Manchu

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Related to Manchus: Manchu Empire
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  • noun

Synonyms for Manchu

a member of the Manchu speaking people of Mongolian race of Manchuria

Related Words

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

the Tungusic language spoken by the Manchu

References in periodicals archive ?
For its thorough research and judicious conclusions, Manchus and Han is a valuable addition to the literature on ethnicity and politics in early-twentieth-century China and will be welcomed by specialist and nonspecialist readers alike.
In the Manchus' own historical account of their origins, they seem to be rooted in the region of the Long White Mountains, bordering on North Korea.
The translations are followed by an extensive bibliography on works related to Vajrabhairava in Oriental languages (Sanskrit, Tibetan, Mongolian, Chinese, and Manchu), and a shorter list of works in other languages, mainly English (pp.
Rawski rejects this thesis, providing a wealth of data to show that the Manchus were not mere imitators, but were, in fact, skillful innovators whose contributions strengthened the Qing state and promoted the success of their regime.
Spence was the eighteenth such lecturer, and on 11-12 April 1996, he discussed his research on the Taiping Rebellion during the Qing or Manchu Dynasty in nineteenth-century China (not the eighteenth century as stated in the foreword) with greater emphasis on the religious aspects that inspired this extraordinary event.
Going even further with respect to the situation in northern China, he theorized that during the Qing (Manchu) dynasty (1644-1911), the language of the capital was not Chinese but rather a pidgin made up of Manchu and Chinese elements, as well as a few elements from Mongolian and other minor languages.
GIVEN THE PROMINENT PLACE of Confucius in Chinese culture and society, one would expect that the text most directly associated with him, i.e., the Lunyu or Analects, would have been the first of the Confucian classics to have been translated by Manchus eager to familiarize themselves with Chinese civilization.(1) It is notable that among the four completed and five unfinished Manchu translations of Chinese works done by the eminent translator Dahai (ob.
Birth date and ancestors unknown; received a classical education, and obtained his doctoral degree in the civil service examination system; rose to become Minister of War in the Ming secondary capital at Nanking (Nanjing); was sent to Yangchow (Jiangdu) with a small force after the Ming capital of Peking (Beijing) fell first to the rebel Li Tzu-ch'eng and then to the Manchus (May 1644); when the Manchus arrived before Yangchow, Shih held them for seven days, until the main walls were breached; he tried to commit suicide but his subordinates stopped him, and he was captured (May 1645); the Manchus admired his talents and endeavored mightily to get him to switch sides; adamantly loyal to the Ming, Shih was unmoved by their appeals, and so was executed (summer?
PU Vice Chancellor Prof Dr Muhammad Zakria Zakar, Faculty of Arts Dean Prof Dr Muhammad Iqbal Chawla, Director of NEU Institute of Manchus Study of China Tan Biyou, Director of External Linkages Dr Fauzia Hadi Ali and others were present on the occasion.
PU Vice Chancellor Prof Dr Muhammad Zakria Zakar, Dean Faculty of Arts Prof Dr Muhammad Iqbal Chawla, Mr Tan Biyou, Director NEU Institute of Manchus Study of China, Director External Linkages Dr Fauzia Hadi Ali and others were present on the occasion.
The Ming Dynasty, the last Great Wall builder, was brought down by the "barbarian" Manchus in 1662.
Seeing China prostrate, England, Germany, Russia and France demanded additional territorial concessions and trading privileges, which the Manchus were powerless to refuse.
During these years there were times when, had there been a strong man amongst them, their dominion might well have been restored and the Manchus driven back, for the Confucian virtues of faithfulness and loyal devotion ...
It began in violence and war as the Manchus swept down from the north, devastating the great cultural city of Yangzhou.
In the mid 1640s, China suffers from terrible famine, Peking falls to the Manchus, and the emperor hangs himself.