Liang jie

liang jie

Yong-Liang Yang's Homepage Dr. Yong-Liang Yang Senior Lecturer (Associate Professor) Department of Computer Science University of Bath y.yang (at) Curriculum Vitae PhD studentship available. Interested candidates please contact Dr Yang directly. Biography Yongliang received his Bachelor degree in Computer Science and Technology in 2004, from Tsinghua University.

He continued to pursue his Master and Ph.D. degree in Graphics and Geometric Computing Group in Tsinghua, under the supervision of Prof. Shi-Min Hu. After he got his Ph.D. degree in Computer Science in 2009, he was a Postdoctoral Fellow in KAUST working with Prof.

Helmut Pottmann and Niloy J. Mitra. From Sept. 2011 to Aug. 2014, he was a Research Scientist in Visual Computing Center, KAUST. He then moved to University of Bath in Sept. 2014 as a Lecturer. He is currently a Senior Lecturer there. Recent News - Mar 2022 Thu Nguyen-Phuoc succesfully defended her PhD thesis "Neural Rendering and Inverse Rendering using Physical Inductive Bias" - Mar 2022 Two papers accepted by CVPR 2022 - Dec 2021 I will serve on the Program Committee of Solid and Physical Modeling (SPM) 2022 - Dec 2021 One paper on adaptive optimization of resetting redirected virtual navigation is accpeted by IEEE TVCG - Nov 2021 I will serve on the Program Committee of Eurographics Symposium on Geometry Processing 2022 - Aug 2021 One paper is conditionally accepted by SIGGRAPH Asia 2021 - July 2021 I will serve on the Program Committee of Computational Visual Media (CVM) 2022 - July 2021 One paper on multi-ranker based video summarization is accepted by ICCV 2021 liang jie July 2021 One paper on position-aware virtual agent locomotion is accepted by ISMAR 2021 - July 2021 Two papers accepted by ACM Multimedia 2021 - June 2021 Yassir Saquil has successfully defended his PhD thesis on "Personalized data generation and summarization using ranking models" - June 2021 I will serve as an area chair of BMVC 2021 - May 2021 One paper on joint 2D/3D face analysis is accepted by Computers & Graphics - May 2021 One paper on facial structure editing is accepted by SIGGRAPH 2021 - April 2021 Qunce Xu has succesfully defended his PhD thesis entitled "Feature-aware Methods for Mesh and Point Cloud Processing" - Mar 2021 Three papers accepted by CVPR 2021 - Feb 2021 I will serve on the Program Committee of Eurographics Symposium on Geometry Processing 2021 - Feb 2021 One paper on context-aware indoor object selection and movement is accepted by IEEE VR 2021 - Jan 2021 One paper on 3D indoor scene synthesis based on learning spatial relation priors is accpeted by IEEE TVCG - Dec 2020 One paper on spatial unformation guided convolution for RGBD semantic segmentation is accpeted by IEEE TIP - Nov 2020 I will serve on the Program Committee of Solid and Physical Modeling (SPM) 2021 - Sep 2020 One paper on learning liang jie object-aware scene representations from unlabelled images is accepted by NeurIPS 2020 - Sep 2020 I will serve on the Program Committee of Computational Visual Media (CVM) 2021 - July 2020 One paper on automatic shapely portrait generation is accepted by ACM Multimedia 2020 - May 2020 I will serve on the Program Committee of Pacific Graphics 2020 - April 2020 One paper on computational modeling and perceptual analysis of kinetic depth effects is accpeted by Computational Visual Media - Feb 2020 I will serve on the Program Committee of Eurographics Symposium on Geometry Processing 2020 - Jan 2020 One paper on high-quality human body capture using multi-view binocular stereopsis is accepted by Computers & Graphics - Nov 2019 One paper on semantic mesh generation using relative attributes is accepted by AAAI 2020 - Nov 2019 One paper on interactive liang jie shape modelling is accepted by Computational Visual Media 2019 - Sep 2019 I will serve on the Program Committee of Solid and Physical Modeling (SPM) 2020 - Aug 2019 I will serve on the Program Committee of Computational Visual Media (CVM) 2020 - July 2019 One paper on Monte Carlo denoising is conditionally accepted by SIGGRAPH Asia 2019 - July 2019 One paper on anisotropic remeshing is conditionally accepted by Pacific Graphics 2019 - July 2019 One paper on unsupervised learning of 3D representations for image systhesis is accepted by ICCV 2019 - June 2019 I get a promotion to Senior Lecturer - April 2019 The 7th International Conference on Computational