Synonyms for chengliang or Related words with chengliang

jihui              guangli              xueying              jiaxuan              juezai              leilei              zilong              zhaoxing              shaojie              yanfeng              xiangqian              qiuying              jingqian              chunhong              jinzhe              xiayan              guowei              dezhi              jianchao              zhizhong              yueqi              tianhui              lianbiao              haiqi              mingcheng              zhensheng              fanwen              yitang              zizhou              geliang              yanxi              xiuzhi              qinggang              qifeng              yufen              weixing              hongzhu              xianbin              zhixing              bingjun              xiangdong              zongwan              zhangyu              jingyu              xingjuan              zhengxin              weiqing              yanmei              ruirui              guisheng             



Examples of "chengliang"
Zhu Chengliang is a prizewinning Chinese author and illustrator of children's books, often using traditional Chinese painting styles.
Zhao Chengliang (Chinese: 赵成亮; Pinyin: Zhào Chéngliàng; born 1 June 1984 in Qujing) is a Chinese race walker. Zhao won the 50 km walk event at the 11th Chinese National Games in 2009.
He won two medals at the 11th Chinese National Games in 2009: a gold in the 20 km walk and a silver in the 50 km walk, finishing behind Zhao Chengliang in the latter event.
The Hūlun's khan Wan aspired to paramount leadership in the region, establishing a network of political and business relations with Jurchen and Mongol leaders, as well as with the Ming governor of Liaodong, Li Chengliang.
All in a Day is a 1986 children's picture book by Mitsumasa Anno. It features illustrations by Anno and several other internationally known illustrators: Eric Carle, Raymond Briggs, Nicolai Ye. Popov, Akiko Hayashi, Gian Calvi, Leo and Diane Dillon, Zhu Chengliang and Ron Brooks.
The Jianzhou Jurchen khan Wang Gao had frequently assaulted Ming cities and killed the commander at Fushun in 1573. The Ming engaged in a punitive expedition and drove Wang from his bastion into Hada territory, where he was captured by Wang Tai, khan of the Hunlun federation, and handed over to Li Chengliang, who executed him in 1575.
Li Rubai (李如柏) (1553 - 1619) was a general of the Ming Dynasty. He was the younger brother of Li Rusong and the son of Li Chengliang. He participated in the Imjin War and the campaign against the Later Jin Khan Nurhaci where he committed suicide after the defeat at Battle of Sarhu.
Zhu Chengliang was born in Shanghai in 1948, and spent his childhood in Suzhou. He studied at the Department of Fine Art, Nanjing University, and has worked as an author, illustrator, editor and designer. He is currently Deputy Chief Editor of the Jiangsu Fine Arts Publishing House.
In 1582, Nurhaci's father Taksi and grandfather Giocangga were killed in an attack on Gure (now a village in Xinbin Manchu Autonomous County) by a rival Jurchen chieftain, Nikan Wailan ("Nikan Wailan" means "secretary of Chinese people" in the Jurchen language, thus his existence is suspected by some historians.) while being led by Li Chengliang. The following year, Nurhaci began to unify the Jurchen bands around his area.
Nurhaci was born in 1559. Being a member of the Gioro clan of the Suksuhu River tribe, Nurhaci also claimed descent from Möngke Temür, a Jurchen headman who lived some two centuries earlier. According to Chinese sources, the young man grew up as a soldier in the household of the Ming dynasty general Li Chengliang in Fushun, where he learned Chinese. He named his clan Aisin Gioro around 1612, when he formally ascended the throne as the Khan of the Later Jin dynasty.
The Wanli Emperor was enthroned in the year 1572, at the age of 9. For the first 10 years of his reign, the Ming was largely run by his teacher and guardian, Zhang Juzheng, who pushed through a series of reforms that revitalized the declining dynasty and made major breakthroughs in several of the key areas that had plagued the Ming, especially its financial problems. Zhang also made strong progress in defending against the Mongols of the north, and (as opposed to the corrupt practices of the past) promoted military generals, such as Li Chengliang and Qi Jiguang, based on their merits.
In response to Jin aggression, the Wanli Emperor made Li Rubai Commander of Liaodong and Yang Hao the Military Affairs Commissioner. These two had previously served as commanders in the Ming army during the Japanese invasions of Korea (1592–98), but their lackluster performance during the war had resulted in demotions. Hence Wanli's selection was at once understandable for choosing veterans, but also complicated by their careers. Furthermore, Li Rubai's father Li Chengliang had once served as Nurhaci's surrogate father, after Nurhaci's own father had been killed during a conflict for the leadership of the Jianzhou Jurchens.
Li Chengliang (; 1526 - 1618) was a Ming dynasty general of Korean descent who was charged with maintaining peaceful relations with the Jurchen tribes. He was from a military family in Tielin which suffered from poverty during his childhood. It was not until he reached the age of 40 that he received an official appointment, but he eventually became Liaodong Regional Commander (Chinese:遼東總兵) with the backing of the Chief Grand Secretary Zhang Juzheng. Li served two terms as Liaodong Regional Commander. The first commission lasted 22 years, the second 8 years.
