Synonyms for xiaobao or Related words with xiaobao

zhiruo              yuncong              zhui              jialuo              youliang              xiaowei              yaoshi              yuanhao              sanfeng              tianming              sanniang              jingsheng              hongyi              zhaonan              baochai              chengzhi              tiexin              zhongming              zhun              zicai              wushuang              zifu              yingxiong              zihua              qingqing              tinggui              yunpeng              zhongxian              fangfang              zhiji              daoming              jinbao              zhibang              chengfeng              wenyu              yanzhi              nangong              weijie              bajie              jingrong              anqi              yusheng              yinji              xiangzi              junru              zhihui              zhiguang              qiwei              jiajia              xiufeng             



Examples of "xiaobao"
The books are listed in order of appearance. Their origins and how Wei Xiaobao acquired them are also included.
In 2008, he portrayed Wei Xiaobao in the wuxia comedy "Royal Tramp", adapted from Louis Cha's novel "The Deer and the Cauldron".
In "The Deer and the Cauldron", a 1969 "wuxia" novel by Louis Cha, Shi Lang is appointed by the Kangxi Emperor to help the protagonist Wei Xiaobao to bombard the Mystic Dragon Cult. Shi Lang succeeds in the mission, but Wei Xiaobao is captured during the battle by Hong Antong – the leader of the cult – and taken to Russia. Shi Lang's capture of Taiwan is also briefly described in later chapters.
Wuxia writer Louis Cha's novel "The Deer and the Cauldron" portrays Wu as a powerful nemesis to the Kangxi Emperor, who sends the protagonist of the novel, Wei Xiaobao, to scout out Wu's forces in Yunnan.
In 2000, Hong Kong's RTHK broadcast a 100 episodes radio drama based on the novel, with Eason Chan and Roland Leung voicing Wei Xiaobao and the Kangxi Emperor respectively.
The revolt is featured in Louis Cha's novel "The Deer and the Cauldron". The story tells of how the protagonist, Wei Xiaobao, helps the Kangxi Emperor suppress the rebellion.
Prince Kang appears as a minor character in the novel "The Deer and the Cauldron" by Louis Cha. In the novel, he befriends the protagonist, Wei Xiaobao, and becomes one of Wei's closest allies in the Qing imperial court.
Chung then successfully portrayed two Qing Dynasty figures - a famous Chinese poet Nalan Xingde in "Secret History of Kangxi" and the Kangxi Emperor in "Royal Tramp", which starred Huang Xiaoming as the titular Wei Xiaobao.
Wei Xiaobao ponders the issue, realises that he will never be able to reconcile between the two opposing sides, and feels that his divided friendships and split loyalties are tearing him apart. He decides to leave and lead a reclusive life, and brings along his family and immense wealth with him. He is never seen again. It is said that when the Kangxi Emperor went on six inspection tours to the Jiangnan region throughout his reign, his true purpose was actually to search for Wei Xiaobao.
Cha broke his traditions of his usual writing style in "The Deer and the Cauldron", where the main protagonist Wei Xiaobao is an antihero who is greedy, lazy, and utterly disdainful of traditional rules of propriety. In his 14 other serials, the protagonists or the heroes were explored meticulously in various aspects of their relationships with their teachers, their immediate kin and relatives, and with their suitors or spouses. With the exception of Wei Xiaobao, all the heroes have acquired and attained the zenith in martial arts, most would be epitome or embodiment of the traditional Chinese values in words or deeds, i.e., virtuous, honourable, respectable, gentlemanly, responsible, patriotic and so forth.
The story centres on a witty, sly, illiterate and lazy protagonist, Wei Xiaobao, who was born to a prostitute from a brothel in Yangzhou in the early Qing dynasty. The teenage scamp makes his way from Yangzhou to the capital, Beijing, through a series of adventures. In Beijing, he is kidnapped and taken to the imperial palace, where he impersonates a eunuch. While in the palace, Wei Xiaobao bumbles his way into a fateful encounter with the young Kangxi Emperor, the ruler of the Qing Empire, and develops an unlikely friendship with him.
Wei Xiaobao's conflicting loyalties ultimately reach a disastrous conclusion. The Kangxi Emperor discovers his relationship with the Tiandihui, and forces him to choose to either remain loyal to the Qing Empire or become an enemy of the state. Wei Xiaobao faces a dilemma: If he chooses to follow the emperor's orders, he will have to betray his friends from the Tiandihui and help the emperor destroy them; if he refuses, he faces the possibility of death and the extermination of his family. He chooses instead to go into exile. However, emperor still regards him as a close friend and loyal subject so he pardons him and allows him to return to the palace later. Towards the end of the novel, the emperor tries to force Wei Xiaobao to help him eliminate the Tiandihui again. On the other hand, Wei Xiaobao faces an even bigger problem with the society. As Chen Jinnan had died recently, the society's members look up to Wei Xiaobao and want him to be their new leader.
The song has appeared in Chinese literature especially books that which features the common people, such as Mo Yan's "White Cotton", the song is also a favourite of Jin Yong's fictional character Wei Xiaobao. The song also provides the inspiration for one of the main themes of Puccini’s Madama Butterfly.
She was fictionally portrayed in Chinese novelist Jin Yong's novel "The Deer and the Cauldron" in which the young protagonist Wei Xiaobao went to Russia and helped her lead the coup against her half-brother Peter I. It was suggested that this event led to the peace between the Qing Empire and Russia in the Nerchinsk Treaty.
Period drama and historical novels frequently refer to the former culture of polygamy (usually polygyny). An example is the "Wuxia" novel "The Deer and the Cauldron" by Hong Kong writer Louis Cha, in which the protagonist Wei Xiaobao has seven wives (In new edition of the novel, Princess Jianning was assigned as the wife, while others are concubines).
Dr. Reisen has published several books and many articles in academic journals. An up-t-date listing of his publications can be found at Research Papers in Economics. His most recent book was published in 2006: The Rise of China and India - What's in it for Africa?, ISBN 92-64-02441-7, by Andrea Goldstein, Nicolas Pinaud, Helmut Reisen and Xiaobao Chen, Paris, OECD.
Huaiyi (懷義) (died December 25, 694), né Feng Xiaobao (馮小寶), sometimes referred to as Xue Huaiyi (薛懷義), was a Buddhist monk who was known for being the lover of Wu Zetian, the only woman to be commonly recognized as "emperor" in the history of China.
Although the book is often referred to as a wuxia novel, it is not archetypal of the genre, since the protagonist, Wei Xiaobao, is not an adept martial artist, but rather, an antihero who relies on wit and cunning to get out of trouble. Another alternative title of the novel is "On Ruding Mountains".
In Jin Yong's novel "The Deer and the Cauldron", the "Sutra of Forty-two Chapters" is the key to the Manchu's treasures. The Shunzhi Emperor, who is unwilling to let out the secret, spread rumours about it being the source of life of the invading Manchus. The protagonist, Wei Xiaobao, manages to get hold of all the eight books at the end of the novel.
The four delicacies of Tianjin include Goubuli baozi, Guifaxiang Shibajie Mahua (), Erduoyan Zhagao () and Maobuwen Jiaozi (). Well-known foods include Caoji donkey meat, Bazhen sheep-leg mutton of Guanshengyuan, Luji Tangmian Zhagao, Baiji Shuijiao, Gaogan of Zhilanzhai, Guobacai of Dafulai, Kansubao of Shitoumen and Xiaobao chestnut. These famous snacks are available in Nanshi Food Street, which was a famous calling-card of Tianjin in the aspect of cuisine.