Synonyms for qingli or Related words with qingli

juzheng              yunshan              zhizhong              fuzhi              guowei              zhidong              ruoshui              qifeng              dejiang              yitang              zhun              liangyu              fakui              guofu              daoming              jianxing              jiaxuan              zhengzhi              jiafu              jingsheng              shaoyi              zongxun              zongyuan              yifu              ziyang              shengkun              ziliang              qichao              xiuzhi              jianzhang              sanqiang              bingjun              qichen              jingguo              wenli              fengbo              zhixing              xiaochuan              yueqi              guozhang              guanglie              xianying              yanbo              taiyan              youyu              peiyuan              weiying              shijie              liqun              dingyi             

Examples of "qingli"
Wang Anshi would take up the banner of reform in the 1070s, not only pushing for many of the Qingli Reforms, but going even further. However, while they remained in place longer than the Qingli Reforms, with the exception of some reforms to the examination system, this reform effort similarly met a dead end.
He was a scholar of the Hanlin Academy, one of the initiators of the Qingli Reforms and served as prime minister to Emperor Renzong.
In March 2013, Zhou Benshun was appointed the party chief of Hebei province, replacing Zhang Qingli, who became Vice Chairman of the Chinese People's Political Consultative Conference.
Zhou is the head of Qingli Group, which owns a number of mines in China, and he is also a standing committee member of the provincial China People's Political Consultative Conference, a political advisory body that provides him with access to top people in the government.
In August 2011 Chen was transferred and promoted again, this time to remote Tibet Autonomous Region as Party Secretary, the top official of the region. He replaced Zhang Qingli, who became the Party Secretary of Hebei. Subordinate to Chen was the Chairman (governor) of Tibet, Padma Choling, who was replaced by Losang Jamcan in January 2013.
Ouyang was one of the major players in the Qingli Reforms of the 1040s and was in charge of creating the New History of the Tang Dynasty. He was also regarded as one of the great masters of prose of the Tang and Song era. He was also a noted writer of both "shi" and "ci" poetry.
Reputed as one of the greatest calligraphers of the Song dynasty, Cai Xiang was also a great tea connoisseur. During the Qingli (慶曆) era of the Renzong Emperor (1041–1048), Cai Xiang was the Officer of Transportation in Fujian. He pioneered the manufacture of a small "Dragon Tribute Tea Cake" (大小龙团 daxiao longtuan) of superlative quality.
The New Policies () were a series of reforms initiated by the Northern Song dynasty reformer Wang Anshi when he served as minister under Emperor Shenzong from 1069–1076. The policies were in force until the emperor's death, then repealed, then enacted again and were a focus of court politics until the end of the Northern Song. In some ways it continued the policies of the aborted Qingli Reforms from two decades earlier.
The construction of the bridge started first during the Qingli (traditional Chinese: , simplified Chinese: , pinyin: Qìng Lì) Era (1041–1048) of the Northern Song Dynasty, and it was wooden structure. Its original name was Dehui Bridge (traditional Chinese: 德惠橋, simplified Chinese: 德惠桥, pinyin: Dé Huì Qiáo). And its name later was changed to Hong Bridge (traditional: 虹橋, simplified Chinese: 虹桥, pinyin: Hóng Qiáo, ""Hong"" means rainbow). It was destroyed in wars and reconstructed for several times.
Zhang Qingli (; born January 1951 in Dongping County, Shandong) is a politician of the People's Republic of China. He is a Vice Chairman of the 12th Chinese People's Political Consultative Conference. Previously he was the Communist Party Chief of Tibet Autonomous Region from 2006 to 2011 and of Hebei province from 2011 to 2013. He was a member of the 16th and 17th Central Committees of the Communist Party of China and is a member of the 18th Central Committee.
Padma Choling (; alternatively Pema Thinley, Pelma Chiley, Baima Chilin; ; born October 1952) is a politician. He was the eighth and Chairman of the Tibet Autonomous Region (TAR), China, but in January 2013, was replaced by his deputy Losang Jamcan. Later he served as the Tibet Autonomous Region People's Congress. As Chairman of TAR, Choling was the "most senior ethnic Tibetan in the regional government", though he was subordinate to the TAR Communist Party Chief Zhang Qingli, and later his successor Chen Quanguo.
The Qingli Reforms (), also called Minor Reforms, took place in China’s Song dynasty under the leadership of Fan Zhongyan and Ouyang Xiu. Taking place from 1043 to 1045 and so called for falling in the 1041-1048 era of the same name, it was a short-lived attempt to introduce reforms into the traditional way of conducting governmental affairs in China. It was a precursor to a grander effort three decades later led by Wang Anshi.
