Synonyms for yanpei or Related words with yanpei

guizhen              dezhi              yijun              chengwu              shixiang              haiguang              gongquan              zunxian              guowei              jingyu              yiqing              wenguang              jianan              zongyuan              tingjian              qiushuang              jizhong              jinguang              xiaoxuan              yasheng              baitao              juezai              shuyi              zhihui              chaosheng              weixing              jiafu              jingfeng              guiyou              zhensheng              weizhi              daoming              dongyanjing              wenyong              xianbin              xianying              xianzhen              xueqi              jiaxuan              xianfan              weiying              jingsheng              guangmei              wenhai              shuqin              zilong              guangyi              guoping              yingxia              haisu             



Examples of "yanpei"
Huang Yanpei is a Chinese historical television series based on the life of Huang Yanpei, a prominent educator, industrialist and politician who was also one of the founders of the China Democratic League. Directed by Hong Baosheng and Zhao Lei, the series starred Zhang Tielin as the eponymous character. The series was first broadcast on CCTV-8 in China on 27 May 2010.
Huang Yanpei (; 1 October 1878 – 21 December 1965) was a Chinese educator, industrialist, politician, and a founding pioneer of the China Democratic League.
In 1903, local educationist Huang Yanpei(黄炎培) changed Guanlan Shuyuan's educational mode relatively more modern. Huang renamed it "Chuansha Xiaoxuetang", literally Chuansha Primary Academy.
In 2010, China's CCTV-8 released a 25-episodes television series based on Huang Yanpei's life. It was titled "Huang Yanpei" and starred Zhang Tielin as the eponymous character.
During the Second Sino-Japanese War (1937 – 1945), Zhang was released. Zhang served as the chief of Anhui Treasury Department. After 1945, Zhang and Huang Yanpei found the China Democratic National Construction Association.
Around March 2009, when "Huang Yanpei" was still in production, it elicited strong criticism from Huang Fangyi (黄方毅), one of Huang Yanpei's sons. Huang Fangyi wrote on an online blog that his family members were extremely displeased with the historical inaccuracies and errors in the television series, and that they strongly objected to Zhang Tielin portraying his father on screen. Huang Fangyi further described in the following points:
Students from SJTU have won top prizes in various competitions, including ACM International Collegiate Programming Contest, International Mathematical Contest in Modeling and Electronics Design Contests. Famous alumni of SJTU or its predecessors include Jiang Zemin, Lu Dingyi, Ding Guangen, Wang Daohan, Qian Xuesen, Wu Wenjun, Zou Taofen, Mao Yisheng, Cai Er, Huang Yanpei, Shao Lizi, Wang An, and many more. More than 200 of the academicians of the Chinese Academy of Sciences and Chinese Academy of Engineering are alumni of Jiao Tong University.
Hu Dunfu was born in 1886 into a prominent family of scholar-officials in Wuxi, Jiangsu Province, a descendant of the Song dynasty scholar and educator Hu Yuan (; 993–1059). When he was 11, he was accepted by the elementary school of Nanyang Public School (now Shanghai Jiao Tong University), and later attended its secondary school. When his teacher Ma Xiangbo left Nanyang to establish Aurora University and later Fudan University, Hu, together with Huang Yanpei and others, followed Ma and became the first students at Aurora and then Fudan.
The party was established in 1941 and took its present name in 1944. At its formation, it was a coalition of three pro-democracy parties and three pressure groups. Its two main goals were to support China's war effort during the Second Sino-Japanese War and to provide a "Third Way" from the Nationalists and the Communists. Influential members or supporters included Liang Shuming, Fei Xiaotong, Li Huang of the Young China Party, Zhang Junmai (Carson Chang), Huang Yanpei, Wu Han, Chu Anping, and Wen Yiduo.
Huang was born in Chuansha County, Jiangsu (now Pudong, Shanghai) on 20 August 1911, the third of six sons of Huang Yanpei and Wang Jiusi (). In 1924, he enrolled in Wuxi Industrial School. He entered Tangshan Jiaotong University (now Southwest Jiaotong University) in 1927 and graduated in 1932. After college, he worked as an apprentice engineer in Huangzhou-Zhejiang Railway. In 1934, Huang went to the United States. He received a master's degree from Cornell University in hydrology in 1935 and a doctor of engineering degree from University of Illinois in 1937.
He became a professor at Guangxi University and Shanghai University. After 1929, he was involved in translating Marxist works, revolutionary and economic theories and during the Second Sino-Japanese War, he was one of the few people who advocated for the protection of Chinese culture. At the end of 1945 he joined Huang Yanpei and Zhang Naiqi in launching the China Democratic National Construction Association (Democratic National Construction Association). At one point he was elected elected to the Central Committee and vice chairmanship of the Democratic National Construction Association.
