Synonyms for guangmei or Related words with guangmei

gungwu              guofu              wenguang              guowei              yiqing              fuzhi              biwei              zhenyi              xianying              zilin              yitang              tieya              junru              mingshu              jingguo              guizhen              ziliang              bingzhang              gongquan              zongyuan              weixing              youliang              yuanchong              zhihui              xiyao              xiaoni              xianzhen              zhihong              sanqiang              guangyi              boguang              yueqi              muhua              jiafu              jingyu              xiangqian              dezhi              zhidong              jitang              yufen              guoping              jialuo              xueying              yuanhao              zongxi              haisu              jiasheng              guozhang              boming              wenzhong             

Examples of "guangmei"
Liu married five times, including He Baozhen (何宝珍) and Wang Guangmei (王光美).
Wang Guangmei was born in 1921 and grew up in a distinguished and prominent Chinese family. Her father was a government minister and a diplomat; her mother was an educator. Wang Guangmei studied French, Russian and English, and earned a degree in physics from the Catholic University of Peking in Beijing. She also studied at an American missionary university. Described as a sophisticated woman, Wang Guangmei spoke French, English and Russian. In the mid-1940s, Wang Guangmei traveled to the Communist Party headquarters in Yan'an and served as an interpreter during efforts by the American statesman George Marshall to negotiate a truce between the Nationalist government and the Communist rebels. At this occasion, she gained the admiration of many Americans, which would later play a role in charges that she was an American spy.
As an old acquaintance of Emperor Taizu of Song, who overthrew Later Zhou and founded the Song Dynasty, Yang Guangmei was promoted to Military Messenger of Qingzhou in 962. Yang Guangmei led a modest and simple life and won the hearts of his constituents, and when he was asked to come back to the capital in 964, hundreds of citizens begged him to stay, blocking the way until soldiers started beating the leaders.
Wang Guangmei (; 26 September 1921 – 13 October 2006) was a respected Chinese politician, philanthropist, and First Lady, the wife of Liu Shaoqi, who served as the President of the People's Republic of China from 1959 to 1968.
Yang Mei (楊美) ( 931 – 978), named Yang Guangmei (楊光美) before 976, was a general in ancient China, first in the Later Zhou military and later in the Northern Song military.
His wife at the time of his death in 1969, Wang Guangmei, was thrown in prison by Mao Zedong during the Cultural Revolution where she was subjected to the harsh conditions of solitary confinement for more than a decade.
In May 1961, Chinese President Liu Shaoqi and his wife, first lady Wang Guangmei returned to Hunan and they lived here. During the Great Leap Forward, Liu Shaoqi handed out their own daily necessities to farmers.
The founder of the Song Empire, Zhao Kuangyin, was born in a military family. His father, Zhao Hongyin, moved from Zhuo Commandery to Luoyang. Zhao Kuangyin also had an elder brother Zhao Guangji, two younger brothers Zhao Kuangyi and Zhao Guangmei, and two younger sisters.
The type species of "Eoconfuciusornis", "Eoconfuciusornis zhengi", was named and described by Zhang Fucheng, Zhou Zhonghe and Michael Benton in 2008. The generic name combines a Greek ἠώς, "eos", "dawn", with the name of the related genus "Confuciusornis". The specific name honours Zheng Guangmei.
Liu Yuan was born in 1951 in Beijing, the son of Liu Shaoqi, a Communist revolutionary and former President of China, and Wang Guangmei, a multilingual interpreter who also worked for the party. He graduated from the No. 2 Experimental School in Beijing in 1964, and entered a regiment on the Central Security Bureau to undergo military training during his summer vacation.
Yang Guangmei first followed general Guo Wei under Later Han. After Guo Wei overthrew Later Han to found the Later Zhou, he followed the future Emperor Shizong of Later Zhou in conquering southern Anhui and became a governor (刺史) of Baizhou (白州).
Liu Shaoqi was President of China from 1959 to 1968, when he became one of the first high-level officials to be denounced as a "capitalist roader" and purged by Chairman Mao during the Cultural Revolution. Also, Wang Guangmei was once widely known in China as its beautiful, articulate, sophisticated first lady. In the early 1960s, the couple traveled abroad on state visits to Afghanistan, Burma, Pakistan and Indonesia. But in 1966, Wang Guangmei was part of a group that purged the party leadership of Tsinghua University, and the effort backfired when she came under attack by a militant opponent who accused her of being a counterrevolutionary. This came at a time when her husband was also under fire by Mao and his deputies for being the leading "capitalist roader".
