Chou En-lai

Also found in: Dictionary, Encyclopedia, Wikipedia.
Graphic Thesaurus  🔍
Display ON
Animation ON
  • noun

Synonyms for Chou En-lai

Chinese revolutionary and communist leader (1898-1976)


References in periodicals archive ?
Soon after their arrival, Nixon and Kissinger were summoned to a previously unannounced meeting with Chairman Mao, which Kissinger later referred to as their "encounter with history." Next came a formal welcome banquet hosted by Chou En-lai, broadcast live on the American morning news thanks to the 13-hour time difference.
"Our friendship is rooted in a shared history and cultural heritage and it is the result of the vision of our great leaders, Chairman Mao Tse-tung, Premier Chou En-lai and Shaheed Zulfikar Ali Bhutto," the President said while addressing China's national day reception here at the Chinese Embassy.
The legendary Chinese Prime Minister Chou En-lai visited Sri Lanka on January 31, 1957 to sign the agreement with Sri Lankan (Ceylon) Prime Minister S.W.R.D.
CUTLINE: (1) A photo released by the Metropolitan Opera shows, from left, Russell Braun as Chou En-lai, James Maddalena as Richard Nixon, Kathleen Kim as Chiang Ch'ing and Janis Kelly as Pat Nixon.
There is the triumvirate of state leaders at this historical meeting, being Richard Nixon, the dying Chinese premier Chou En-Lai and the infamous chairman Mao, Mao Tse-Tung.
Though it is illogical and shortsighted to set an artificial limit on directorships ("One-on-One with Chou En-lai," Summer 1997), it is also true that the perennials' high-profile and non-escapable presence reflects, in part, a lack of imagination by the executive search/board recruitment firms.
While abroad, he met the Chinese premier Chou En-Lai at the Algerian Capital.
After a modest reception at Peking airport, the president was formally welcomed at a lavish banquet held in the Great Hall of the People and hosted by Prime Minister Chou En-lai.
When asked about the cultural impact of the French Revolution, Chinese premier Chou En-lai famously replied, "It's too early to tell." So it may be rather premature to examine the effects of the Soviet Union's breakup--but David Edgar isn't one to wait.
Third, we would very much hope that Chou En-lai will see his way clear to come here to the U.N.--
More generally Beijing wanted acknowledgment that their country had emerged as an important international power: China's Prime Minister, Chou en-Lai, still resented the US Secretary of State, John Foster Dulles', refusal to shake hands at the 1954 Geneva conference.
could not invade China because it would be unable to supply its army with adequate supplies of toilet paper and ice cream; that Chou had lectured Henry Kissinger about Metternich, a subject on which Kissinger was a renowned author and expert; that the Chinese sent 320,000 soldiers to North Vietnam during the Vietnam War to free more North Vietnamese for the invasion of the South; that CBS anchorman Walter Cronkite had electric socks for warmth, which malfunctioned in Beijing and caused him to jump involuntarily in a ludicrously unpredictable way, and that in trying to master chopsticks, he launched an olive on an inter-table trajectory at Chou En-lai's opening banquet in the Great Hall of the People; and that, on the same occasion, the U.S.
Ten years ago, Yang read in Anna Wong's book, China: My Second Home, that she was the translator in the meeting between Chou En-lai and Hemingway and Gellhorn.
Chinese Prime Minister Chou En-lai gave a welcome address in which he stated: ''Following the teachings of Chairman Mao Tse-tung, the Chinese people have been strictly making a distinction between a handful of militaristic elements and the Japanese people at large.''
He said: "Chou En-Lai, the former Chinese leader, was once asked what the impact of the French Revolution had been on modern history.