Qin dynasty

(redirected from Qin Empire)
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Related to Qin Empire: Ch'in Dynasty
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  • noun

Synonyms for Qin dynasty

the Chinese dynasty (from 246 BC to 206 BC) that established the first centralized imperial government and built much of the Great Wall

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References in periodicals archive ?
In 218 BCE, The Qin Empire defeated and annexed the independent Yue/Viet [8D8A [TEXT NOT REPRODUCIBLE IN ASCII] (yue/viet)] states (in south and south-east coastal China).
In 352 CE, a local warlord proclaimed the revived Qin Empire in the principle territory of the foregone Qin Kingdom.
In 207 BCE, allied forces of the revived kingdoms led by Chu overturned the Qin Empire, the Chu Empire was established, when the King of Chu was named the Nominal Emperor [[TEXT NOT REPRODUCIBLE IN ASCII]].
Its king was not a traditional nobleman, but got major military exploits in the war against [the government of (5)] the Qin Empire.
By 110 BCE, the Han Empire defeated and annexed Qin-Yue-ruled Yue/Viet [8D8A [TEXT NOT REPRODUCIBLE IN ASCII] (yue/viet)] states (in south and south-east coastal China), which had become independent since the fall of the Qin Empire, thus affirmed Chinese sovereignty over the region (including northern Vietnam).
the revived Qin Empire (352~417) (see the section of the Qin Empire) and the local Han Empire (338~347) in near south-east China.
The termed official colours [Mfe] before Qin Empire could be only de facto, but still reflected the actual national colours of the ruling populations.
In conclusion, the official colour of the Qin Empire was black.
1600 BCE) (including grue), the Qin Empire (221~207 BCE) and the earlier phase of the Han Empire (202~104 BCE) [also the later phase of the Taugas Wei Empire (491~557), the Taugas Zhou Empire (557~581), the Taugas Zhou Empire (557~581) and the Khitan Liao Empire (916~1218) out of the de jure sovereign line].
The Qin Empire, the Han Empire and the Wei Empire determined the fifth properties altogether with the official colours.
In 221 BCE, Qin from the black dominance gained sole control of the sovereignty and established the Qin Empire.
Cast in bronze, the coins of the Qin empire were of one denomination as stated in the inscription of 'One half liang' (ban liang, 7 grams).
Such was the structure and means of government of the Qin empire and we may look at the emergence of the ideas upon which it rested.