Synonyms for feichang or Related words with feichang
Examples of "feichang"
In 2002, he published "The Album for
Jianzhu Atelier 1,2".
In 1997, he published "
Architecture", an album of his works.
In the "Records of the Grand Historian", Sima Qian's account of the origins of the House of Ying state that
was the great-great-grandson of Ruomu, one of the sons of Fei the Great (also known as Boyi).
In the "Records of the Grand Historian", Sima Qian's account of the origins of the House of Ying makes him the son of Fei the Great and the brother of Lian the Great. His mother was said to be a 'jade lady of the Yao. Ruomu was the great-great-grandfather of
Both large and small intestine (typically pig) is eaten throughout China. Large intestine is called "
", literally "fat intestine" because it is fatty. Small intestine is called "zhufenchang", literally "pig powder intestine" because it contains a white, pasty or powdery substance. The character "zhu" or "pig" is added at the beginning to disambiguate. This is because, in Cantonese cuisine, there is a dish called "chang fen" which uses intestine-shaped noodles.
Wahaha started making its own cola in 1998. "
Kele" (translated as Extreme Cola or, more commonly, Future Cola, for its sound) tastes like a cross between Coca-Cola and Pepsi, but bears a red and white label. Through Wahaha's extensive distribution network, Future Cola dominates rural China and its second- and third-line cities. Sales in 2003 amounted to 620 million litres, approximately 35% and 70% of the volumes of Coca-Cola and Pepsi-Cola respectively.
He studied at the Nanjing Institute of Technology (now Southeast University) before moving to the US. Then he received his M.Arch. from the University of California, Berkeley and taught in the US for 15 years before returning to Beijing to establish China's first private architecture firm, Atelier FCJZ. He has exhibited internationally as an artist as well as architect and is widely published, including the monograph "Yung Ho Chang/Atelier
Jianzhu: A Chinese Practice". His interdisciplinary research focuses on the city, materiality, and tradition. He often combines his research activities with design commissions.
Li Wenbing (born December 6, 1970) is a Chinese film director and screen editor best known under his pseudonym Fei Xing. Having origins in a musically gifted family, Li studied music for the majority of his childhood and adolescence. After university, Li abandoned his area of focus to write television dramas. Some of his early works as a screenwriter include ("Baofeng Fating") and ("The Whole Truth"), courtroom drama and detective thriller series respectively. Later Li used his experience writing to attempt to direct several of his own television shows first producing (Meimeng Rensheng), a series of romantic comedies employing dark humor to both entertain and enlighten audiences of the hardships of those in the entertainment business. A departure from his usual genre of focus, Li soon returned to crime fiction in (
Baodao) his most recent non-film production.
When the head of Shaanxi Propaganda Bureau criticized Wu Tianming's policies, he fought back by publicly denouncing him as “a bureaucrat who doesn’t understand films but wants to control filmmaking.” At Xi'an Studio he nurtured prominent "Fifth Generation" directors Zhang Yimou and Chen Kaige. Wu came to the United States in 1989 as a visiting scholar at NYU and decided not to return to China in the wake of the events at Tiananmen Square. After several years of operating a video rental store in California, Wu returned to China in 1994 to direct the Shaw Brothers produced film "The King of Masks" in 1995, which was internationally acclaimed. Wu's film "An Unusual Love Story" (
Aiqing, 1998) was made in 1998. In 2012, Wu returned to his origins as an actor when he starred in the 2012 film "Full Circle". Wu's final film, The Song of the Phoenix was completed in 2013, but was not released in China until May 6, 2016, more than two years after his death.
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