- Jinlun Guoshi (traditional Chinese: 金輪國師; simplified Chinese: 金轮国师; Mandarin Pinyin: Jīnlún Guóshī; Jyutping: Gam1-leon4 Gwok3-si1; literally "Golden Wheel Royal Advisor") is one of the key antagonists of the novel. Originally a Tibetan lama, he was appointed as Royal Advisor of Mongolia and he represents the Mongols in challenging the Han Chinese wulin (martial artists' community). He is defeated by Yang Guo in a battle at Xiangyang and dies after a pillar collapses on him. He is known as Jinlun Fawang (traditional Chinese: 金輪法王; simplified Chinese: 金轮法王; Mandarin Pinyin: Jīnlún Fǎwáng; Jyutping: Gam1-leon4 Faat3-wong4; literally "Golden Wheel Guardian King") in earlier editions of the novel.
- Huodu (Chinese: 霍都; Mandarin Pinyin: Huòdū; Jyutping: Fok3-dou1) is a Mongol prince and Jinlun's third student. A cunning and witty person, he is not very loyal to his teacher and would be the first to escape and abandon his teacher in dangerous situations. He disguises himself as a beggar called He Shiwo (traditional Chinese: 何師我; simplified Chinese: 何师我; Mandarin Pinyin: Hé Shīwǒ; Jyutping: Ho4 Si1-ngo5) and attempts to take control of the Beggars' Sect, but is exposed by Yang Guo and eventually killed by Da'erba.
- Da'erba (traditional Chinese: 達爾巴; simplified Chinese: 达尔巴; Mandarin Pinyin: Dá'ěrbā; Jyutping: Daat6-ji5-baa1) is a Tibetan monk and Jinlun's second disciple. In contrast with Huodu, he is honest and loyal towards his teacher, but very slow witted. He surrenders to Yang Guo and helps the latter eliminate Huodu.
- Möngke (Chinese: 蒙哥; Mandarin Pinyin: Ménggē; Jyutping: Mung4-go1) is the Mongol ruler who personally leads his army to attack Xiangyang. He is slain by Yang Guo in the final battle.
- Kublai (Chinese: 忽必烈; Mandarin Pinyin: Hūbìliè; Jyutping: Fat1-bit1-lit6) is Möngke's younger brother. He is one of the commanders of the Mongol army attacking Xiangyang.
- Yelü Chucai (Chinese: 耶律楚才; Mandarin Pinyin: Yēlǜ Chǔcái; Jyutping: Je4-leot6 Co2-coi4) is the Mongol Empire's prime minister and a descendant of the Liao royal family.
- Yelü Jin (traditional Chinese: 耶律晉; simplified Chinese: 耶律晋; Mandarin Pinyin: Yēlǜ Jìn; Jyutping: Je4-leot6 Zeon3) is Yelü Chucai's elder son.
Read more about this topic: List Of The Return Of The Condor Heroes Characters
Other articles related to "mongol empire, mongols, empire, mongol":
... Xiaoxiangzi (traditional Chinese 蕭湘子 simplified Chinese 萧湘子 Mandarin Pinyin Xiāoxiāngzǐ Jyutping Siu1-soeng1-zi2) is a martial artist from Xiangxi ... He steals the Nine Yang Manual from Shaolin Monastery with Yinkexi and hide it inside the stomach of a white gorilla ...
... See also History of Mongolia The Mongol Empire had a lasting impact, unifying large regions, some of which (such as eastern and western Russia and the western parts of China) remain unified today ... The Mongols, except the main population, might have been assimilated into local populations after the fall of the empire, and some of these descendants adopted local religions — for example, the ... The Islamic world was also subject to massive changes as a result of Mongol invasions ...
... The Khwarezmid Empire only lasted for a few decades, until the arrival of the Mongols ... Genghis Khan had unified the Mongols, and under him the Mongol Empire quickly expanded in several directions, until by 1218 it bordered Khwarezm ... At that time, the Khwarezmid Empire was ruled by Ala ad-Din Muhammad (1200–1220) ...
... Turco-Mongolian heritage provided opportunities and challenges as he sought to rule the Mongol Empire and the Muslim world ... According to the Mongol traditions, Timur could not claim the title of khan or rule the Mongol Empire because he was not a descendant of Genghis Khan ... line, that of Chinggis Khan's eldest son, Jochi." To reinforce his position in the Mongol Empire, Timur managed to acquire the royal title of son-in-la ...
... This is the timeline of the Mongol Empire from 1206, when Temüjin received the title of Chinggis Khan, to the death in 1370 of the last emperor of Yuan Dynasty in ... The Yuan emperors used the title of Khagan (Great Khan, or Emperor) of the Mongols as successors to Genghis as overlord of all the Mongol dominions ... The Mongol Empire is usually considered to have come to an end in 1368, though the title of Khagan continued to be used by the rulers of Northern Yuan Dynasty in Mongolia, a far less powerful ...
Famous quotes containing the word empire:
“When a Man is in a serious Mood, and ponders upon his own Make, with a Retrospect to the Actions of his Life, and the many fatal Miscarriages in it, which he owes to ungoverned Passions, he is then apt to say to himself, That Experience has guarded him against such Errors for the future: But Nature often recurs in Spite of his best Resolutions, and it is to the very End of our Days a Struggle between our Reason and our Temper, which shall have the Empire over us.”
—Richard Steele (16721729)