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Topic: Puyi


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  Puyi Information
Puyi (Chinese:溥儀;) (February 7, 1906–October 17, 1967) of the Manchu Aisin-Gioro ruling family was the last Emperor of China between 1908 and 1924 (ruling emperor between 1908 and 1912, and non-ruling emperor between 1912 and 1924), the tenth and last emperor of the Qing Dynasty to rule over China.
Puyi's paternal grandfather was the 1st Prince Chun (1840–1891) who was himself a son of the Daoguang Emperor and a younger half-brother of Xianfeng Emperor, but not the next in line after Xianfeng (the 1st Prince Chun had older half-brothers that were closer in age to Xianfeng).
Puyi was in a branch of the imperial family with close ties to Cixi, who was herself from the (Manchu) Yehe-Nara clan (the imperial family were the Aisin-Gioro clan).
www.bookrags.com /Puyi   (2011 words)

  
  Puyi - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Puyi's paternal grandfather was the 1st Prince Chun (1840–1891) who was himself a son of the Daoguang Emperor and a younger half-brother of Xianfeng Emperor, but not the next in line after Xianfeng (the 1st Prince Chun had older half-brothers that were closer in age to Xianfeng).
Puyi was in a branch of the imperial family with close ties to Cixi, who was herself from the (Manchu) Yehe-Nara clan (the imperial family were the Aisin-Gioro clan).
Puyi was expelled from the Forbidden City in Beijing in 1924 by warlord Feng Yuxiang.
en.wikipedia.org /wiki/Puyi   (1920 words)

  
 Puyi - Biocrawler   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-27)
Puyi was the eldest son of the 2nd Prince Chun (1883-1951), who was a younger half-brother of the Guangxu Emperor and the first brother in line after Guangxu.
Puyi's paternal grandfather was the 1st Prince Chun (1840-1891) who was himself a younger half-brother of Xianfeng Emperor (咸豐皇帝;), but not the next in line after Xianfeng (the 1st Prince Chun had older half-brothers that were closer in age to Xianfeng).
Puyi was in a branch of the imperial family with close ties to Empress Dowager Cixi, who was herself from the (Manchu) Yehe-Nara clan (the imperial family were the Aisin-Gioro clan).
www.biocrawler.com /encyclopedia/Pu_Yi   (1759 words)

  
 Puyi - Facts, Information, and Encyclopedia Reference article
Puyi (Chinese:溥儀;; Pronounced P'oo-y'ee) (February 7, 1906 - October 17, 1967) of the Manchu Aisin-Gioro ruling family was the Xuantong Emperor (宣統皇帝;) of China between 1908 and 1924 (ruling emperor between 1908 and 1912, and non-ruling emperor between 1912 and 1924), the tenth and last emperor of the Manchu Qing Dynasty to rule over China.
Puyi's paternal grandfather was the 1st Prince Chun (1840-1891) who was himself a son of the Daoguang Emperor and a younger half-brother of Xianfeng Emperor, but not the next in line after Xianfeng (the 1st Prince Chun had older half-brothers that were closer in age to Xianfeng).
Puyi, who succeeded Guangxu, was the eldest son of the 2nd Prince Chun (1883-1951), who was the son of the 1st Prince Chun and his second concubine, the Lady Lingiya (1866-1925).
www.startsurfing.com /encyclopedia/h/e/n/Henry_Puyi_8c69.html   (1887 words)

  
 Kids.Net.Au - Encyclopedia > Puyi
Henry Pu Yi or Aixinjueluo Puyi (愛新覺羅‧溥儀 in pinyin: ai4 xin1 jue2 luo2 · pu3 yi2), English name Henry Aisin-gioro, (1906-1967) was the last Emperor of China.
After the collapse of the dynasty, Puyi retained the title of emperor and the royal family lived in the Forbidden City.
Puyi signed documents of forfeiting imperial status, hence becoming a Chinese citizen, when he was expelled in 1925 by Feng Yuxiang[?].
www.kids.net.au /encyclopedia-wiki/pu/Puyi   (330 words)

