Synonyms for yanming or Related words with yanming

wenbin              xiaoyan              jianhua              yijun              yanfeng              zhiyong              hongwei              zhixian              renliang              zhihong              xiaobin              yunpeng              guoqing              guowei              zhimin              jingyu              jiafu              qifeng              yuping              jiping              yunfeng              yongqing              jingyao              jiali              haiqing              hansheng              jianchao              junrong              jianping              weiping              yiming              weiying              jianmin              guoliang              leilei              xiaoguang              dongdong              wenyi              xiaohong              haibin              jingwen              xuesong              yufen              zhiguo              guojun              junjie              yanping              huiqing              xiaojun              weiyi             

Examples of "yanming"
After trial, Yanming was sentenced to death and executed on January 18, 2005 in Pingdingshan.
Yanming is a given name. Notable people with the name include:
Han Yanming (Chinese: 韩燕鸣; born October 26, 1982 in Tianjin) is a Chinese football player。
Zhao Yanming (; born January 16, 1981 in Tianjin) is a Chinese football player who currently plays for Jiangsu Yancheng Dingli as a goalkeeper.
She is noted for her roles as Gesang Meiduo and Jin Xiaohui in the films "The Love Song of Kang Ding" (2010) and "My Yanming Days" (2011) respectively.
Zhang Yanming (), or better known as () or Fei Ge () (born 4 December 1951), is a singer and television personality from Taiwan.
Han Yanming would make his international debut in a friendly against Jordan on December 12, 2009 when he came on as a substitute for Shao Jiayi in a 2-2 draw.
After the attack, Yanming ran away from the school, but was arrested hours later after he failed to commit suicide because his mother had reported his location to the Ruzhou police.
Upon assuming the throne, Timing took back his surname of Zhuo and took a new name of Yanming. He also welcomed his father from Putian and honored his father as "Taishang Huang" (retired emperor).
For her role as Jin Xiaohui in "My Yanming Days", Ariel Aisin-Gioro won the Best Actress Award at the Australia Chinese Film Festival and China Image Film Festival.
Zhuo Yanming (卓巖明) (died July 4, 945), né Zhuo Yansi (卓偃巳), dharma name Timing (體明), was a Buddhist monk in the late years of the Chinese Five Dynasties and Ten Kingdoms Period state Min. After the Min army officer Li Renda rebelled against Min's last emperor Wang Yanzheng and took over control of Fu Prefecture (福州, in modern Fuzhou, Fujian), he proclaimed Zhuo Yanming, who was respected by the people, emperor, but shortly after assassinated Zhuo and directly took control.
Nie started his professional career with Chinese Super League side Tianjin Teda in 2009. On 19 May 2009, he made his senior debut in the last round of 2009 AFC Champions League group stage match which Tianjin Teda beat Central Coast Mariners 1–0, coming on as a substitute for Han Yanming in the 82nd minutes.
The "Daozang" (Daoist Canon) contains many of Tao Hongjing's works, such as the "Zhen'gao", "Huayang Tao Yinju Ji" (華陽陶隱居集, Hermit Tao's Flourishing Yang Writings), and "Yangxing Yanming Lu" (養性延命錄, Extracts on Nourishing Spiritual Nature and Prolonging Bodily Life).
In addition, he wrote other pharmacological texts including "Tao Yinju Bencao" (陶隱居本草, Hermit Tao's Pharmacopeia), "Yao Zongjue" (藥總訣, General Medicinal Formulae), and "Yangsheng Yanming Lu" (養生延命錄, Extracts on Nourishing Spiritual Nature and Prolonging Bodily Life) (Espesset 2013: 970; Robinet 1993).
Yan Yanming (Chinese: 闫彦明) (1983 – January 18, 2005) was a Chinese mass murderer who entered a dormitory at the Number Two High School in Ruzhou, China on November 26, 2004, with a knife and attacked twelve boys, killing nine of them.
In 526, Emperor Xuanwu's son and successor Emperor Xiaoming promoted Yuan Ziyou to be the Prince of Changle. In 527, however, he lost all actual authority (although he retained honorific offices) when Yuan Shao was suspected of plotting a rebellion and was reported by Yuan Yanming (元延明) the Prince of Anfeng. Emperor Xiaoming and his mother, Empress Dowager Hu, however, did not kill either Yuan Ziyou or his brothers.
It is not known when Zhuo Yanming, who was born with the name of Zhuo Yansi, was born, but it is known that he was from Putian (莆田, in modern Putian, Fujian). At some point, he took tonsure and became a Buddhist monk with the dharma name of Timing — at either Shenguang Temple (神光寺) (per the "Spring and Autumn Annals of the Ten Kingdoms") or Xuefeng Temple (雪峰寺) (per the "Zizhi Tongjian"), near the Min traditional capital Fu Prefecture. While being a monk, he became respected by the populace.
It was said that Li Renda considered immediately taking power himself, but did not believe that the soldiers would be ready to follow him. Therefore, knowing that Zhuo Yanming, a monk at Xuefeng Temple (雪峰寺), had long been respected by the people, and therefore proclaimed, "This monk has multiple pupils, and has arms reaching below his knees. These are signs of a true Son of Heaven." He proclaimed Zhuo emperor and put imperial robes on him — yet simultaneously, having the regime use the era name of Later Jin and sending emissaries to Later Jin to pledge loyalty.
Yan Xing, courtesy name Yanming (彥明), later renamed to Yan Yan (閻艷), was a military general who lived in the late Eastern Han Dynasty. He was a son-in-law of the warlord Han Sui. During the battle against rival warlord Ma Teng, Yan became well known for his skill by cornering Ma Chao. Yan later persuaded Han Sui to join the warlord Cao Cao, but Han had already allied himself with Ma Chao, so he drove Yan away. Yan then personally went to join Cao.
Yuan Hao, once he entered Luoyang, became complacent and believed that he was favored by the gods, and therefore grew arrogant and lazy. He put his old friends and associates into high posts, and he spent his days feasting, not caring about the matters of state. The Liang forces escorting him bullied the local populace, and the populace began to turn against Yuan Hao. Meanwhile, Yuan Hao, believing that he had already succeeded, began to secretly plot with Yuan Yu (元彧) the Prince of Linhuai and Yuan Yanming (元延明) the Prince of Anfeng to consider how to throw off the Liang yoke. When Chen, whose army was badly outnumbered, petitioned Emperor Wu of Liang for reinforcements, Yuan Hao preemptorily petitioned Emperor Wu, arguing that additional Liang troops would merely cause more shock to the Northern Wei people. Emperor Wu therefore stopped sending reinforcements. At one point, Chen considered assassinating Yuan Hao and seizing Luoyang himself, but decided against the idea.