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Related to Mukden: Manchurian Incident
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Synonyms for Mukden

References in periodicals archive ?
Guests of the Emperor: The Secret History of Japan's Mukden POW Camp.
Where Roosevelt wanted the geographic line drawn between Russian and Japanese power was apparent by the summer of 1904, when he told Japanese officials that he frankly hoped their armies would not go north of Mukden in south Manchuria (Esthus 1970, 28-29).
But the magazine rifle proved its worth in countless engagements from Spion Kop, Natal, to San Juan Hill, Cuba, to Mukden, Manchuria.
2) Intrusion of Japan's army into China, which became blatant enough in June 1928, assassinating Chang Tso-lin (Zhang Zoulin) by blowing up Chang's train as it was returning to Mukden (now Shen-yang).
The Japanese incursions into China had started with the Mukden Incident in 1931, but it wasn't until the Marco Polo Bridge in 1937 that there was full-scale warfare and the start of proposals on how Americans might help China.
It is time for camps such as in Kobe, Java, or Mukden to be better publicly known.
After his assassination, Japan's Kwantung army captured the Manchurian capital at Mukden, and extended their control to the whole of Manchuria.
Primary pneumonic plague in Mukden, 1946, and report of 39 cases and 3 recoveries.
From the timings of the public health interventions that are shown in Figure 3, it is clear, with the exception of Mukden, 1946 (25), that the control measures were very effective in controlling all outbreaks; any subsequent cases occurred only as a result of infections incurred before the initiation of the control measures.
I am going to be teacher of English at Northeastern University, Mukden, Manchuria; and will be there by the 10th of August.
Prevuznak was imprisoned in the former Mukden, Manchuria, in a squalid camp with Brig.
On behalf of all those that attended our reunion for survivors of the Bataan Death March and POWs interned by the Japanese in Mukden, Manchuria, during WWII.
1931 -- Japan uses Mukden incident -- when explosions led to skirmishes between Chinese and Japanese troops -- as a pretext to occupy Manchuria and set up a puppet state with China's last emperor Pu Yi as the symbolic head.
He spent eighteen years in Tientsin (1907-9), Tsingtao (1909-19), Peking (1919-21), and Mukden (1921-25), working as an instructor and translator; at Peking University, he was professor of German and Sanskrit.