  
 Leading online travel service in China specialized in discounted air ticket and hotel reservation.
Puyi, manipulated from cradle to grave, was the last of the Qing Dynasty (1644-1911) line, given power by the devious Empress Dowager Cixi.
Puyi ended his sad life as a gardener, probably happy for once to be beholden to few men.
The rear palace gives visitors a glimpse of the grandness that was the facade of life here: a swimming pool, a tennis court, a few gardens, courtyards and even a bomb shelter, are the accoutrements of the emperors empty life (a life that is chronicled within, on diary pages that are attached to the wall).
english.ctrip.com /Destinations/Sight.asp?Resource=10531   (635 words)

  
 Henry Pu Yi
He ascended to the throne in 1908 at the age of nearly 3 and was deposed in 1911 when the Qing dynasty fell.
After the collapse of the dynasty, Puyi retained the title of emperor and the royal family lived in the Forbidden City.
Puyi signed documents of forfeiting imperial status, hence becoming a Chinese citizen, when he was expelled in 1925 by Feng Yuxiang[?].
www.ebroadcast.com.au /lookup/encyclopedia/ai/Aixinjuelo_Puyi.html   (305 words)

  
 Puyi - The Wordbook Encyclopedia   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-27)
Puyi's great-grandfather was the Daoguang Emperor (r.1820 - 1850), who was succeeded by his fourth son, who became Xianfeng Emperor (r.1850 - 1861).
Puyi's paternal grandfather was the 1st Prince Chun (1840 - 1891) who was himself a son of the Daoguang Emperor and a younger half-brother of Xianfeng Emperor, but not the next in line after Xianfeng (the 1st Prince Chun had older half-brothers that were closer in age to Xianfeng).
Puyi, who succeeded Guangxu, was the eldest son of the 2nd Prince Chun (1883 - 1951), who was the son of the 1st Prince Chun and his second concubine, the Lady Lingiya (1866 - 1925).
www.thewordbook.com /Puyi   (1899 words)

  
 Aisin-Gioro Puyi, Last Emperor of China - Timeline Index
Aisin-Gioro Puyi was the Xuantong Emperor of China between 1908 and 1924 (ruling emperor between 1908 and 1912, and non-ruling emperor between 1912 and 1924), the tenth (and last) emperor of the Manchu Qing Dynasty to rule over China.
He is more simply known in English as Puyi, which is in accordance with the Manchu tradition of never joining clan's name and given name together, but is in complete contravention with the old Chinese and Manchu rule whereby the private given name of an emperor is taboo and ineffable.
The use of the given name Puyi after the overthrow of the empire was thus a political claim, a way to desecrate the old order.
www.timelineindex.com /content/view/1247   (282 words)

  
 The Last Emperor
1840-1891 -- Puyi's paternal grandfather was the 1st Prince Chun, and son of the Daoguang Emperor.
Puyi was the eldest son of the 2nd Price Chun (1883—1951), who in turn was the son of the 1st Prince Chun and his second concubine, the Lady Lingiya (1866—1925).
Puyi ordered his wife sent to the "Cold Palace," a palace for the isolation of emperors' disfavored consorts.
www.vernonjohns.org /snuffy1186/lastempr.html   (861 words)

  
 WW2DB: Puyi
Puyi, a Manchu royalty of the Aisin-Gioro clan, was born in 1906 as the eldest son of Qing Dynasty's Second Prince Chun.
However, Puyi was to retain his Imperial title, and was allowed to remain in the Forbidden Palace and the Summer Palace, plus being entitled to a subsidy of 4 million silver dollars by the Republic of China (which was never fully paid and abolished after a few years).
Puyi was imprisoned in a re-education camp in Shenyang until 1959, after which he was granted amnesty by Mao Zedong, and moved to Beijing.
www.ww2db.com /person_bio.php?person_id=67   (788 words)

  
 Puyi   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-27)
Puyi signed documents of forfeitingimperial status, hence becoming a Chinese citizen, when he was expelled in 1925 by Feng Yuxiang.
Some historians are skeptical about this account: Puyi had a strong interest in minimizing his own role in history,because any admission of active control would have led to his execution.
Puyi was 61 years old at the time of his passing.
spanish.therfcc.org /puyi-114086.html   (402 words)

