverse, as Uyghur minority (Muslim) is still unable to assimilate in Chinese civilization.
This concept supplanted older notions of universal imperium, such as expressed by both Ottoman and Sinic projects.
SINIC is a Hong Kong based graffiti/street artist representing IDT & KB graffiti/street art crew.
Vietnamese rulers accepted a place of vassalage within the Sinic imperial hierarchy.
Sinic culture, meanwhile, as represented by the Han Chinese, is pushing back and out (in the northwest).
The book is neither a historical account of the rise of China, though it does offer sufficient historical contextualisation for the reader, or another collection of prescriptive policy suggestions, though there are clear conclusions made about which regional and state strategies have best dealt with the rise of the Sinic superpower.
As the anticipatory theory of Samuel Huntington states, after the Cold War, when the conflict was between the democratic West and the Communist East, in the new millennium the conflict will be one between major civilisations, Western Latin American, Islamic, Sinic (Chinese), Hindu, Orthodox, Japanese, and African.
Though East, South, and Southeast Asia are dominated by the Indic and the Sinic cultures, and West and Central Asia by the Arabic-Islamic culture, Asia is a tapestry of extremely diverse cultures and civilizations, often within the same country.
Sinic states (Korea, Vietnam, and, to a lesser extent, Japan) even imitated Chinese institutions and used the Chinese language in official communications.
Here, Trinh expounds his view that the Sinic monarchy was opposed to the original Confucian values as developed by Mencius.