Prior to the 13th century, Tai migrated into upper Chao Phraya valley and established a town named Chaliang (), which means "City of Water" on the bank of the Yom River. Chaliang gradually developed into an important trade center between China and Khmer Empire. The Chinese called the town "Chengliang". The town enjoyed a substantial autonomy under Khmer until 1180, during the reign of Pho Khun Sri Naw Namthom who was the local ruler of Sukhothai and Sri Satchanalai, Khmer general Khomsabad Khlonlampong started to take control directly and introduced prohibitive taxes. In 1239 Pho Khun Bangklanghao and Pho Khun Pha Mueang decided to rebel and declare independence from Angkor and captured Chaliang. Chaliang then became part of the Sukhothai Kingdom.
Prior to the competition, previous winners did not appear to be medal prospects: the defending world champion Nathan Deakes missed the competition due to injury, and the reigning Olympic champion Alex Schwazer had failed to finish his sole 50 km race of the season. Frenchman Yohann Diniz, as the European Champion, was expected to perform well. The Russian team of world record holder Denis Nizhegorodov, Yuriy Andronov and former world champion Sergey Kirdyapkin appeared to be the strongest. Norwegians Erik Tysse and Trond Nymark were possible medallists as were Jesús Ángel García and Jared Tallent. Zhao Chengliang, Li Lei, and Xu Faguang were suggested as candidates to win the Chinese team's first medal of the championships.
A number of leaders within the Suksuhu tribe stood ready to take his place. In 1582 the chieftain Nikan Wailan allied with the Ming general Li Chengliang against Wang Gao's son Atai. Giocangga, chief of the Beiles of the Sixes, was originally under Li's command since his grandson, the young Nurhaci was under his hostage but later chose to oppose Nikan Wailan and took his fourth son Taksi to support Atai at his stronghold Fort Gure. In the ensuing battle at Gure, Atai was defeated, Giocangga and his son were massacred by Nikan Wailan when Li thought they had mutinied and left them behind. Soon afterwards, the Ming troops became engaged in another struggle amongst the Haixi Jurchens.
Li Rusong (1549–1598) was an ethnic Korean Chinese general of the Ming Dynasty who was from Tieling, Liaodong. He was the commander-in-chief of the Ming army in the first half of the Imjin War that took place in the Korean peninsula. The war was ordered by the Ming Wanli Emperor to protect the Korean kingdom Joseon from the Japanese invasion masterminded by Toyotomi Hideyoshi, upon the request of King Seonjo. His father, Li Chengliang, who was also a Ming general, was known for defending Liaodong from the Jurchens. Based on historical documents, Li Rusong's 6th generation ancestor Li Ying (李英) was originally from Chosan (초산군 / 楚山郡) in present-day North Korea, however there are historical documents which state that the further ancestors of the Li family were from central China who moved to Korea during wartime.
Giocangga (Manchu: ; ) (died 1582) was the grandfather of Nurhaci, the man who was to unify the Jurchen peoples and begin building what later became the Manchu state. Both he and his son Taksi went to the aid of Nurhaci's uncle Atai (阿台 "Ātái") whose city was being besieged by a rival Jurchen chieftain Nikan Wailan (ᠨᡳᡴᠠᠨ ᠸᠠᡳᠯᠠᠨ; 尼堪外蘭 "Níkān Wàilán"), who promised the governance of the city to whoever would kill Atai. One of Atai's underlings rebelled and murdered him. Both Giocangga and Taksi were originally under the command of the Ming general Li Chengliang who was siding with Nikan Wailan. In the mist of battle Li thought they had mutinied as they were left in the battlefield. They were killed in the aftermath by Nikan Wailan.
By then it had become clear that this was a situation much more serious than something that could be handled by local forces. Thus the Ming Emperor mobilized and dispatched a larger force in January 1593 under the general Li Rusong and Imperial Superintendent Song Yingchang, the former being one of the sons of Ming dynasty's Liaodong military magistrate Li Chengliang and the latter being a bureaucratic officer (Ming military law stipulated that any military officer would have an accompanying bureaucrat appointed by the Imperial Court acting as the general's superior). According to the collection of letters left by Song Yingchang, the strength of the Ming army was around 40,000, composed mostly of garrisons from the north, including around 3,000 men with experience against Japanese pirates under Qi Jiguang.
In the battle, Li was in command of the Jianzhou Jurchen chieftains Giocangga and Taksi's forces, and Li had also intended to side with another Jianzhou Jurchen chieftain Nikan Wailan (Chinese:尼堪外蘭). When Giocangga and Taksi (Chinese:塔克世) abandoned Li to side with their relative Atai, Li thought they had mutinied and so left them behind in the midst of battle. When Atai was later defeated by Nikan Wailan, both Giocangga and Taksi were killed by Nikan Wailan in the aftermath. Li became the surrogate father of Taksi's son Nurhaci, later khan of the Later Jin, in his younger days. However Nurhaci later brought up Li Chengliang's behavior towards his father and grandfather as a point of grief with the Ming dynasty, believing that he had betrayed them and caused their deaths. The Ming policy on the Jurchen tribes during that period was to side with different tribes in each conflict to prevent a hegemon from appearing among them. So when Nurhaci asked the Ming to hand over Nikan Wailan, they refused. Nurhaci declared war on Nikan Wailan and killed him. Nurhaci then blamed Li Chengliang for the death of his father, which formed part of his Seven Grievances, the primary casus belli of the Later Jin and Manchu Qing dynasty in waging war against the Ming.