Emperador Wu ning Han

Ibat king Wikipedia
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Liu Che
Emperador na ning Albugan Han Dynasty
Menungkulan 9 Marsu 141 BC – 29 Marsu 87 BC
Elilan Emperador Jing
Katuki Emperador Zhao
Empress Empress Chen Jiao (陳嬌)
Empress Wei Zifu (衛子夫)
Ának
Princess Wei the Eldest (衛長公主)
Princess Yangshi (陽石公主)
Princess Zhuyi (諸邑公主)
Liu Ju, Crown Prince Li (戾太子劉據)
Liu Bo, Prince Ai of Changyi (昌邑哀王劉髆)
Liu Hong, Prince Huai of Qi (齊懷王劉閎)
Liu Dan, Prince La of Yan (燕刺王劉旦)
Liu Xu, Prince Li of Guangling (廣陵厲王劉胥)
Liu Fuling, Emperor Zhao (昭帝劉弗陵)
Kumpletung lagyu
Lagiu Familia: Liu (劉)
Mumunang Lagiu: Zhi[lower-alpha 1] (彘), later Che[lower-alpha 2] (徹)
Courtesy name: Tong[1] (通)
Panaun
Jiànyuán 建元 (140 BC – 135 BC)
Yuánguāng 元光 (134 BC – 129 BC)
Yuánshuò 元朔(128 BC – 123 BC)
Yuánshòu 元狩 (122 BC – 117 BC)
Yuándĭng 元鼎 (116 BC – 111 BC)
Yuánfēng 元封 (110 BC – 105 BC)
Tàichū 太初 (104 BC – 101 BC)
Tiānhàn 天漢 (100 BC – 97 BC)
Tàishĭ 太始 (96 BC – 93 BC)
Zhēnghé 征和 (92 BC – 89 BC)
Hòuyuán 後元 (88 BC – 87 BC)
Posthumous name
Makuyad: Emperador Wu[lower-alpha 3] (武帝) "martial"
Kabilugan: Xiao Wu Huangdi[lower-alpha 4] (孝武皇帝) "filial and martial"
Lagyu ning templu
Shizong (世宗)
Dynasty Albugan Han
Tata Emperador Jing ning Han
Ima Empress Wang Zhi (王娡)
Mibait 10 Agostu 156 BC
Mete 29 Marsu 87 BC[2]

Ing Emperador Wu ning Han (simplified Chinese: 汉武帝; traditional Chinese: 漢武帝; pinyin: Hàn Wǔdì; Wade–Giles: Han Wu-ti; 156–87 BC), taganang lagiu Liu Che (劉徹), iya ing pang pitung emperador na ning {[Han Dynasty]] ning Tsina, menungkulan manibat 141 BC anggang 87 BC. I Emperor Wu mayayalala ya bilang kareng mangalapad nang asakup a gabun iniang yang manungkulan, at makanian mu rin keng masikan ampong makapalibutad Confucian state a kayang tetag, keng amlat Isik bilang pekamasikan a emperador na ning Han dynasty ampong metung kareng pekamasikan a emperador agpang keng amlat ning Tsina. King kapamilatan ng Emperador Wung masusing pamangubiernu ing Han Dynasty meging yang metung kareng pekamasikan mabilug a yatu.[3]


I Emperor Wu sasamba ya keng Gintung Tau (o kaya Buddha) iniang 121 BC, Mogao Lungib, Dunhuang, ca. pang8 dilanua CE.

Dalerayan[mag-edit | edit source]

  1. This courtesy name is reported by Xun Yue(荀悅) (148–209),
    the author of Records of the Han Dynasty
    (漢紀), but other sources
    do not mention a courtesy name.
  2. Loewe, Michael (2005). Crisis and Conflict in Han China. Oxfordshire: Routledge. ISBN 0-415-36161-3. 
  3. Bo Yang's commentary in the Modern Chinese edition of Zizhi Tongjian, vol. 7, and Zhao Yi (趙翼)'s commentary included therein.


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