Synonyms for shuxian or Related words with shuxian

yongqing              xiaoying              zhimin              chunhua              guofu              jiping              yijun              yuping              xiuwen              xiufeng              hanqing              weizhen              yumei              wenjie              xiaoyan              jingyu              zhaoxing              guizhen              xianglin              jingrong              jingyan              jialuo              haoran              tiexin              jihong              zhihao              xiaowei              xinyue              minwei              jiafu              xuesong              guowei              weiping              xiangfei              xiaohong              xiaohu              wenli              qiwei              yonggang              shihui              xiwen              anqi              xiaojun              wenguang              xiaonan              jingwen              yingzi              shixin              zhiqing              qingqing             

Examples of "shuxian"
Zhiwei unearths a photo of Ximei with Chunsheng at Shuxian’s old home; Chunsheng is in fact Zhenyuan! He finally confesses that he is indeed Shuxian and Shufen’s biological father. Shuxian cannot bring herself to tell Shufen the news and could only beg her to leave Alex, now her half-brother.
Shuxian is shocked to realise Zhenyuan is her boss, and that Shufen’s boyfriend Alex (Shaun Chen) is Zhenyuan’s only son and also the company’s Human Resource manager.
Cui was born in Luoyang in the Henan province. His style name was 'Shuxian' (恕先). Guo was noted for his paintings of landscapes and structures.
In 1962 under an arrangement with premier Zhou Enlai, Puyi married his fifth and last wife, Li Shuxian, a nurse of Han Chinese ethnicity. They had no children. She died of lung cancer in 1997. Li Shuxian recounted that they dated for six months before the marriage, and she found him to be, ""...a man who desperately needed my love and was ready to give me as much love as he could.""
Huang Shuxian (; born September 1954) is a Chinese politician currently serving as the Minister of Civil Affairs of the People's Republic of China. Previously, he served as Minister of Supervision, and Deputy Secretary of the Central Commission for Discipline Inspection.
Xiao Shuxian (Simplified Chinese: 萧淑娴; Traditional Chinese: 蕭淑嫻; Pinyin: Xiāo Shúxián; sometimes spelled Hsiao Shu-sien) (4 April 1905 in Tianjin – 26 November 1991 in Beijing) was a Chinese composer and music educator.
Li Shuxian aka Li Shu-Hsien (李淑賢; pinyin: Lĭ Shūxían) (1925 – 9 June 1997) was the fifth and last wife of Puyi, the last emperor of the Qing Dynasty in China.
As CID detective Lu Zhiwei (Tay Ping Hui) takes down Shuxian and Shufen’s statements, Zhenyuan appears out of the blue and claims to have met Ximei before she died. He also claims his friend Chen Chunsheng is the girls’ father and has asked him to hand $10,000 to them.
Shuxian, the second child and older daughter, has her own business and seems to have finally found her beau at age 30. She had vowed not to marry after getting dumped by her fiance on the eve of their wedding. Husband Siyu seems like a perfect match but their marriage goes down the drain once they settle down.
Jia had contact with Li Shuxian, Puyi's widow, for nearly 30 years, and was the first person to collect Puyi's writings and record Li's recollections of her husband. He even wrote the epigraph on Puyi's casket. Jia also interviewed over 300 people who had associations with Puyi since the late Qing dynasty, thus making the book's authenticity irreplaceable.
Chen Shuxian (Joanne Peh) has just been employed by Zhenyuan’s company and her sister Shufen (Rebecca Lim) is here in Singapore to perform with her orchestra. Their mother Cai Ximei arrives from Malaysia to watch Shufen’s performance but soon dies suddenly.
Zhenyuan finally reveals his true identity to Shuxian: he is in fact Chen Chunsheng and Su Zhenyuan is his twin brother. How did he managed to switch identities? How far will Rongguang go to get the treasure map? Why did Ximei and Susan die inexplicably?
In 485, displeased that Li Shuxian (李叔獻) the governor of Jiao Province (交州, modern northern Vietnam) had been nominally submissive but had actually acted independently, Emperor Wu sent the general Liu Kai (劉楷) to attack Li. Li, in fear, fled back to Jiankang in submission. Later that year, Emperor Wu reestablished the national university and merged the imperial research facility "Zongmingguan" (總明觀) into it, having Wang Jian as its head.