  
 Travel in China,Puppet Emperor's Palace & Exhibition Hall
Puyi, manipulated from cradle to grave, was the last of the Qing Dynasty (1644-1911) line, given power by the devious Empress Dowager Cixi.
Puyi ended his sad life as a gardener, probably happy for once to be beholden to few men.
The rear palace gives visitors a glimpse of the grandness that was the facade of life here: a swimming pool, a tennis court, a few gardens, courtyards and even a bomb shelter, are the accoutrements of the emperors empty life (a life that is chronicled within on diary pages that are attached to the wall).
www.chinavoc.com /travel/scenery/puppet_s.asp?id=h   (616 words)

  
 Shanghai Puyi Advertising Co.,Ltd.--Puyi Union
Shanghai Puyi Advertising Co., Ltd is one of the earliest corporations engaged in advertisement agency and release in Shanghai.
Shanghai Puyi Advertising Co., Ltd is positioned as a localized advertising company with completely new concept.
Puyi Advertising Co., Ltd exerts itself to tap its cultural connotation and take great advantage as a local company by grasping internationally optimal expertise continuously.
www.puyi.net /ad/about_eng.asp   (149 words)

  
 Jilin Provincial Museum,Changchun Travel Guides-China City Tours Guide   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-27)
The "governor", Puyi, became the "Emperor" by ascending the "throne", and the title of the reign was named as "Kangde".
The inner palace was the living area for Puyi and his family, while the outer palace served as a place where the "Emperor" dealing with his "government affairs".
As the emperor, Puyi was actually a puppet because all the military and administrative power as well as all the rights of making important decisions was hold by Japanese.
www.achinatravel.com /china-travel/china-jilin-changchun-jilin-provincial-museum.asp   (374 words)

  
 The Puyi of China
The Puyi (also known as the Bouyei) live on the Yunnan-Guizhou plateau of China, which reaches about 400 meters in elevation in the south to 1,000 meters in the north.
The Puyi live in the province of Guizhou and speak a language that belongs to the Zhuang-Dong branch of the Sino-Tibetan family.
The Puyi are skilled in arts and crafts and possess a rich folk literature which includes fairy tales, folk songs, proverbs and poems.
www.prayway.com /unreached/peoplegroups/2033.html   (834 words)

  
 The Cultural Heritage of China :: The Arts :: Museums and Galleries :: The Palace Museum, Beijing
The last emperor, Puyi, continued to live in the palace after his abdication until he was expelled in 1924.
In 1924, during a coup launched by the warlord Feng Yuxiang, Puyi was expelled from the Forbidden City and the management of the palace fell to the charge of a committee set up to deal with the concerns of the deposed imperial family.
The first two were spirited out of the palace by the last emperor Puyi on the excuse of bestowing them on his brother Pu Jie; they fell into the hands of others and only now have been returned to their rightful place in the Palace Museum collection.
www.ibiblio.org /chineseculture/contents/arts/p-arts-c04s04.html   (1997 words)

  
 Last Qing Emperor Puyi
The last Emperor Puyi and the royal family still stayed in the inner court of the palace until 1924.
Supported by the Japanese, puyi was made a puppet emperor of "Manchuria" in 1931, with Changchun as its capital.
Puyi was imprisoned until 1959 when he and some other war criminals were given amnesty.
www.beijingservice.com /attractions/forbiddencity/lastemperor.htm   (185 words)

  
 Photo Passport, Steve Azer, Photographer
The last emperor, Puyi, assumed the throne in 1908 at the age of three.
Puyi, however, lived within the inner court of the complex until 1924, when he was removed and the Forbidden City was opened to the public.
The story of Puyi was featured in the Academy Award-winning movie 'The Last Emperor,' which was the only film ever to receive permission to film on the grounds of the Forbidden City.
www.photopassport.com /smart_photo_h.php?photo=6&room=China   (147 words)

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