Synonyms for yuanzhong or Related words with yuanzhong

youyu              jinqing              tianxi              ziliang              sigong              zongxun              shouxin              yifu              daozong              zhongming              baozhen              shouzhong              zhizhong              xiuzhi              zengxin              shaoyi              jingzhong              chengzhi              hongji              xianzhi              youzhi              jianxing              huaizhen              changhui              yichao              zhixing              peiyuan              baoyin              xiancheng              yanxi              jingye              rengui              xiangdong              jiafu              guangping              yanling              shugui              zongren              fuguang              shenji              zaiyi              yuanzhen              qiong              sijian              shoucheng              juyuan              yuansu              xicai              dewei              shichang             



Examples of "yuanzhong"
The township comprises 22 villages: Dalun, Dingnian, Ergang, Fubao, Funan, Fuxing, Maicuo, Panpo, Panshe, Qiaotou, Sanbian, Sanhe, Shewei, Tongan, Waipu, Waizhong, Wanfeng, Xianian, Xishi, Xiucuo, Yuanzhong and Zengping.
During the An Lushan Rebellion (755-763), the Tibetan Empire invaded the Hexi Corridor and cut off the Anxi Protectorate from the Tang dynasty. By 760 the Hexi Corridor had been conquered, but the Anxi and Beiting protectorates were left relatively unmolested under the leadership of Guo Xin and Li Yuanzhong. Guo Xin and Li Yuanzhong were officially made protectorate generals after sending secret messages to Emperor Dezong of Tang in 780.
The senior chancellor Wei Yuanzhong then defended Su's actions and further also advocated that Zheng be put to death. Emperor Zhongzong did not do so, but exiled Zheng and executed his associates.
The Guiyi Circuit was in a relatively stable period under the rule of Cao Yuanzhong. Attention was paid to agriculture, transportation, and culture. Land was distributed to the people. Effort was made to secure the accessibility to and the cultural exchange through the Hexi Corridor. This period was also well known for its block printing craft of Buddhist sutras and illustrations found in Dunhuang. Although small-scaled conflicts happened, the relationship between the Guiyi Circuit and the Ganzhou Uyghur Khanate was relatively good during the rule of Cao Yuanzhong.
According to the Tsinghua Bamboo Slips, Jilian married Bi Zhui (妣隹), a granddaughter of the Shang Dynasty king Pan Geng. They had two sons: Yingbo and Yuanzhong (遠仲). However, the "Records of the Grand Historian" recorded the name of Jilian's son as Fuju (附沮).
In 703, a favorite official of Princess Taiping's, who might have been her lover, Gao Jian (高戩), was accused by the Zhangs of agreeing with the chancellor Wei Yuanzhong, whom the Zhangs had resented, that Wu Zetian was old and that it would be more secure to support the crown prince. Wu Zetian, in anger, had Wei and Gao arrested and subsequently exiled.
In 702, Wu Zetian considered launching a major attack against Eastern Tujue and she initially put Wu Sansi in command, assisted by Jing Hui. She later changed the orders to have Li Dan in command, assisted by Wu Sansi, his cousin Wu Youning the prince of Jiancheng, and the chancellor Wei Yuanzhong. However, the army was eventually not launched.
Yingbo () was an early ruler of the ancient Chinese state that would later be known as Chu. His father was Jilian and his mother was Bi Zhui (妣隹), a granddaughter of the Shang Dynasty king Pangeng. He had a younger brother named Yuanzhong (遠仲).
Wei Yuanzhong (魏元忠) (died 707), né Wei Zhenzai (魏真宰), formally Duke Zhen of Qi (齊貞公), was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty and Wu Zetian's Zhou Dynasty, serving as chancellor during the reigns of Wu Zetian and her son Emperor Zhongzong.
Shi Yuanzhong (史元忠) (died October 14, 841) was a general of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, serving for several years as the military governor ("Jiedushi") of Lulong Circuit (盧龍, headquartered in modern Beijing) and ruling it in "de facto" independence from the imperial government until he was killed in 841.
In 702, when Wu Zetian was apparently contemplating further military action in the northeast and put the chancellor Wei Yuanzhong in command, Li Duozuo made acting commandant at You Prefecture (幽州, roughly modern Beijing), assisted by the generals Xue Na and Luo Wuzheng (駱務整). However, it appeared that military action was not launched.
After the death of Cao Yuanzhong in 974, Cao Yangong (曹延恭) (ruling 974-976) became the ruler, followed by Cao Yanlu (曹延祿) (ruling 976-1002), both were sons of Cao Yuanzhong. In 1002, a rebellion occurred in the Guiyi Circuit. Cao Zongshou (曹宗壽), a nephew (族子) of Cao Yanlu, fled to Guazhou (瓜州) (modern Guazhou County). In his explanation sent to the royal court of the Northern Song Dynasty after the rebellion, Cao Zongshou stated that it was because he was put in danger by Cao Yanlu. Cao Zongshou then led a rebelled army to encircle the government in Shazhou. Cao Yanlu and his brother Cao Yanrui (曹延瑞) committed suicide, and Cao Zongshou became the ruler.
