Synonyms for shiying or Related words with shiying


Examples of "shiying"
Ma Shiying (T: 馬士英, S: 马士英, P: "Mǎ Shìyīng", W: "Ma Shih-ying"), Governor of Feng Yang and Grand Secretary
The Hongguang regime had been being plagued by political struggles from the beginning between the party which was formerly pro-Wei Zhongxian, including the influential officer Ma Shiying, and the pro-Donglin Movement party, including General Shi Kefa. Shi Kefa, who was sent to defend the area north of the Yangtze, could not have support from Ma Shiying. Even the generals in the front attacked each other for power and looted the civilians.
Xu Shiying (許世英; September 10, 1873 – October 13, 1964, also romanized as Hsu Shih-ying) was a Chinese Kuomintang politician of the Republic of China. He was born in Anhui and died in Taipei, Taiwan.
The protagonists are historical figures. Like many southern Chinese (Yangtze Valley) plays, there are contrasting character groupings. Hou Fangyu and his friends are in one grouping, while the Ma Shiying and Ruan Dacheng group forms an opposing grouping. Each role-type may control a set of characters. The "painted-face" (P: "jing", W: "ching") role controls Ma Shiying, Liu Liangzuo, Su Kunsheng, and Zhang Yanzhu. The "comic" (P: "chou", W: ch'ou) role type controls Liu Jingting, Cai Yisuo, Zhen Tuoniang, and several attendants and servants.
In the fourth lunar month of 1645, Zuo Liangyu (左良玉) led an army from Wuhan to attack Ma Shiying and Ruan Dacheng (阮大鋮). Ma Shiying ordered Shi Kefa to set up defenses at the northern border to resist Zuo Liangyu from the east. Zuo Liangyu was eventually defeated by Huang Degong (黃得功) while his army surrendered. Xuyi also surrendered to Qing and Sizhou (present-day Tianchang) fell to Qing. Shi Kefa moved back to Yangzhou and continued resisting the Qing invaders there.
When news of the Chongzhen Emperor's death reached Nanjing, there was much debate on who would be the new Ming emperor. Even though Shi Kefa was effectively the leader of the Ming loyalists in Nanjing, he was unable to make a decision on the issue. In the fifth lunar month, Fengyang's Viceroy, Ma Shiying (馬士英), and others supported the prince Zhu Yousong to take the throne, and Zhu became the Hongguang Emperor of the Southern Ming dynasty. For his effort, Ma Shiying won the appreciation of Hongguang and replaced Shi Kefa as the effective head of government.
Liu Shiying (born 24 September 1993) is a Chinese female track and field athlete who competes in the javelin throw. She has a personal best of , set in 2015. She was the gold medallist at the Asian Athletics Championships in 2015. Liu has also won junior medals at world and continental level.
Mu Shiying () (March 14, 1912 – June 28, 1940) was a Chinese writer who is best known for his modernist short stories. He was active in Shanghai in the 1930s where he contributed to journals like "Les Contemporains" (, 1932-1935), edited by Shi Zhecun.
Shi Zhecun was active on the Shanghai literary scene. He edited the journal "Les Contemporains" ("Xiàndài" 現代) from 1932 to 1934. The journal introduced Chinese readers to trends in modern literature and art. It covered foreign and Chinese topics and promoted the works of Shi Zhecun's friends, such as Mu Shiying and Dai Wangshu.
Mu Shiying had a dandyish image which was reinforced by his writings — often set in the dance halls of Shanghai. His most famous short stories are highly modernist pieces that attempt to convey the fragmented and inhuman nature of modern life in the metropolis. They experiment with expressionistic narrative techniques that break with a standard textual flow by juxtaposing disconnected visual images.
When the news reached Nanjing, Hongguang Emperor, Ma Shiying and a few eunuchs fled in panic to Wuhu city. On May 15, Minister Zhao Long, Wang Feng, Qian Xian surrendered to the Qing. As a result, Nanjing and a few other cities fell .Hongguang was captured on May 28.
