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Topic: Cao Cao


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  Cao Cao (155 - 220)
Cao Cao (155 - 220) was a native of Pei Guoqiao (Hao County of Anhui).
Cao was the prime minister of Han Xian Di, who proclaimed himself the king of Wei.
In the thirteen year of Jiangan during Dong Han Dynasty, Cao Cao united the northern army and was ready to conquer the south.
www.yutopian.com /go/gowinds/caocao.html   (489 words)

  
  Cao Cao - Information from Reference.com
Cao Cao was known for his craftiness as a young man. According to the Biography of Cao Man, Cao Cao's uncle often complained to Cao Song regarding Cao Cao's childhood indulgence in hunting and music with Yuan Shao.
In 196, Cao Cao found and convinced Emperor Xian to move the capital to Xuchang as per the suggestion from Xun Yu and other advisors (as Luoyang was ruined by war and Chang'an was not under Cao Cao's military control), and he was proclaimed Chancellor.
Cao Cao judged that the smoke was a trick by the enemy to divert him to the main road, where an ambush must have been laid.
www.reference.com /search?q=Cao+Cao   (4474 words)

  
  Cao Cao Biography
Cao Cao (曹操 pronounced "Tsao Tsao") (155-220) was the self-appointed Imperial Secretarist of the Han Dynasty and the de facto ruler of Northern China (as the Kingdom of Wei) during the beginning of the period of Three Kingdoms.
The historical Cao Cao was the son of a court official of the Han Dynasty.
Cao Cao died in 220 due to a brain tumor.
www.ebiog.com /biography/2367/cao-cao/bio.htm   (447 words)

  
  Cao Cao
Cao Cao is also a character in the Chinese classic, Romance of the Three Kingdoms, where he is cast as the cunning and capable villian.
The historical Cao Cao (曹操, pinyin Cao2 Cao1) was the son of a court official of the Han Dynasty.
Cao Cao battled with these two kingdoms for 30 years but was unable to extend his control south of the Yangtze as long as the two weaker kingdoms remained united against him.
www.ebroadcast.com.au /lookup/encyclopedia/ca/Cao_Cao.html   (446 words)

  
 Cao Cao
Cao Cao (曹操, pinyin Cao2 Cao1) (155-220) was the self-appointed Imperial Secretarist of the Han Dynasty and the de facto ruler of Northern China during the beginning of the period of Three Kingdoms.
The historical Cao Cao was the son of a court official of the Han Dynasty.
Cao Cao is also a character in the Chinese classic, Romance of the Three Kingdoms, where he is cast as the cunning and capable villain.
www.teachersparadise.com /ency/en/wikipedia/c/ca/cao_cao.html   (470 words)

  
 Cao Cao - Buddhist Encyclopedia   (Site not responding. Last check: )
Cao Cao was known for his craftiness as a young man. According to the Biography of Cao Man, Cao Cao's uncle often complained to Cao Song regarding Cao Cao's childhood indulgence in hunting and music with Yuan Shao.
In 196, Cao Cao found and convinced Emperor Xian to move the capital to Xuchang as per the suggestion from Xun Yu and other advisors (as Luoyang and Chang'an were ruined in war), and he was proclaimed Chancellor.
Cao Cao judged that the smoke was a trick by the enemy to divert him to the main road, where an ambush must have been laid.
buddhism.2be.net /Cao_Cao   (4357 words)

  
 Cao Cao, Three Kingdoms Period, Three Kingdoms, Chinese History
Cao Cao, with his more common name being Mengde, was born in Qiao County of Peiguo (currently Anhui Province).
In 201, Cao Cao's troop defeated Yuan Shao's (leader of a rebel force against Eastern Han court) in the Battle of Guandu.
Cao Cao died of a head disease on March 15th, 220 and was posthumously titled Emperor Wu of Wei after his son Cao Pi succeeded him to the throne.
www.travelchinaguide.com /intro/history/three_kingdoms/caocao.htm   (606 words)

  
 Home | Office of the CAO | Chief Administrative Officer | U.S. House of Representatives
The CAO organization comprises more than 600 technical and administrative staff working in a variety of areas, including information technology, finance, budget management, human resources, payroll, child care, food and vending, procurement, logistics and administrative counsel.
The Office of the CAO was first created in the 104th Congress in 1995.
The current CAO, Daniel P. Beard, was sworn in on February 15, 2007.
cao.house.gov   (194 words)

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