Han - China

China

  • China (漢), an abbreviation or adjectival modifier for things Chinese
  • Han Chinese (漢族 Hanzu, 漢人 Hanren), the dominant majority ethnic group of China and overseas Chinese
  • Chinese language (漢語 Hanyu) or Chinese characters (漢字 Hanzi) or Chinese written language (漢文 Hanwen)
  • Han Dynasty (漢朝 Hanchao, 202 BC – 220 AD), also known as Han China, a Chinese dynasty
  • Han (state) (韓國 Hanguo), one of seven powerful kingdoms during the Chinese Warring States Period
  • Han (Western Zhou state) (韓國 Hanguo), a minor state that existed during the Spring and Autumn Period
  • Han Zhao (漢趙, 304–329), one of the Chinese Sixteen Kingdoms, founded by the Liu family
  • Cheng Han (成漢, 304–347), another of the Sixteen Kingdoms, founded by the Li family
  • Former Shu later called Han (漢 Han, from 917), a kingdom during the Chinese Period of Five Dynasties and Ten Kingdoms
  • Southern Han (南漢 Nanhan, 917–971, but called Great Yue until 918 or 919), a kingdom during the Chinese Period of Five Dynasties and Ten Kingdoms
  • Northern Han (北漢 Beihan, 951–979), a kingdom during the Chinese Period of Five Dynasties and Ten Kingdoms
  • Later Han Dynasty (Five Dynasties) (947–950 CE), in the Five Dynasties and Ten Kingdoms Period
  • Han class submarine, or Type 091 submarine, the first nuclear powered submarine class (SSN) deployed by the People's Liberation Army Navy
  • Khan (title), or Han in Chinese transliteration, originally Central Asian title for a sovereign or military ruler
  • Han (surname), also Haan, Hahn or Hann, the Romanized spelling of many Chinese family names: 韓(韩), 邗, 罕, 寒, 憨, 漢, etc.

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Famous quotes containing the word china:

    The roof of England fell
    Great Paris tolled her bell
    And China staunched her milk and wept for bread
    Karl Shapiro (b. 1913)

    In a country where misery and want were the foundation of the social structure, famine was periodic, death from starvation common, disease pervasive, thievery normal, and graft and corruption taken for granted, the elimination of these conditions in Communist China is so striking that negative aspects of the new rule fade in relative importance.
    Barbara Tuchman (1912–1989)

    It all ended with the circuslike whump of a monstrous box on the ear with which I knocked down the traitress who rolled up in a ball where she had collapsed, her eyes glistening at me through her spread fingers—all in all quite flattered, I think. Automatically, I searched for something to throw at her, saw the china sugar bowl I had given her for Easter, took the thing under my arm and went out, slamming the door.
    Vladimir Nabokov (1899–1977)