Synonyms for zhongyun or Related words with zhongyun

anqi              xianying              yongqing              xiuzhi              jingyu              yijun              qiwei              liangyu              wenyu              jiafu              zhenhua              xueying              jiali              dezhi              xiaojuan              leilei              zhimin              ruiqing              zhixing              qifeng              decheng              yufen              zhaoxing              fuzhi              yanming              hongmin              guowei              guoping              tianhui              yanling              yunshan              jinguang              renliang              jieyi              yujun              jingyan              gongquan              xiaoyang              jiaxuan              zhongtian              yanfei              haodong              qianli              dingyi              jianfeng              chengzhi              juezai              weiying              boguang              yasheng             



Examples of "zhongyun"
By the 10th century CE, the city and its residents were known to the Han as 仲雲 "Zhongyun" (pinyin) or "Tchong-yun" (Wade-Giles). A monk named Gao Juhui, who had traveled to the Tarim Basin, wrote that the "Zhongyun" were descendants of the "Xiao Yuezhi", and that the king of Zhongyun resided near Lop Nur.
Li Zhongyun (Chinese: 李忠云; born March 4, 1967) is a female Chinese Judoka. She competed at 1992 Barcelona Olympic Games, and won a bronze medal in Women's 52 kg.
Zi Zhongyun (; born June 1930) is a Chinese translator and historian who is an expert on US studies with the Chinese Academy of Social Sciences. She masters English and French.
Some of the Lesser Yuezhi are said to have founded the city state of Cumuḍa (also "Cimuda" or "Cunuda"), near the Lop Nur lake system, in the eastern Tarim. Cumuḍa and its people were known to the Han as 仲雲 "Zhongyun" (pinyin; Wade-Giles "Tchong-yun"). In the 10th century, a Chinese monk named Gao Juhui, who had traveled to the Tarim Basin, stated that the Zhongyun were descendants of the "Xiao Yuezhi", and that the king of Zhongyun resided near Lop Nur. (Following the subsequent settlement of Uyghur-speaking people in the area, Cumuḍa became known as "Čungul", "Xungul" and "Kumul". Under subsequent Han Chinese influence, it became known as as Hami 哈密.)
The school is known by some Chinese of a certain age for the torture and murder of a deputy principal, Bian Zhongyun, by the students, who became the first victim of the Cultural Revolution.
Chen Zhongyun (; born 1973-01-27 in Hejiang, Sichuan) is a Chinese sprint canoer who competed in the late 2000s. He finished fifth in the C-2 1000 m event at the 2008 Summer Olympics in Beijing.
Song Binbin (; born 1949), also known as Song Yaowu (), was a senior leader in the Chinese Red Guards during the Cultural Revolution when she gained notoriety after leading a student revolt resulting in the killing of Bian Zhongyun, the first teacher killed during the Revolution, which resulted in recognition from Mao Zedong. Binbin has since renounced her actions and apologized.
The period between the 1950s and mid 1960s was called the first 'Golden Age' in the history of HIT, when leaders like Feng Zhongyun, Li Chang, Chen Kangbai, and Gao Tie directed the institute on the basis of recast and expansion to undergo mass construction, fast development, and dramatic improvement, and when HIT fostered tens of thousands of talents for the country.
Bian Zhongyun (, 1916, Wuwei County, China – 5 August 1966, Beijing) was a deputy principal at the Experimental High School Attached to Beijing Normal University, in Beijing, China. She became the first victim of the Cultural Revolution in August 1966, when she was beaten to death with wooden sticks by her students, who were led by Song Binbin. Prior to her death, Bian had been the party leader at the school, but was denounced as a "counter-revolutionary revisionist" by Red Guards
On August 5, 1966, Bian Zhongyun, the school's deputy principal, was tortured and beaten to death by her students, led by Song Binbin. She was the first fatality of the Cultural Revolution. Witnesses said she was tortured all day, while her students shaved her head, poured ink on her head, jabbed her head with scissors, beat her until her eyes rolled into her head, and laughed as she foamed at the mouth. In 2007 the school published a picture book of famous alumni featuring Bian and Song on opposing pages. The publication led to widespread anger and scorn among victims of Mao-era violence.
Though I Am Gone (Wo sui siqu (我虽死去)) is a Chinese documentary film by Hu Jie about Bian Zhongyun, a school's vice principal "who was beaten to death by students in August 1966 during the China's Cultural Revolution." The film includes commentary and photographs taken by the deceased woman's husband, 85-year-old Wang Qingyao. The film is banned in China, where the Communist Party reacted with sensitivity in part because "many of the former members of the Red Guard who attended Bian's middle school were members of the families of high-ranking officials who are still revered today."
In 958, during a campaign that Southern Tang's northern neighbor Later Zhou was waging against Southern Tang, Liu had his officer Cai Zhongyun (蔡仲贇), disguised as a merchant, travel to Later Zhou to submit a petition to be the subject of Later Zhou's emperor Guo Rong. However, soon the war ended (with Li Jing ceding the territory north of the Yangtze River to Later Zhou and submitting to Guo as a subject), and when Liu submitted another petition, asking to establish a liaison office at Later Zhou's capital Kaifeng and directly submitting to Later Zhou. Guo, citing the fact that Li Jing had already submitted and that Liu had been a long-time Southern Tang subject, refused, instead encouraging him to remain faithful to Li Jing.
Binbin was born in 1949 the "daughter of Song Renqiong, one of China’s founding leaders known as the Eight Immortals, was in 1966 a senior leader among the leftist Red Guards at her girls’ school in Beijing. The Red Guard worked to overthrow China’s institutional frameworks to demonstrate their devotion to Mao." Bibin led a rebellion at Experimental High School which was attached to Beijing Normal University, in Beijing, China. She took part in beating the principal, Bian Zhongyun, to death in August 1966 with a wooden stick. Bian was the first teacher killed in the Cultural Revolution, and her slaying led to further killings by the Red Guards, and eventually over one million of the Guards gathered in Tiananmen Square, where Binbin famously pinned a red band on Mao Zedong's arm. The scene was captured in a famous photograph. "After the Cultural Revolution, Ms. Song went to the United States to study and completed a doctorate at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology. She worked for the Massachusetts Department of Environmental Protection...In 2003, she moved back to China." She has since apologized for her actions during the Cultural Revolution.
While employed by the central government, Shen Kuo was also sent out with others to inspect the granary system of the empire, investigating problems of illegal collections, negligence, ineffective disaster relief, and inadequate water-conservancy projects. While Shen was appointed as the regional inspector of Zhejiang in 1073, the Emperor requested that Shen pay a visit to the famous poet Su Shi (1037–1101), then an administrator in Hangzhou. Shen took advantage of this meeting to copy some of Su's poetry, which he presented to the Emperor indicating that it expressed "abusive and hateful" speech against the Song court; these poems were later politicized by Li Ding and Shu Dan in order to level a court case against Su. (The Crow Terrace Poetry Trial, of 1079.) With his demonstrations of loyalty and ability, Shen Kuo was awarded the honorary title of a State Foundation Viscount by Emperor Shenzong of Song (r. 1067–1085), who placed a great amount of trust in Shen Kuo. He was even made 'companion to the heir apparent' (太子中允; 'Taizi zhongyun').