Liu and Deng, along with many others, were denounced as "capitalist roaders". Liu was labeled as a "traitor" and "the biggest capitalist roader in the Party". In July 1966 Liu was displaced as Party Deputy Chairman by Lin Biao. By 1967 Liu and his wife, Wang Guangmei, were placed under house arrest in Beijing. Liu was removed from all his positions and expelled from the Party in October 1968. After his arrest Liu disappeared from public view.
In 1952, scientists started to survey the boundaries of a piece of land in Huangcai Town. In 1957, scientists started designing it. In May,1958, the construction work started. On 9 May 1961, the Chairman Liu Shaoqi and his wife Wang Guangmei, General Gan Siqi and his wife Li Zhen, the secretary of agriculture minister Liao Luyan, Xu Teli, the interior minister Xie Juezai, and the provincial party secretary Zhou Xiaozhou took part in labour.
Portions of the 20,000-word indictment were printed in China's press before the trial started; they accused the defendants of a host of heinous crimes that took place during the Cultural Revolution. The charges specify that 727,420 Chinese were "persecuted" during that period, and that 34,274 died, though the often vague indictment did not specify exactly how. Among the chief victims: one-time Chief of State Liu Shaoqi, whose widow Wang Guangmei, herself imprisoned during the Cultural Revolution for 12 years, attended the trial as an observer.
From the 1950s to the 1970s, due to the anti-tradition movements in China, especially the Chinese Cultural Revolution (1966-1976), the Cheongsam was seen as a feudal dress of the ancient times. It was abandoned as daily clothing, and people who wore Cheongsams were judged as being bourgeois, which was considered a political misbehavior at that time. For example, in 1963, when then president Liu Shaoqi was visiting four neighboring countries in South Asia, first lady Wang Guangmei wore a Cheongsam. She was later declared guilty in the Cultural Revolution for wearing a Cheongsam.
Emperor Taizu's second son, Zhao Defang, died in 981 from an unidentified illness. Just 22, he was unusually young. During the same year, Emperors Taizong and Taizu's younger brother, Zhao Tingmei (previously known as Zhao Guangmei and Zhao Kuangmei), was also stripped of his title "Prince of Qi" and sent to the Western Capital. He died three years later. Moreover, when Emperor Taizu's widow Empress Song died, her body was not buried with her late husband and not given the recognition according to tradition.
During the Cultural Revolution, Rittenberg was radicalised and in the summer of 1967 headed the "Dr. Norman Bethune - Yan'an rebel group", which had about seventy members. He led political struggles at China Radio International. Han Suyin at that time said that Rittenberg was in complete control of the radio station. On April 8, 1967, the People's Daily published a long article written by him. On April 10, he represented a faction of foreigners in struggle session against Wang Guangmei at Tsinghua University. He also attacked other foreigners who were living in Beijing at that time, including Dr. Ma Haide (George Hatem). Ma Haide had advised Rittenberg not to interfere in Chinese political affairs.
In the turbulent years of the Cultural Revolution, Kang remained close to the pinnacle of power and, as the "evil genius" within the Central Case Examination Group (the "CCEG") established by the CPC Politburo on May 24, 1966, was instrumental in Mao's efforts to purge many senior Party officials, including his most senior rival within the Party, Liu Shaoqi. In the subsequent trial of the so-called "Gang of Four," one of the accusations leveled against Jiang Qing was that she conspired "with Kang Sheng, Chen Boda, and others to take it upon themselves to convene the big meeting [on July 18, 1967] to apply struggle-and-criticism to Liu Shaoqi, and to carry out a search of his house, physically persecuting the Head of State of the People's Republic of China." Xiao Meng testified at the trial that "the slander and persecution of [Liu Shaoqi's wife] Wang Guangmei was plotted by Jiang Qing and Kang Sheng in person."
Fu Jen has many collaborative institutions and exchange programs with other colleges in G8 countries, such as Stanford University in the US, the University of Oxford in the UK and Pontifical University of Saint Thomas Aquinas in Italy. In Taiwan, it is the only university with an Italian Language and Literature Department. Its College of Management was the first one there with AACSB accreditation (2005). Also the College of Medicine was the earliest to promote PBL, developed at McMaster University Medical School in Canada, as pedagogy for medical education. Fu Jen alumni are referred to as "FǔDàRén" (輔大人). They include the Premier Lin Chuan, former First Lady Wang Guangmei, a number of politicians represented in the Legislative Yuan and professors at various world-class institutions.