Synonyms for shixiang or Related words with shixiang

yanfeng              guowei              yijun              weixing              longyun              xiaoyang              xianying              xinyue              guizhen              chunyuan              xiaoyan              xiaojuan              jiafu              yiwen              yanfei              jingyu              xiaoxuan              yuhuang              guoxiang              xiaoni              wenying              yongqing              yimei              tailei              jingyao              zhiqian              jiasheng              wenli              guoqing              yanyu              cuihua              minwei              xiyao              wenyi              yixiang              guoping              zhixi              jianhua              jianan              geliang              yuping              chengming              yumei              leilei              renliang              guoji              fengying              tianhua              peifeng              jiaxiang             

Examples of "shixiang"
Liu Shixiang (born 13 January 1971) is a retired Chinese long-distance runner who specialized in the 5000 metres.
Wang Shixiang (May 25, 1914 in Beijing – November 28, 2009) was a Chinese researcher of traditional Chinese culture, leading art collector, poet, and Chinese character calligrapher.
The first translation into English is by Chen Shixiang, who translated it into verse because, although the piece was rightly called the beginning of Chinese literary criticism, Lu Zhi wrote it as poetry.
Liao is the 21st generation of the Zhang-Liao lineage. Just like all of his foregathers, he will one day revert to the full name of "Zhang Shixiang" or "Shih-Siang Shawn Zhang."
Huang Shixiang is a Chinese Beijing opera singer best known for his performances in "Jade River" "Taijun Cichao" (太君辭朝) and "Hongzong Liema" (紅鬃烈馬). His father, Pugong, was the son of Zaixun, a Manchu prince of the late Qing dynasty. His mother, Xueyanqin (or Huang Yongni), was also a famous Beijing opera actress.
Pugong married Lady Chahala (察哈拉氏), the daughter of Zengchong (增崇). After divorcing Pugong in 1934, Lady Chahala renamed herself "Huang Yongni" (黃詠霓) and adopted the stage name "Xueyanqin" (雪艷琴). Their son, Huang Shixiang, is a Beijing opera actor.
Pugong (1904 – c. 1960s) was a Manchu prince of the Qing dynasty. He was the son of Zaixun and a cousin of Puyi, the Last Emperor of China. He married Huang Yongni (黃詠霓), an ethnic Hui Beijing opera actress who is better known by her stage name "Xueyanqin" (雪艷琴). Their marriage ended with divorce in 1934. Their son, Huang Shixiang, who adopted his mother's family name "Huang", is also a prominent Beijing opera actor.
Shih-Siang Shawn Liao (Traditional Chinese: 廖士翔, Simplified Chinese: 廖士翔, Pinyin: "Liao Shixiang", born on October 18, 1974) is a former basketball player from the People's Republic of China best known for being one of the first Asian basketball athletes to ever compete in NCAA Division I basketball for Long Island University (from 1993 to 1996). He is 1.70 m (5'7") tall and weighs 70 kilograms (155 pounds). Liao later transferred to Columbia University (1996–1999) but did not play collegiate basketball for the school. He majored in chemical engineering and economics. He is also an alma mater of Christ Church College at Oxford University (1997).
Born in Shanghai where Chen studied with Peter Shixiang Zhang, Jiyang Zhao and Lei Fang. He attended the Primary and Middle Schools Affiliated to Shanghai Conservatory of Music and the Chetham's School of Music in UK and holds a Bachelor of Music (Hons) Degree from the Royal College of Music in London where he studied with Jan Repko and a Master of Music Degree from The Juilliard School in New York City where he studied with Cho-Liang Lin and Ronald Copes. He has also worked with Pierre Amoyal, Ana Chumachenko, Bernard Greenhouse, Boris Kurshnir, Itzhak Perlman, Vadim Repin and Ruggiero Ricci.
Chen Shixiang (; 1905–1988), also known as Sicien H. Chen, was a Chinese entomologist. A native of Jiaxing, Zhejiang, he graduated from Fudan University in Shanghai in 1928 before going to France for his doctoral work at the University of Paris. He returned to China in 1935. From 1954 to 1982 he was the director of the Entomological Society of China (中国昆虫学会). He also founded the journal "Acta Zootaxonomica Sinica", of which he was editor-in-chief from 1954 to 1969.
