Synonyms for nangong or Related words with nangong

xiaowei              chunhua              zhihui              yuncong              xiufeng              yingxiong              feiyan              xifu              tiexin              chengwu              yiqing              feihu              wenji              yaoshi              wenguang              jiafu              qingxiang              jiali              zihua              yijun              chengzhi              yimei              chengfeng              xiwen              jialuo              dayou              ziqi              youliang              tingjian              zhongming              zilong              zigao              xueqi              baozhu              dezhi              sanniang              jingyu              fangfang              weicheng              zongxun              tianhua              fengyi              guizhen              zhixing              jiayi              zhiguang              zhihua              sanfeng              yuanhao              shuo             

Examples of "nangong"
Nangong Kuo (南宮适), sometimes misread as Nangong Shi, may refer to:
Nangong (南宮) is a two-syllable family name from the city name "Nangong" (南宮), later reduce a surname to Nan (南).
Nangong Kuo was the founder of a major aristocratic lineage of the Western Zhou. His eldest son probably died early, and his second son Nangong Mao (南宫毛) inherited his title. The famous Da Yu "ding", now a national treasure of China, was cast by Nangong Kuo's grandson Yu (盂), and dedicated to him. The bronze inscription on the vessel traces Yu's lineage back to Nangong (, Duke of Nan), who is identified by scholars, including Li Xueqin and Li Feng, with Nangong Kuo. Inscriptions on other unearthed bronze vessels indicate that during the late Western Zhou period, the Nangong lineage continued to produce important military leaders like Nangong Liu, and civil administrators such as Nangong Hu, Supervisor of Land.
Some scholars identify Nangong Kuo with Nangong Jingshu (), the younger son of Meng Xizi, head of the powerful Mengsun clan of Lu, but this identification is disputed by others. Meng Xizi was an admirer of Confucius and, on his deathbed, he urged his two sons, Meng Yizi and Nangong Jingshu, to study with the Master, which they did. Nangong Jingshu was largely responsible for Confucius' journey to the court of the Zhou king to study the rites and songs there.
Nangong Kuo ( commonly known as Nan Rong and also known by his courtesy name Zirong and as Nangong Tao, was a major disciple of Confucius. Commending Nangong Kuo as a gentleman of virtue, Confucius gave the student his niece in marriage.
Deng rose to fame after portraying Nangong Yan in the television series "Almost Perfect" in 2008.
Nangong Kuo is a character in the Ming dynasty classic novel "Fengshen Yanyi". In this novel, Nangong Kuo is a renowned general that had loyally served under Ji Chang (King Wen of Zhou) of Mount Singing Phoenix. Nangong generally seems to be more of an aggressive individual, and will rush to rather impulsive conclusions at times. Following the death of Ji Chang's first son, Bo Yikao, Nangong would swear eternal revenge against King Zhou. Due to Nangong's continuous lust to attack Zhaoge at any possible moment, San Yisheng develops a negative liking towards him.
Nan (南), Nangong (南宮), Nanguo (南郭) is a Chinese surname
The "Analects" (14.5) records Nangong Kuo's observation that Hou Yi and Ao (), powerful military leaders, both ended up being killed; while Yu the Great and Hou Ji, men who took care of the land, ended up with "possession of the world." Confucius commended Nangong as a "junzi", a gentleman of virtue. He gave his niece, the daughter of his elder brother Mengpi, to Nangong in marriage.
Nangong Huang then heads to the local bar to get a pot of wine for his master, but finds that his money has disappeared. Dejected, he notices a bounty on a monster at the town's inn. Arriving at the inn, Nangong Huang encounters Wen Hui, a young woman on the same task. The two argue, prompting Wen Hui to demonstrate her considerable strength, and causing Nangong Huang to have second thoughts. Nangong Huang then lies to her about the directions to the inn, heading to exterminate the monster himself. However, Wen Hui catches up, and the two continue their argument. A mysterious man advises them to work together to repel the monster, which they succeed in doing. Afterwards, Wen Hui receives the reward money and Nangong Huang earns the pot of wine that the monster resided in. They go their separate ways with Nangong Huang returning to his master. Climbing the mountain, Nangong Huang becomes exhausted carrying the wine pot, and sits down under a tree to rest. Wen Hui then crosses his path once again, prompting Nangong Huang to propose a trade with her carrying the pot for receiving passage to Mt. Shu.
The first story focussed primarily on the Ten Weapons of the Gods, and on Nangong Wentian.
Nangong Kuo was a native of the state of Lu. His dates of birth and death are not known.
The protagonist, Nangong Huang, is the adoptive son of a former Mt. Shu disciple. Nangong Huang is a guileful martial artist proficient in arcane knowledge and skilled with swords as well as weaponized eight trigrams. His unofficial sword tutor, Situ Zhong (later known as the Drunken Sword Immortal), regularly teaches him in exchange for liquor from the town at the foot of Mt. Shu. One day, while Nangong Huang is in town, he notices a crowd gathering around a performance artist. Nangong Huang reveals the artist's deception, causing the man to leave in a fit of rage. Nangong Huang then spots a peculiar pink peach-like creature in a cage and sets it free.
When Nangong Kuo was serving Duke Ai of Lu, a fire broke out at the palace. While others attempted to secure the contents of the treasury, Nangong focussed on saving the palace library. He was then credited with the preservation of the state's copy of the "Rites of Zhou", among other ancient texts.
Inscriptions on excavated bronzes from the tombs of the marquises of Zeng in Hubei Province indicate that Kang (犺) of the Nangong clan was enfeoffed with the Zeng state by either King Cheng or King Kang of Zhou. Kang, the first Marquis of Zeng, was either Nangong Kuo's son or great-grandson (Yu's son).
Following King Wen's attack upon Tiger Town, the capital of Chong Houhu, Nangong is the first to charge the gates of the capital. When General Huang Yuanji stands before him, Nangong yells, ""Huang Yuanji, you small potato, get out of my way! I only want to fight the real Chong Houhu himself!"" With these words, Nangong, with his great knife, cuts Huang Yuanji down with relative ease. Later on following General Zhang Guifang's attack upon Phoenix City during the Huang Feihu retrieval arc, Nangong duels it out against Vanguard Feng Lin. After defeating Feng with great ease, he is captured by Feng's magic technique; only later due to Nezha's assistance would he be saved.
Nangong () is a city in the northern province of Hebei, China. It is administered by the prefecture-level city of Xingtai.
Nangong Kuo (; fl. 11th century BC) was a top official of King Wen of Zhou during the late Shang and early Western Zhou dynasties. In the "Jun Shi" (君奭) chapter of the "Classic of History", the Duke of Zhou calls him one of the five key advisers of King Wen, together with Guo Shu, Hong Yao, Tai Dian, and San Yisheng. After King Wen's death, Nangong Kuo became a key adviser of his son King Wu.
During the Tang dynasty, Emperor Xuanzong posthumously awarded Nangong Kuo the title of Count of Tan. During the Song dynasty, he was further awarded the titles of Marquis of Gongqiu and Marquis of Ruyang.
In Confucian temples, Shang Qu's spirit tablet is placed in the outer court, beyond those of the Four Assessors and Twelve Wise Ones, and after that of Nangong Kuo.