With Zhang Dongsun, he organized a National Socialist Party (not connected with the Nazis in Germany). In 1933 he and Huang Yanpei organized the China Democratic League, a Third Force party with strong commitments to liberal doctrines of separation of powers, freedom of expression and human rights. The political scientist Qian Duansheng criticized Zhang as "neither an organizer himself nor a man able to pick capable men to organize for him." John Melby, an American diplomat who knew Zhang during the war, felt that Zhang was as "unrealistic" as his brother, Chang Kia-ngau, was hard headed. As a scholar, Melby conceded, Zhang was "highly intelligent and well educated," but as a politician he was "utopian" and "ineffectual." After the war against Japan, Zhang became the chairman of the China Democratic Socialist Party.
Huang was born in Chuansha, Shanghai, in the final years of the Qing Dynasty. He was a distant relative of Huang Yanpei. He was accepted into Tsinghua College in 1916 and was introduced to Western music there. After his graduation in 1924, Huang went on to study psychology in Oberlin College in Ohio, United States. In 1928, he was accepted into Yale University, where he studied Western music. In Yale, he composed the overture "In Memoriam", which is the first large-scale orchestral work by a Chinese composer. In 1929, Huang returned to China and taught in the University of Shanghai, National Music College and other music schools. In 1935, he established the Shanghai Orchestra, the first all-Chinese orchestra. Some of his students, including He Luting, Zhu Ying, Jiang Dingxian, Lin Sheng, Lin Shengxi and Liu Xue'an, became famous musicians later.
Zou was born in Fuzhou, Fujian province in 1895 as the eldest of six children. His father was a minor official who struggled to support the family. His mother did sewing, taking in orders from women for festival clothes, and making shoes for the children. She died when Zou was twelve. His father wanted Zou to study engineering, and sent him to Nan Yang College in Shanghai, but in 1919 Zou transferred to St. John's University, where he majored in English. Although he wanted to become a journalist, his first jobs after graduation were teaching English, then director of the editorial board of the China Vocational Education Society (中華職業教育社), headed by Huang Yanpei.
Huang Mengfu is a grandson of former Chinese vice premier Huang Yanpei (, 1878–1965) who is regarded the founder of modern vocational education in China. Huang Mengfu was born in Chongqing in January 1944 and grew up in Shanghai and Beijing in his grandfather's household. He is a metallurgical engineer and 1968 graduate of the Beijing Steel and Iron Institute. From 1968 to 1992, he made a career from a normal steel worker to vice director of the Nanjing Iron and Steel Works in Jiangsu. He was appointed vice mayor of Nanjing in 1992 and vice chairman of the Jiangsu People's Congress Standing Committee in 1998. In 2001, he was appointed vice chairman of the All-China Federation of Industry and Commerce, and was appointed chairman of ACFIC in November 2002, replacing Jing Shuping who retired. As a result of his position, he was also appointed vice chairman of the CPPCC in March 2003. He was confirmed for a second five-year term in both positions in November 2007 and March 2008.
In early 1941, Fang Chih was named the Party Chief and Chairman of the KMT in Chungking. He was again elected to the Central Executive Committee at the 6th National Congress of Kuomintang in May 1945. In January 1946, Fang Chih was involved in an effort to disrupt Communist rally activities in Chungking celebrating the legalization of the CCP the previous year. The rallies which were held throughout January and early February, were hosted by high level Communist representatives like Zhou Enlai, Guo Moruo, Shen Junru, Luo Longji, Ma Yinchu, Li Dequan who acted as general chairman and Li Gongpu who acted as the organizational commander. Chen Lifu tasked Fang, Ye Xiufeng (zh: 葉秀峯, pinyin: Yè Xiùfēng) and Wang Sicheng (zh: 王思诚, pinyin: Wáng Sīchéng) with organizing the violent suppression of the rallies. Fang's agents spied heavily on the rallies in efforts to document the Communist opposition forces who were operating in the open following the Double Tenth Agreement. Fang also collaborated with Chen Lifu (zh: 陈立夫, pinyin: Chén Lìfū), Ye Xiufeng and Wang Sicheng to move against the Communists by mobilizing large scale anti-Soviet marches around Chungking. From 16–19 January, Guo Moruo, Zhang Dongsun and other Communists were attacked. On 26 January, police raided the home of Huang Yanpei, a Democratic League agitator and CCP ally.
Mao has been portrayed in film and television numerous times. Some notable actors include: Han Shi, the first actor ever to have portrayed Mao, in a 1978 drama "Dielianhua" and later again in a 1980 film "Cross the Dadu River"; Gu Yue, who had portrayed Mao 84 times on screen throughout his 27-year career and had won the Best Actor title at the Hundred Flowers Awards in 1990 and 1993; Liu Ye, who played a young Mao in "The Founding of a Party" (2011); Tang Guoqiang, who has frequently portrayed Mao in more recent times, in the films "The Long March" (1996) and "The Founding of a Republic" (2009), and the television series "Huang Yanpei" (2010), among others. Mao is a principal character in American composer John Adams' opera "Nixon in China" (1987). The Beatles' song "Revolution" refers to Mao: "...but if you go carrying pictures of Chairman Mao you ain't going to make it with anyone anyhow..."; John Lennon expressed regret over including these lines in the song in 1972.