Xiuzhou district takes its name from the ancient settlement, which was founded in the Spring and Autumn period, that became Jiaxing. It was named Xiuzhou district in 1999. Xiuzhou has long history and deep culture base. The Grand Canal of China, Changhong Bridge, Baoshu Pavilion and so on are the famous historical resorts. The famous Qing Dynasty scholar and poet Zhu Yizun, the biologist Cheng Shixiang, and the doctor Jiang Zhixin are all personalities in its history. Based upon the beautiful waters of this region area together with its traditional culture, the folk painting here is colourful and full of passion for life. The Xiuzhou district has achieved the honour of being called by the title of “Hometown of Modern Folk Painting in China”, named by the Ministry of Culture.
Peng was born in 1898 in the village of Shixiang, Xiangtan County, Hunan. His personal name at birth was "Dehua". Peng's family lived in a thatched-straw hut and owned approximately 1.5 acres of irrigated land, on which the family grew bamboo, sweet potatoes, tea, cotton, and various vegetables. His father also operated a bean curd shop. The income from the land and shop supported an extended family of eight people, including Peng, his three brothers, his parents, his grandmother, and a grand-uncle. Peng's grand-uncle had joined and fought for the Taiping rebellion, and used to tell Peng about the old Taiping ideals: that everyone should have enough food to eat, that women should not bind their feet, and that land should be redistributed equally. Peng later described his own class background as "lower-middle peasant".
Pet crickets spend winters in a different type of container made of a gourd (the hard-shelled fruit of "Lagenaria vulgaris"). The bottoms of the gourds are filled with lime mortar. The carved lids can be made of jade, coconut shell, sandalwood and ivory; the most common motif employs an ornament of gourd vines, flowers, and fruits. The thickness of the lid and the configuration of vents in it are tailored to enhance the tone of a cricket's song. The ancient art of growing molded gourds was lost during the Cultural Revolution, when the old pastime was deemed inappropriate for Red China. 20th-century cricket enthusiasts like Wang Shixiang had to carve their gourds themselves. Contemporary cricket gourds have carved, rather than naturally molded, surfaces. Molded gourds are being slowly re-introduced since the 1990s by enthusiasts like Zhang Cairi.
The town is divided into 25 villages and 1 community, the following areas: Shimen Community, Maotang Village, Wufeng Village, Daotong Village, Longjing Village, Wenxi Village, Shixiao Village, Gaoshan Village, Shipai Village, Yangping Village, Shuiquan Village, Yongfu Village, Shuibi Village, Guangyang Village, Fulu Village, Outang Village, Maxi Village, Fenglin Village, Dongmen Village, Shimen Village, Shixiang Village, Dafang Village, Fuxi Village, Shuzhuang Village, Jiushi Village, and Shahe Village. (石门社区、茅塘村、五峰村、道童村、龙井村、温溪村、石校村、高山村、石碑村、阳坪村、水泉村、永付村、水碧村、光阳村、福禄村、藕塘村、马溪村、枫林村、洞门村、石门村、柿香村、大方村、富溪村、梳装村、久施村、沙河村).
In 923, Li Cunxu declared himself the emperor of a new Later Tang (as its Emperor Zhuangzong). Later that year, he captured Later Liang's capital Daliang, and Later Liang's final emperor Zhu Zhen committed suicide, ending Later Liang. He made Li Shaorong the military governor ("Jiedushi") of Wuning Circuit (武寧, headquartered in modern Xuzhou, Jiangsu). On one occasion, he held a feast for imperial officials inside the palace. As Li Shaorong's main office was not as high as some of the other officials attending, he had to sit outside the main group of feast attendees. During the feast, Emperor Zhuangzong began describing some of the anecdotes of the events of his campaigns; he looked around, not seeing Li Shaorong, and then stated, "Where is Li Shaorong?" The official responsible for the feast seating responded, "The imperial edict stated that this was a feast for the "Shixiang" [(使相, i.e., military governors who carried honorary chancellor titles)]. Li Shaorong's title did not fall within the group, and therefore he does not have a seat in the hall." Emperor Zhuangzong was displeased, and the next day bestowed the honorary chancellor title of "Tong Zhongshu Menxia Pingzhangshi" (同中書門下平章事) on Li Shaorong. It was also said that after this incident, he no longer held feasts for all officials, but only held feasts for officials who came from army ranks.