Wang Jingwei

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Related to Wang Jingwei: Chiang Kai-shek, Zhang Xueliang, Peng Dehuai

Wang Jing·wei

 (wäng′ jēng′wā′) also Wang Ching-wei (chēng′-) 1883-1944.
Chinese politician. An assistant to Sun Yat-sen, he abandoned the Nationalists (1938) and was premier of the Japanese puppet government in occupied China (1940-1944).
References in periodicals archive ?
(112) Wu also compares Wang Jingwei and Kang Youwei's poems on the same theme to highlight Lu Bicheng's modern feminist viewpoint.
In addition to offering a more objective portrayal of the Nationalists, Forgotten Ally explains the reasons and outcomes of Wang Jingwei's decision to work with the Japanese to establish a separate Nationalist regime in occupied Nanjing.
Chen Bijun and her husband, Wang Jingwei, assume roles in a "Peace Movement" and a puppet government in Japanese occupied territory only after losing their power struggle with Chiang Kai-shek for control of the Nationalist regime and a failed assassination plot against Wang Jingwei in Hanoi in March 1939.
Zanasi focuses on Wang Jingwei (Wang Ching-wei) in the struggle with Jiang Jieshi (Chiang Kai-shek).
More than being a most supportive wife of Wang Jingwei, who headed the Nanjing regime, Madame Wang (Wang Furen [TEXT NOT REPRODUCIBLE IN ASCII]) was a powerful political figure in her own right.
The young, wealthy, and spoiled Chen met Wang Jingwei (born near Guangzhou) while he promoted anti-Manchu revolutionary ideas in Southeast Asia.
The book does not address the important question of what Guomindang leaders like Chiang Kai-shek and Wang Jingwei actually thought of student activism.
Contrasting the rich literature devoted to the human condition in Nazi-occupied Europe, Fu points out that studies of Japanese-occupied China have thus far concentrated nearly exclusively on the politics of collaboration and of leading collaborators such as Wang Jingwei and Zhou Fohai, while largely ignoring the "human responses" (p.
Fu concentrates on the moral plight of writers in Shanghai, China's then leading cultural, financial, and commercial centre, and the most important city controlled by the puppet regime of Wang Jingwei. Following the Japanese invasion in November 1937, most of the city's intellectual populace fled, either to join the Nationalist government's exodus to the interior or to join the Chinese Communist Party in its remote rural base in the northwest of China.
During this two-year period, Gan became one of the leading interpreters of Sun's thought and Nationalist ideology, but also gained a reputation as a leading political "leftist" and ardent follower of Wang Jingwei [TEXT NOT REPRODUCIBLE IN ASCII] (1883-1944).
Nationalist-allied forces in Guangxi defeated Tang's armies, but Jiang Jieshi, Liao Zhongkai, Tan Yankai [TEXT NOT REPRODUCIBLE IN ASCII](1880-1930), Wang Jingwei, and Xu Chongzhi [TEXT NOT REPRODUCIBLE IN ASCII] (1887-1965), were meeting in Shantou in May 1925 to plot a coup against Hu Hanmin.