Serfs Emancipation Day was celebrated in Lhasa on March 28, 2009. The procession started at 10 a.m. at Potala Palace, and the then-Governor Qiangba Puncog presided over the event, wearing traditional Tibetan dress. Local Communist Party secretary Zhang Qingli was also in attendance. "Representatives of former serfs", students, and soldiers gave speeches in Tibetan and Mandarin. Tibetan students and herders gathered and waved Chinese national flags. About 13,280 people were in attendance.
During the 11th century, political rivalries divided members of the court due to the ministers' differing approaches, opinions, and policies regarding the handling of the Song's complex society and thriving economy. The idealist Chancellor, Fan Zhongyan (989–1052), was the first to receive a heated political backlash when he attempted to institute the Qingli Reforms, which included measures such as improving the recruitment system of officials, increasing the salaries for minor officials, and establishing sponsorship programs to allow a wider range of people to be well educated and eligible for state service.
In the eight year of the Tiansheng (天聖) era (1030 CE) he obtained the degree of "jinshi" (進士, lit. "advanced scholar"), a graduate who passed the triennial court exam. His highest rank was Secretariat Drafter of the Duanming Court ("Duanmingdian Xueshi"), in charge of written communication of the imperial government. During the Qingli (慶曆) era (1041–1048 CE), he was the Officer of Transportation ("Zhuanyunshi") in Fujian. While acting as a prefect in Fujian, he also was in charge of overseeing the construction of the Wan-an Bridge at Quanzhou.
While Mo had kindled an interest in aboriginal culture in Wang Jinping and Wang's Mainland Chinese, Taiwanese, and Hakka friends, it was above all Wang Jinping who aroused an interest in Taiwan Nativist Literature in Mo. And thus, Mo " got to know Wang Tuoh, Su Qingli, Li Shuangze, Chen Yingzhen, Yang Qingchu, Huang Chunming, Wang Lixia, Chen Guoying, Chen Wanzhen, Yang Zujun, Lin Zhengjie, Zhang Fuzhong, Song Dongwen and others, many of them in the Tangwai movement" – meeting them personally thanks to Wang Jinping, in 1977-1978.
In the ten years’ before his death, Yan Zhenqing’s calligraphy accomplishment peaked. With established style, he continuously improved on each of his works, and completed his Magnum Opus, "Yan Qingli Stele" (顏勤禮碑). At this stage, he was able to fully exhibit his style at his will even through a single stroke, and under his modest and stately style bubbles the liveness and passion. He also wrote "A Poem of General Pei" (裴將軍詩), which was revolutionary in his times as multiple script styles were presented at the same time within the same work.
Having worked in the petrochemical industry, he was appointed governor of Qinghai Province from January to December 2004. His promotion to Communist Party Secretary of the Tibet Autonomous Region from December 2004 to November 2005 was seen as part of a trend in appointing "more highly educated and competent" administrators to lead provincial governments. It was said that Yang suffered a stroke in September 2005; he was supposedly sent to Beijing for medical treatment, but this was never confirmed by the authorities. Zhang Qingli was appointed in Yang's stead, and Yang was given a minor leadership position with the State Ethnic Affairs Commission, while maintaining his provincial-ministerial rank.
According to the CECC, Chinese officials justify such campaigns as "legitimate and necessary" by seeking to characterize and conflate a range of Tibetan objections to state policy as threats to China’s unity and stability. An example given to substantiate this is comments made by Tibet Autonomous Region (TAR) Party Secretary Zhang Qingli and Vice Minister of Public Security Zhang Xinfeng, speaking during a February 2009 teleconference on “the work of maintaining social stability.” They called for “large numbers of party, government, military, and police personnel in Tibet to immediately go into action” and “resolutely smash the savage attacks by the Dalai clique and firmly win the current people’s war against separatism and for stability.” Principal speakers at the teleconference stressed the importance of "education campaigns" in achieving such objectives.
In 993, for paying the land tax one iron coin was equal to one bronze, for the salary of clerks and soldiers one bronze equalled five iron coins, but in trade ten iron coins were needed for one bronze coin. In 1005, four mints in Sichuan produced over 500,000 strings of iron coins a year. This declined to 210,000 strings by the beginning of the Qingli period (1041). At this time, the mints were ordered to cast 3 million strings of iron cash to meet military expenses in Shaanxi. However, by 1056, casting was down to 100,000 strings a year, and in 1059 minting was halted for 10 years in Jiazhou and Qiongzhou, leaving only Xingzhou producing 30,000 strings a year.