Zhang Xueliang


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Zhang Xueliang:

see Chang Hsüeh-liangChang Hsüeh-liang
or Zhang Xueliang
, 1898–2001, Chinese warlord, son of Chang Tso-lin. On the death (1928) of his father, he succeeded as military governor of Manchuria. He was then known as Chang Hsiao-liang but later changed his name.
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References in periodicals archive ?
In November 1928 it was reported that the Fengtian-based Culture Society of the Northeast headed by Zhang Xueliang (1901-2001), the young ruler of Manchuria, planned to publish a reprint of the Wensu Library copy and offer the reprint copies to Chinese academic libraries.
Zhang Xueliang fa gei Tianjin Tushu Guan de yi fen dian bao [A telegram to Tianjin Library sent from Zhang Xueliang].
(8.) "Zhang Xueliang chou bei ying yin Si ku quan shu" [Zhang Xueliang prepares to publish SKQS in facsimile reprint], SJRB, March 1, 1929, p.
The warlord concerned, Zhang Xueliang (pronounced 'Jarng Syeew-eh-liang'), certainly saw plenty of battles and intrigues in his time.
Zhang Xueliang's rise and fall are closely linked to the politics of Manchuria, the region now known as 'Northeast China'.
Zhang Xueliang was born in 1901, but it was his father, Zhang Zuolin, who came to prominence first.
A fascinating part of Mitter's reconstruction reveals the political constraints faced by Zhang Xueliang (1901-2001), who was the region's most powerful militarist from 1928 to 1931.
It is associated with Marshall Zhang Xueliang's plea to the Kuomintang (KMP) and the Communist Party of China (CPC) not to fight against each other but against the Imperial Japanese forces.
In 1936, Chiang, Mao and, Manchurian warlord, Zhang Xueliang (known as the young marshal) began talks aimed at making common cause to end Japanese colonisation of China.
Perhaps the "Lin Biao incident," like the Guangxu emperor's death just days before the Empress Dowager Cixi's death in 1908 or the role of General Zhang Xueliang in the Xian Incident of late 1936, will remain one of the great unsolved mysteries of twentieth-century Chinese history.
One of its chief supporters was Zhang Xueliang who, despite his obedience to the government, privately supported resistance.
They won the support, amongst others, of Li Du who helped arrange negotiations with Zhang Xueliang, although Zhang was in charge of operations against the Communist base in Yan'an.