Ch'ing


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Related to Ch'ing: Ch'ing dynasty
  • noun

Synonyms for Ch'ing

the last imperial dynasty of China (from 1644 to 1912) which was overthrown by revolutionaries

References in periodicals archive ?
MEIJER, Slavery at the end of the Ch'ing Dynasty, in TRADITION, supra note 15, at 327-58.
It was already an important coastal port in the Ch'ing dynasty with a population of 230,000 in the 1840s.
The Cambridge History of China, Volume 9: Part One: The Ch'ing Empire to 1800 (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2002), pp.
His first chapter explores how Ch'ing reformers, frustrated by the unsuccessful reform movement in 1898, turned to literary journalism as a vehicle for political change, utilizing social and sentimental novels in order to stir readers.
D]uring the Ming and Ch'ing periods, drama lost its intimate contact with the audience, particularly the common people, and tended to become a type of studio play for a few connoisseurs of ch'u poetry rather than a stage presentation for popular entertainment.
8) Cf On-cho Ng, "A Tension in Ch'ing Thought: 'Historicism' in Seventeenth- and-Eighteenth-Century Chinese Thought.
13 that Wang's family, although Catholics for 12 generations, was related to the Manchu emperors of the Ch'ing Dynasty, who ruled China from 1644 until 1911.
Ch'ing follows the Wade-Giles system which was prevalent in the West during much of the 20th century and which is still in use, especially by the older generation of scholars who have not changed their ways.
Sun said the characters reflect the beauty of China's landscape during the Ch'ing dynasty.
Much less familiar are Aoi Matsuri (Japanese), Ch'ing Ming (Chinese), Ganesh Chaturthi (Indian), and Purim (Jewish).
This article was translated as "Periodic Markets in North China during the Ming and Ch'ing Periods," Occasional Papers of Research Publications and Translations, no.
Like Austen's fictional world, the movie deals with "3 or 4 Families in a Country Village"--in this case, sometime during the Ch'ing dynasty (1644-1912).
During his trips Williamson had made a point to visit the customs station between Ch'ing, China, and Choson, Korea - the Kaoli-men, known to Westerners as the Corean Gate.
See Ta Van Tai, Was There a Rule of Law in Ch'ing China (1644-1911) and Nguyen Vietnam (1802-1884) 4-6 (Dec.
At all times he dominated the Chinese officials whose feeble Ch'ing Dynasty was too demoralised to resist.