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Tiansheng may refer to:

Historical eras

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Shangdi Chinese view of a supreme God

Shangdi, also written simply, "Emperor", is the Chinese term for "Supreme Deity" or "Highest Deity" in the theology of the classical texts, especially deriving from Shang theology and finding an equivalent in the later Tian of Zhou theology.

Japanese era name first of the two elements (second being a number) that identify years in the Japanese era calendar scheme

The Japanese era name, also known as gengō (元号), is the first of the two elements that identify years in the Japanese era calendar scheme. The second element is a number which indicates the year number within the era, followed by the literal "nen (年)" meaning "year".

Yamato period

The Yamato period is the period of Japanese history when the Japanese Imperial court ruled from modern-day Nara Prefecture, then known as Yamato Province.

Haicheng, Liaoning County-level city in Liaoning, Peoples Republic of China

Haicheng is a county-level city in central Liaoning province, People's Republic of China, located about 120 kilometres (75 mi) southwest of the provincial capital Shenyang. It is under the administration of Anshan City, the seat of which lies 36 kilometres (22 mi) to the northeast.

Emperor Renzong of Song 11th-century Chinese emperor

Emperor Renzong of Song, personal name Zhao Zhen, was the fourth emperor of the Song dynasty in China. He reigned for about 41 years from 1022 to his death in 1063, and was the longest reigning Song dynasty emperor. He was the sixth son of his predecessor, Emperor Zhenzong, and was succeeded by his cousin's son, Zhao Shu who took the throne as Emperor Yingzong because his own sons died prematurely. His original personal name was Zhao Shouyi but it was changed by imperial decree in 1018 to "Zhao Zhen", which means 'auspicious' in Chinese.

Xuanhua District District in Hebei, Peoples Republic of China

Xuanhua is an urban district of Zhangjiakou in northwestern Hebei Province, China.

Liupanshui Prefecture-level city in Guizhou, Peoples Republic of China

Liupanshui is a city in western Guizhou province, People's Republic of China. The name Liupanshui combines the first character from the names of each of the city's three constituent counties: Liuzhi, Panzhou, Shuicheng. As a prefecture-level city with an area of 9,926 square kilometres (3,832 sq mi), Liupanshui had a total population of over 2,830,000 in 2006, making it the second largest in the province, though only 251,900 inhabitants were urban residents. The city is known locally as "The Cool City" or "Cool Capital" due to its low average summer temperature.

Yingcheng County-level city in Hubei, Peoples Republic of China

Yingcheng is a sub-prefecture-level city of about 600,000 inhabitants in eastern Hubei province, People's Republic of China.

Chaotian Palace

The Chaotian Palace, is located in Nanjing, China. It was built as an imperial palace in the Ming dynasty, and today it is known as the Nanjing Municipal Museum. Chaotian Palace area has the largest preserved traditional Chinese architectural complex in Jiangnan.

Xiangfang District District in Heilongjiang, Peoples Republic of China

Xiangfang District is one of nine districts of the prefecture-level city of Harbin, the capital of Heilongjiang Province, Northeast China. It is an urban district in the pre-1940 part of Harbin, bordering the districts of Daowai to the north, Acheng to the southeast, Pingfang to the southwest, and Nangang to the west. It is an industrialized area, and contains the main scientific, technological and industrial zones of the city. The Harbin Development Zone is in the district.

Yongxing (永兴/永興) may refer to:

Three Natural Bridges

The Three Natural Bridges are a series of natural limestone bridges located in Xiannüshan Town (仙女山镇), Wulong District, Chongqing Municipality, China. They lie within the Wulong Karst National Geology Park, itself a part of the South China Karst-Wulong Karst UNESCO World Heritage Site. In Chinese, the bridges are all named after dragons, namely Tianlong Qinglong and Heilong.

The Wulong Karst is a karst landscape located within the borders of Wulong County, Chongqing Municipality, People's Republic of China. It is divided into three areas containing the Three Natural Bridges, the Qingkou Tiankeng (箐口天坑) and Furong Cave respectively. It is a part of the Wulong Karst National Geology Park as well as part of the South China Karst, a UNESCO World Heritage Site.

<i>The Rise of Phoenixes</i> 2018 Chinese television series

The Rise of Phoenixes is a 2018 Chinese television series that is loosely based on the novel Huang Quan by Tianxia Guiyuan. It stars Chen Kun and Ni Ni. The series premiered on Hunan Television starting August 14, 2018.

Qianyou may refer to:

Daqing is a prefecture-level city in Heilongjiang, China, known for its Daqing Oil Field.

Zhihe may refer to:

Yanghu subdistrict in Hunan, China

Yanghu Subdistrict is a subdistrict of Yuelu District in Changsha, Hunan, China. It is historically the territory of Yanghu Township, Wangcheng County in 1951. The subdistrict covers an area of 23.88 square kilometres (9.22 sq mi) with a registered population of 24,896. It has three villages and three communities under its jurisdiction.

Sanzu Temple is a Buddhist temple located on Mount Tianzhu, in Qianshan, Anhui, China. Originally builtin 505 in the Northern and Southern dynasties (420–589), the temple has a history of over 1550 years, but it was destroyed and rebuilt many times because of war and natural disasters. The present version was completed in 1944.

Wang Weiyi, also known as Wang Weide (王惟德), was a Chinese physician of the Song Dynasty. He was as an expert on acupuncture famous for creating bronze figure models and compiling a book on the subject. He was the imperial physician of two emperors: Renzong and Yingzong.