Wu was born in Wuchang in the Hubei province. His style names were 'Shiying and Ciweng' and his sobriquets were 'Lufu and Xiaoxian'. Wu painted landscapes and human figures in a strong, fluent, and uninhibited style, and took on many students to teach.
Prodded by some court officials, the Prince of Fu immediately started to consider becoming Emperor. Fearing confrontation with Ma Shiying and other supporters of the Prince, Shi Kefa convinced reluctant members of the court to accept the enthronement. The Prince of Fu was officially crowned as Emperor on June 19, 1644, under the protection of Ma Shiying, who had arrived in Nanjing two days earlier with a large war fleet. It was decided that the next lunar year would be the first year of the Hongguang (弘光) reign with the capital city of Nanjing. The Hongguang court proclaimed that its goal was "to ally with the Tartars to pacify the bandits" (聯虜平寇), that is, to seek co-operation with Qing military forces in order to annihilate rebel peasant militia led by Li Zicheng and Zhang Xianzhong.
Wang Shiying () (November 13, 1905 – March 26, 1968) was a People's Republic of China politician. He was born in Hongtong County, Linfen, Shanxi. He was a graduate of the Whampoa Military Academy. He participated in the Northern Expedition, Second Sino-Japanese War and Chinese Civil War. He was a delegate to the 1st National People's Congress and 2nd National People's Congress. He was governor of his home province.
Mu pursued a Cantonese dance hostess named Qiu Peipei and eventually married her (see photo). However, they had a falling out. In 1936, Mu Shiying moved to Hong Kong to pursue his estranged wife. He stayed in Hong Kong during the Japanese occupation, but he returned to Shanghai at the invitation of Liu Na'ou who was working with the Japanese. Mu became the general manager of a collaborationist newspaper.
Born during the Ming Dynasty, he served as a military commander on the northeastern frontier. He defected to the Manchus in 1631, and was assigned to the Bordered Blue Banner of Han forces. After the Qing forces entered China proper in 1644, he was appointed Viceroy of Zhejiang and Fujian, as well as Minister of War. During this period, he participated in the Qing Dynasty's southward campaigns, arresting and killing Ma Shiying, a leading official of the Southern Ming.
He was closely associated with the Shanghai Modernist school, also known as New Sensibility or New Sensation School, a name inspired by the Japanese modernist writer Riichi Yokomitsu. Other members of the group were Mu Shiying, Liu Na'ou, Shi Zhecun, and Du Heng, whose Third Category thesis (that a writer could be on the left but remain independent) Dai defended against the hard line taken by the May Fourth Movement veteran Lu Xun.
In 1966 he was one of the first to be attacked during the Great Proletarian Cultural Revolution. He confessed that he had not properly understood the thought of Mao Zedong and agreed that his works should be burned. However, this was not enough to protect his family. Two of his sons, Guo Minying and Guo Shiying, "committed suicide" in 1967 and 1968 following "criticism" or persecution by Red Guards.
Earlier in spring that year, Fei Yi was assassinated by Guo Xiu (郭脩), a former Wei officer who had surrendered to Shu. Following Fei Yi's death, Jiang Wei could do as he wished. After learning of the Wu attack on Wei in the east in the summer of 253, Jiang Wei led tens of thousands of Shu troops from Shiying (石營; northwest of present-day Xihe County, Gansu) to besiege Didao (狄道; around present-day Lintao County, Gansu).
Zhang Shiying (张世英) is a philosopher from the People's Republic of China. He became a philosophy professor at Peking University in 1952. He began doing research into German Idealism in the 1950s. He emphasized God as a material force in order to justify his analysis into Hegel's theology. In 1972 he published a materialist analysis of Hegel that was translated and commented upon by Alain Badiou. In opposition to the Idealist System,Hegelian Contradiction was interpreted in light of the theory of One Divides Into Two. Since the 1970s he has written works in dialogue with the broader stream of Continental Philosophy, including Husserl and Derrida.