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Lin Sen
Lin Sen
Lin Sen
(Chinese: 林森; pinyin: Lín Sēn; March 16, 1868 – August 1, 1943), courtesy name Zichao (子超), sobriquet Changren (長仁), was Chairman of the National Government of the Republic of China
Republic of China
from 1931 until his death.Contents1 Early life 2 As President 3 Death 4 Family 5 Legacy 6 See also 7 ReferencesEarly life[edit]Former villa of Lin Sen
Lin Sen
in Nanjing.Born to a middle-class family in Shanggan Township (尚幹鄉), Minhou County (閩侯縣), Fujian, Lin was educated by American missionaries. He later worked in the Telegram Bureau of Taipei, Taiwan
Taiwan
in 1884. After the First Sino-Japanese War, he engaged in guerrilla activities against the Japanese occupiers. He returned to the mainland and worked in the Shanghai
Shanghai
customs office in 1902
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Lianjiang County
Lianjiang (simplified Chinese: 连江; traditional Chinese: 連江; pinyin: Liánjiāng; Wade–Giles: Lien²-chiang¹; BUC: Lièng-gŏng) is a suburban county of Fuzhou
Fuzhou
on the eastern coast of Fujian province, People's Republic of China. Most of the county is controlled by the People's Republic of China
People's Republic of China
(PRC), while a number of outlying islands, collectively referred to as the Matsu Islands, are administered as a separate Lienchiang County (same Chinese name but in Wade–Giles Romanization) by the Republic of China
Republic of China
(ROC), based in Taiwan
Taiwan
since 1949
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Communist Party Of China
The Communist Party of China
China
(CPC), often referred to as the Chinese Communist Party (CCP), is the founding and ruling political party of the People's Republic of China. The Communist Party is the sole governing party of China, permitting only eight other, subordinated parties to co-exist, those making up the United Front. It was founded in 1921, chiefly by Chen Duxiu and Li Dazhao. The party grew quickly and by 1949 it had driven the nationalist Kuomintang
Kuomintang
(KMT) government from mainland China
China
after the Chinese Civil War, thus leading to the establishment of the People's Republic of China
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Shanghai
Shanghai
Shanghai
(Chinese: 上海; Wu Chinese:  Wu pronunciation; Mandarin: [ʂâŋ.xài] ( listen)) is one of the four direct-controlled municipalities of China
China
and the most populous city in the world, with a population of more than 24 million as of 2017[update].[13][14] It is a global financial centre[15] and transport hub, with the world's busiest container port.[16] Located in the Yangtze
Yangtze
River Delta, it sits on the south edge of the estuary of the Yangtze
Yangtze
in the middle portion of the East China
China
coast
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San Francisco
 CaliforniaCSA San Jose–San Francisco–OaklandMetro San Francisco–Oakland–HaywardMission June 29, 1776[1]Incorporated April 15, 1850[2]Founded by José Joaquín Moraga Francisco PalóuNamed for St
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Tongmenghui
The Tongmenghui
Tongmenghui
(or T'ung-meng Hui, variously translated Chinese United League, United League, Chinese Revolutionary Alliance, Chinese Alliance, United Allegiance Society) was a secret society and underground resistance movement founded by Sun Yat-sen, Song Jiaoren, and others in Tokyo, Japan, on 20 August 1905.[1][2] It was formed from the merger of many Chinese revolutionary groups in the late Qing dynasty.Contents1 History1.1 Revolutionary era 1.2 Republican era2 Slogan and motto 3 See also 4 References 5 External linksHistory[edit] Revolutionary era[edit]Credential of Tongmenghui.The Tongmenghui
Tongmenghui
was created through the unification of Sun Yat-sen's Xingzhonghui (Revive China Society), the Guangfuhui (Restoration Society) and many other Chinese revolutionary groups
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Jiangxi
Jiangxi
Jiangxi
( Jiāngxī), formerly spelled as Kiangsi[3] Gan: Kongsi) is a province in the People's Republic of China, located in the southeast of the country
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National Assembly Of The Republic Of China
Control YuanPresidentChang Po-yaLocal governmentsAdministrative divisions HeadsElectionsCentral Election CommissionChairperson Liu I-chouPresidential elections1996 2000 2004 2008 2012 2016Legislative elections1992 1995 1998 2001 2004 2008 2012 2016Referendums2004 Jan 2008 Mar 2008Political partiesNationally representedDemocratic Progressive Party Kuomintang New Power Party People First Party Non-Partisan Solidarity UnionOthers Taiwan
Taiwan
Solidarity Union New Party Minkuotang Green Party TaiwanRelated topi
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Chinese Revolutionary Party
The Kuomintang
Kuomintang
of China[6][7] (/ˈkwoʊˌmɪnˈtɑːŋ, -ˈtæŋ/,[8] KMT; often translated as the Nationalist Party of China)[9] is a major political party in the Republic of China
Republic of China
(ROC or Taiwan). The predecessor of the KMT, the Revolutionary Alliance
Revolutionary Alliance