Cao Yijin died in 935. The power of Guiyi Circuit was transferred to three of his sons, Cao Yuande (曹元德) (ruling 935-939), Cao Yuanshen (曹元深) (ruling 939-944), and Cao Yuanzhong (曹元忠) (ruling 944-974). During this period the Guiyi Circuit had sent delegations to the Later Tang, the Later Jin backed by the Liao Dynasty of the Khitans, the Liao Dynasty, the Later Han, the Later Zhou, and the Northern Song Dynasty.
In 702, Wu Zetian put Li Dan in command of an army and made the prefect of Bing Prefecture (并州, roughly modern Taiyuan, Shanxi), with Wu Sansi, Wu Youning, and Wei Yuanzhong as his assistants, apparently preparing to attack Eastern Tujue, but the army was never launched. Later that year, she had Li Xian, Li Dan, and Princess Taiping submit formal petitions to have Zhang Changzong created a prince. She then formally rejected the petitions, but created Zhang Changzong and Zhang Yizhi dukes.
In spring 531, Gao Huan was posturing to attack his distant relative Gao Gan (高乾), who had declared a rebellion at Xindu (信都, in modern Hengshui, Hebei), against the Erzhus. However, Gao Gan and Li Yuanzhong (李元忠) were able to persuade him that the Erzhus, because of their corruption, were hated by the people, and he could overthrow them. Gao Huan thereafter stirred his troops by forging orders from Erzhu Zhao that indicated that Erzhu Zhao was about to turn them into servants for his own troops. Gao Huan's troops believed the forged orders, and when he declared a rebellion in summer 531, they supported him.
Cao Rui (204 or 206 – 22 January 239), courtesy name Yuanzhong, was the second emperor of the state of Cao Wei during the Three Kingdoms period. His parentage is in dispute: his mother, Lady Zhen, was Yuan Xi's wife, but she later remarried Cao Pi, the first ruler of Wei. Based on conflicting accounts of his age, Pei Songzhi calculated that, in order to be Cao Pi's son, Cao Rui could not have been 36 (by East Asian age reckoning) when he died as recorded, so the recorded age was in error; Lu Bi and Mou Guangsheng argued instead that Cao Rui was Yuan Xi's son.
In 702, Wu Zetian considered launching a campaign against Eastern Tujue, and she put her son Li Dan the Prince of Xiang in command of the army, assisted by her family members Wu Sansi the Prince of Liang, Wu Youning the Prince of Jianchang, and the chancellor Wei Yuanzhong. Yao Yuanchong was to serve as secretary general for Li Dan on this campaign, but eventually the campaign was not launched. Around this time, there was an ethnic Tujue chieftain named Zhali Yuanchong (吒利元崇) who rebelled against Zhou. Wu Zetian did not want Yao to share a name with Zhali, and therefore had him use his courtesy name of Yuanzhi.
In 692, Lai falsely accused a group of individuals—the chancellors Ren Zhigu, Di Renjie, Pei Xingben, along with the other officials Cui Xuanli (崔宣禮), Lu Xian (盧獻), Wei Yuanzhong, and Li Sizhen (李嗣真) of treason. These officials, in order to avoid torture, confessed to treason—but managed to escape death when Di wrote a secret plea and hid it inside blankets to be smuggled out to his family members, who presented it to Wu Zetian, who then spared them from death but exiled them, despite Lai's and Wu Chengsi's advocacy that they be killed.
It is not known which year Wei Yuanzhong was born, but it is known that his family was from Songzhou. He was originally named Wei Zhenzai, but later changed his name to observe naming taboo for Lady Yang, the mother of Emperor Gaozong's second wife Empress Wu (later known as Wu Zetian). He was a student at the imperial university in his youth, and was said to be unrestrained in his behavior, and did not receive a commission as an official for a long time. During that time, he also learned various military strategies from one Jiang Rong (江融) from Zhouzhi (盩厔, in modern Xi'an, Shaanxi).
In 707, Emperor Zhongzong's crown prince Li Chongjun, who was born of a concubine, angry at insults by Empress Wei's daughter Li Guo'er the Princess Anle and Li Guo'er's husband Wu Zhongxun (武崇訓, Wu Sansi's son) and attempts by Li Guo'er to be made crown princess to displace him, rose in rebellion and killed Wu Sansi and Wu Chongxun, and then approached the palace, intending to seize Empress Wei and Li Guo'er, as well as Emperor Zhongzong's concubine Consort Shangguan Wan'er, who was also Wu Sansi's lover. Yang was one of the high level officials who commanded troops against Li Chongjun, who subsequently was defeated and killed. In the aftermath of the rebellion, the chancellors Zong Chuke and JI Chuna, who wanted to implicate the senior chancellor Wei Yuanzhong (on account that Wei Yuanzhong's son Wei Sheng (魏升) had been forced into the rebellion), Yang supported Zong and Ji's efforts, and eventually, Wei Yuanzhong was exiled and died in exile. Later that year, Yang was again made "Zhongshu Ling".