In 1952, he enrolled in the Physics Department at Peking University. There he met and fell in love with his future wife, Li Shuxian (李淑娴/嫻). Both Fang and Li were among the top students in their class. He joined CCP upon graduation, worked the Institute of Modern Physics and became involved in the secret atomic bomb program of China, while Li stayed at Peking University as a junior faculty.
On May 29, 1980, the memorial meeting for Pu Yi was splendidly kicked off. When he died in 1967, there was a meager cremains casket and short inscription written by Pu Jie. In the new moment, family members decided to give him a bigger casket made of pear wood. Li Shuxian also asked Jia Yinghua to write the epigraph, Pu Jie nodded with pleasure. Therefore, Jia Yinghua became the person who wrote the epigraph for the last emperor of China.
Tona Scherchen was born into a musical family in Switzerland. Her father was conductor Hermann Scherchen and her mother was composer Xiao Shuxian. She spent the first 12 years of her life in Europe, particularly in Switzerland. She arrived in China in 1950 with her mother and her older sister Féfé. In 1956, just a year before China fell into political chaos, she returned to Europe to be with her father in order to pursue further music education.
Li Xiu (李秀), also known as Yang Niang and Li Shuxian (李淑贤), was a Chinese military commander. She was the daughter of a military commander in charge of the Ningzhou area (present-day Jinning County in Yunnan) during the reign of Emperor Hui of Jin. When her father died suddenly during a rebellion in the area in the 4th century, she took his place as military commander and defeated the rebels.
After Premier Zhou Enlai () died, Li Shuxian occasionally talked about how Premier Zhou cared about Pu Yi when he was alive. Jia had quite a few interviews with her probing these things. In 1980, an article was published on Battlefield.People’s Daily and Xinhua Digest, marking the initial joint publish of articles between him and Li Shuxian. Afterwards, Jia and Li Shuxian got ready to write The Later Half of the Last Emperor's Life under invitation from Zhou Lei, the then director of the editing department of Social Sciences Frontline. Jia went to a couple of hospitals and solicited the medical treatment records of Pu Yi and digested relevant content and wrote the outline and interview framework, altogether more than 50,000 Chinese characters. Unfortunately, his documents were taken away by a magazine reporter who came to him under an appointment, and that reporter published his own article using Jia's manuscripts. Several years later, Jia sued that reporter in a law court. The latter told the judges that Jia only had junior high school education and was not capable of writing articles or books independently. His words greatly injured Jia who from that day made up his mind to write out the story about the latter half life of Pu Yi. In the ensuing decade, Jia collected historic files over again. He interviewed more than 300 people who were associated with Pu Yi successively and had accumulated enormous first-hand documents. During this painstaking period of time, his footprints were seen in Changchun in the north, Guangdong in the south, Penglai in the east, and he even consulted historic files written by Johnston in the British Library during his visit to the United Kingdom.
Fang was again expelled from Communist Party of China in January 1987, and removed from his position as the vice president of the university. He was moved to Beijing as a research scientist at the Beijing Astronomical Observatory, now a part of the National Astronomical Observatory of China, and reunited with his wife, Li Shuxian, a professor at Peking University. He gained fame and notoriety after his essays were collected by the Communist Party of China and distributed to many of its regional offices, with the directive to its members to criticize the essays.
When Zhiwei’s father Rongguang (Richard Low) hears of this secret, he proposes a revenge plan to Shuxian. The latter pretends to forgive Zhenyuan; but allies herself with Rongguang, managing director of the company, to embezzle company funds. Rongguang has eyed Zhenyuan’s treasure map for the past 20 years and to lay his hands on it, even ‘sacrifices’ the woman he loves, Susan (Zhu Yuye), to Zhenyuan to become the latter’s wife. Zhenyuan divorces her upon discovering her affair with Rongguang. When Susan realises she’s only Rongguang’s pawn in this game, she attempts suicide. Although rescued, she soon dies mysteriously.