Synonyms for youliang or Related words with youliang

yaoshi              zongxun              jitang              zhihui              jialuo              tingjian              daoming              qingzhi              mingshu              bocheng              zongyuan              youzhi              zhongming              zhensheng              fuzhi              zunxian              caihou              zihua              duxiu              guowei              liangyu              nangong              guoping              qiwei              zhun              guangcheng              yujian              wenguang              yikang              weixing              guofu              tinggui              dezhi              xiuzhi              guangmei              zhenyi              yigong              taiyan              wenli              jingsheng              jinguang              yuanguang              boxiong              yunshan              shaobin              junru              chengzhi              yitang              chengjie              zigao             

Examples of "youliang"
Chen Youliang was succeeded by his son, Chen Li, who surrendered to Zhu in 1364.
He served under General Xu Shouhui. One of Ni's famous subordinates was Chen Youliang, who later founded the Han Empire.
Ni Wenjun was later trapped and assassinated by Chen Youliang, who sought to thwart Ni's intended coup against their commander, Xu Shouhui.
Five years later in 1360, Xu Shouhui was assassinated by his former co-fighter, Chen Youliang, thus causing the collapse of the Tianwan Empire.
In 1354 Chen Youliang, the founder of the rebel Chen Han regime in the late Yuan Dynasty tried to mobilise support from Đại Việt, however the Emperor Trần Dụ Tông refused to help him because the Trần Dynasty needed to concentrate their force in the southern border against Champa. In the account about this event, Ngô Sĩ Liên noted that Chen Youliang (in Vietnamese: Trần Hữu Lượng) was son of Trần Ích Tắc.
Chen Youliang is featured as a character in Louis Cha's "wuxia" novel "The Heaven Sword and Dragon Saber" as a minor antagonist.
The protagonist, Zhang Youliang, was named after a real person who, like Zhang Wanzhong, was another member of the prominent Zhang family in Zouping. The real Zhang Youliang was actually obsessed with rocks rather than pigeons and once arranged for a team of 300 oxen to drag a rock down from the mountains to adorn his famous garden. Zeitlin conjectures that the author may have confused the names of these two aristocratic aesthetes.
Li's daring act attracted the attention of Zhang Guoliang who ordered Gen. Tidu Zhang Youliang (張玉良), in command of 36,000 troops, to track Li's corps. Li routed Zhang's troops and crippled the Army Group Jiangnan. When Zhang Youliang arrived in Hangzhou he believed that Li was occupying the city but Li's corps had left two days earlier on March 19 and attacked another city while waiting for reinforcements.
Chen Youliang (1320 – August 23, 1363) was the founder of the insurgent state of Dahan (大漢; literally: "Great Han") in the late Yuan Dynasty period of Chinese history.
On 4 October the final elements of the battle played out. The Ming employed fire ships once again, and at one point in the conflict Chen Youliang suffered an arrow through his skull and died. The Han surrendered shortly afterwards.
The relieving navy of the Ming, under Zhu Yuanzhang, met the Nanchang-besieging Han navy, commanded by Chen Youliang, in Jiangxi Province on Lake Poyang, China's largest freshwater lake.
Hu Weiyong was born in HaoZhou, Anhui Province (now part of Chuzhou). In 1363 Hu contributed a large number of warships to Zhu Yuanzhang to use for battle with Chen Youliang. Li Shanchang, chief of warship production, was pleased with Hu and recommended Hu to Zhu Yuanzhang.
By the time the Ming fleet arrived, Chen Youliang, the Han commander, realised that Nanchang was not going to surrender soon, and so he redirected his focus on defeating the arriving Ming fleet. Knowing that his own fleet was suited more for siege than for naval combat, he hoped to finish the battle quickly, before the water levels sank any further.
Kingdom of Dazhou was one of the country's main granaries and also produced over half of all salt in China. Dazhou became the most prosperous kingdom compared to its rivals such as the Yuan, Zhu Yuanzhang and Chen Youliang. Zhang's regime was mostly patterned on the Yuan dynasty model, but made use of some of the earlier traditional Chinese terminology as well.
It is speculated by modern historians that if Zhang had been more decisive and cooperated with another rival (and the western neighbor) of Zhu, Chen Youliang, Zhang and Chen could have crushed Zhu's incipient Ming state. However, "indolent" Zhang was apparently content to merely control the lower Yangtze region; his two attempts to attack Zhu's territories were both defeated decisively.
As his crown prince Chen Shan (陳善) had been captured, Chen Youliang was succeeded by his second son, Chen Li, who was soon attacked by the fleet and army of Wu. The conquest of Dahan took an additional two years but by April 1365 the Dahan empire was gone and all its lands were now part of now part the Wu power base.
In 1360, Xu was killed by Chen Youliang, so Ming left his group and proclaimed himself King Longshu (隴蜀王). Two years later, he proclaimed himself Emperor of Great Xia in Chongqing, with the era name of Tiantong (天統). In Great Xia, there was taxation, imperial examination, and a state religion of Buddhism.
After spending more than a full day repairing their ships, both fleets returned to battle two days later on 2 September. Seeing the consequences of a tight formation, Chen Youliang tried a more open formation. But this only allowed the Ming to execute their originally-intended grappling and boarding attacks.
Between 1356 and 1367, Zhu began a series of campaigns seeking to defeat his opponents in the Red Turbans. At first, he nominally supported Han Lin'er to stabilize his northern frontier. Then he defeated his rivals Chen Youliang, Zhang Shicheng and Fang Guozhen one by one. After rising to dominance, he drowned Han Lin'er. Calling to overthrow the Mongols and restore the Han Chinese, Zhu gained popular support.
Chang participated in major battles against Zhu Yuanzhang's rivals, Chen Youliang and Zhang Shicheng, helped Zhu eliminate them and secure his rule over China and laid the foundation for the Ming dynasty. He was granted the title "Duke of E" (鄂國公) by Zhu in 1366. In 1367, Chang followed Xu Da on a military campaign north and conquered the Yuan capital, Khanbaliq, in the following year, thereby ending Mongol rule in China.