(Tongmenghui), was one of the major advocates of the overthrow of the Qing Dynasty and the establishment of the Republic
Republic
of China. The KMT was founded by Song Jiaoren
Song Jiaoren
and Sun Yat-sen
Sun Yat-sen
shortly after the Xinhai Revolution
Xinhai Revolution
of 1911. Sun was the provisional President, but he later ceded the presidency to Yuan Shikai
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Guangzhou
Guangzhou
Guangzhou
(Chinese: 广州), formerly known as Canton,[6] is the capital and most populous city of the province of Guangdong
Guangdong
in southern China.[7] Located on the Pearl River about 120 km (75 mi) north-northwest of Hong Kong
Hong Kong
and 145 km (90 mi) north of Macau, Guangzhou
Guangzhou
has a history of over 2,200 years and was a major terminus of the maritime Silk Road[8] and continues to serve as a major port and transportation hub today, as well as one of China's three largest cities.[9] Guangzhou
Guangzhou
is situated at the heart of the most-populous built-up metropolitan area in mainland China, an area that extends into the neighboring cities of Foshan, Dongguan, and Shenzhen, forming one of the largest urban agglomerations on the planet
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Beiyang Government
The Beiyang government
Beiyang government
(北洋政府), also sometimes spelled Peiyang Government (Chinese: 北洋政府; pinyin: běiyáng zhèngfǔ), refers to the government of the Republic of China, which was in place in the capital city Beijing
Beijing
from 1912 to 1928. It was internationally recognized as the legitimate Chinese government. The name derives from the Beiyang Army, which dominated its politics with the rise of Yuan Shikai, who was a general of the previous imperial Qing government. After his death the army fractured into competing factions. Although the government and the state were nominally under civilian control under a constitution, the Beiyang generals were effectively in charge of it, with various factions vying for power, contributing to internal instability
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Japanese Invasion Of Manchuria
Empire of Japan  Manchukuo
Manchukuo
(from 1932) Republic of ChinaCommanders and leaders Shigeru Honjō Jirō Tamon Hideki Tojo[1] Senjuro Hayashi Zhang Haipeng Zhang Xueliang Ma Zhanshan Feng Zhanhai Ting ChaoStrength30,000–60,450 men 160,000 menv t eSecond Sino-Japanese WarMajor engagements in boldBegun in 1931–37Mukden ManchuriaJiangqiao Nenjiang Bridge Jinzhou HarbinShanghai (1932) Pacification of Manchukuo Rehe Great Wall Inner MongoliaSuiyuanBegun in 1937–39Marco Polo Bridge Beiping–Tianjin Chahar Shanghai (1937)Sihang WarehouseBeiping–Hankou Railway Tianjin–Pukou Railway TaiyuanPingxingguan XinkouNanjing XuzhouTaierzhuangN.-E. HenanLanfengAmoy Chongqing WuhanWanjialingCantonHainanNanchang Suixian–ZaoyangSwatow1st Changsha S. GuangxiKunlun PassWinter OffensiveWest Suiyuan WuyuanBegun in 1940–42Zaoyang–Yichang Hundred Regiments N. Vietnam C. Hubei S.Henan W
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First Sino-Japanese War
Japanese victoryA significant loss of prestige for the Qing Empire Joseon
Joseon
removed from the Qing Empire's vassalage Korean Peninsula
Korean

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Battle Of Shanghai (1932)
Begun in 1931–37Mukden ManchuriaJiangqiao Nenjiang Bridge Jinzhou HarbinShanghai (1932) Pacification of Manchukuo Rehe Great Wall Inner MongoliaSuiyuanBegun in 1937–39Marco Polo Bridge Beiping–Tianjin Chahar Shanghai (1937)Sihang WarehouseBeiping–Hankou Railway Tianjin–Pukou Railway TaiyuanPingxingguan XinkouNanjing XuzhouTaierzhuangN.-E. HenanLanfengAmoy Chongqing WuhanWanjialingCantonHainanNanchang Suixian–ZaoyangSwatow1st Changsha S. GuangxiKunlun PassWinter OffensiveWest Suiyuan WuyuanBegun in 1940–42Zaoyang–Yichang Hundred Regiments N. Vietnam C. Hubei S.Henan W. Hebei Shanggao S.Shanxi 2nd Changsha 3rd Changsha Yunnan-Burma RoadTachiao Oktwin Toungoo YenangyaungZhejiang–Jiangxi Sichuan invasionBegun in 1943–45W.Hubei N.Burma-W.Yunnan Changde Ichi-GoC.Henan 4th Changsha Hengyang Guilin–LiuzhouMt. Song W. Henan–N
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Concubinage
Concubinage
Concubinage
(/kəŋˈkjuːbɪnɪdʒ/) is an interpersonal and sexual relationship in which the couple are not or cannot be married. The inability to marry may be due to multiple factors such as differences in social rank status, an existing marriage, religious or professional prohibitions (for example Roman soldiers), or a lack of recognition by appropriate authorities. The woman in such a relationship is referred to as a concubine (/ˈkɒŋkjəˌbaɪn/), and occasionally so is a man in such a relationship. The prevalence of concubinage and the status of rights and expectations of a concubine have varied among cultures, as have the rights of children of a concubine
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Xi'an Incident
The Xi'an
Xi'an
Incident of 1936 (traditional Chinese: 西安事變; simplified Chinese: 西安事变; pinyin: Xī'ān Shìbìan) was a political crisis that took place in Xi'an, China
China
prior to the Second Sino-Japanese War
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