Visual Media (CVM 2019) takes place here at Bath - Mar 2019 One paper on portrait segmentation on mobile device is accepted by Computers & Graphics - Liang jie 2019 I will serve on the Program Committee of Eurographics Symposium on Geometry Processing 2019 Publications HairMapper: Removing Hair from Portraits Using GANs Yiqian Wu, Yong-Liang Yang, Xiaogang Jin CVPR 2022 [ paper][ supp][ video] Geometric and Textural Augmentation for Domain Gap Reduction Xiao-Chang Liu, Yong-Liang Yang, Peter Hall CVPR 2022 [ paper][ supp] Adaptive Optimization Algorithm for Resetting Techniques in Obstacle-ridden Environments Song-Hai Zhang, Chia-Hao Chen, Fu Zheng, Yong-Liang Yang, Shi-Min Hu IEEE Transactions on Visualization and Computer Graphics 2022 [ paper] EyelashNet: A Dataset and A Baseline Method for Eyelash Matting Qinjie Xiao, Hanyuan Zhang, Zhaorui Zhang, Yiqian Wu, Luyuan Wang, Xiaogang Jin, Xinwei Jiang, Yong-Liang Yang, Tianjia Shao, Kun Zhou ACM SIGGRAPH Asia 2021 [paper][ supp][ video] Multiple Pairwise Ranking Networks for Personalized Video Summarization Yassir Saquil, Da Chen, Yuan He, Chuan Li, Yong-Liang Yang ICCV 2021 [ paper][ supp] PAVAL: Position-Aware Virtual Agent Locomotion for Assisted Virtual Reality Liang jie Zi-Ming Ye, Jun-Long Chen, Miao Wang, Yong-Liang Yang ISMAR 2021 [ paper][ video] Parametric Reshaping of Portraits in Videos Xiangjun Tang, Wenxin Sun, Yong-Liang Yang, Xiaogang Jin ACM Multimedia 2021 [ paper][ supp][ video] MageAdd: Real-Time Interaction Simulation for Scene Synthesis Shao-Kui Zhang, Yi-Xiao Li, Yu He, Yong-Liang Yang, Song-Hai Zhang ACM Multimedia 2021 [ paper][ supp][ video] Beauty3DFaceNet: Deep Geometry and Texture Fusion for 3D Facial Attractiveness Prediction Qinjie Xiao, You Wu, Dinghong Wang, Yong-Liang Yang, Xiaogang Jin Computers & Graphics 2021 [ paper] Coarse-to-Fine: Facial Structure Editing of Portrait Images via Latent Space Classifications Yiqian Wu, Yong-Liang Yang, Qinjie Xiao, Xiaogang Jin ACM SIGGRAPH 2021 [ paper][ supp][ video] Learning to Warp for Style Transfer Xiao-Chang Liu, Yong-Liang Yang, Peter Hall CVPR 2021 [ paper][ supp] BASAR:Black-box Attack on Skeletal Action Recognition Diao Yunfeng, Tianjia Shao, Liang jie Yang, Kun Zhou, He Wang CVPR 2021 [ paper][ supp] Understanding the Robustness of Skeleton-based Action Recognition under Adversarial Attack He Wang, Feixiang He, Zhexi Peng, Tianjia Shao, Yong-Liang Yang, Kun Zhou, David Hogg CVPR 2021 [ paper][ supp] Scene-Context-Aware Indoor Object Selection and Movement in VR Miao Wang, Zi-Ming Ye, Jin-Chuan Shi, Yong-Liang Yang IEEE Virtual Reality Conference 2021 [ paper][ supp] Fast 3D Indoor Scene Synthesis by Learning Spatial Relation Priors of Objects Song-Hai Zhang, Shao-Kui Zhang, Wei-Yu Xie, Cheng-Yang Luo, Yong-Liang Yang, Hongbo Fu IEEE Transactions on Visualization and Computer Graphics 2021 [ paper] Spatial Information Guided Convolution for Real-Time RGBD Semantic Segmentation Lin-Zhuo Chen, Zheng Lin, Ziqin Wang, Yong-Liang Yang, Ming-Ming Cheng IEEE Transactions on Image Processing 2021 [ paper][ arXiv] BlockGAN: Learning 3D Object-aware Scene Representations from Unlabelled Images Thu Nguyen-Phuoc, Christian Richardt, Long Mai, Yong-Liang Yang, Niloy Mitra NeurIPS 2020 [ paper][ supp][ arXiv][ project page] Semantic Regularization: Improve Few-shot Image Classification by Reducing Meta Shift Da Chen, Yong-Liang Yang, Zunlei Feng, Xiang Wu, Mingli Song, Wenbin Li, Yuan He, Hui Xue, Feng Mao [ arXiv] Deep Shapely Portraits Qinjie Xiao, Xiangjun Tang, You Wu, Leyang Jin, Yong-Liang Yang, Xiaogang Jin ACM Multimedia 2020 [ paper][ supp][ video] High-precision Human Body Acquisition via Multi-view Binocular Stereopsis Qing Ran, Kaimao Zhou, Yong-Liang Yang, Junpeng Kang, Linan Zhu, Yizhi Tang, Jieqing Feng Computers & Graphics 2020 [ paper] 3D Computational Modeling and Perceptual Analysis of Kinetic Depth Effects Meng-Yao Cui, Shao-Ping Lu, Miao Wang, Yong-Liang Yang, Yu-Kun Lai, Paul Rosin Computational Visual Media 2020 [ paper] Rank3DGAN: Semantic Mesh Generation Using Relative Attributes Yassir Saquil*, Qun-Ce Xu*, Yong-Liang Yang, Peter Hall AAAI 2020 [ paper][ arXiv] Interactive Modeling of Lofted Shapes from a Single Image Congyue Deng, Jiahui Huang, Yong-Liang Yang Computational Visual Media 2019 [ paper] Adversarial Monte Carlo Denoising with Conditioned Auxiliary Feature Modulation Bing Xu, Junfei Zhang, Rui Wang, Kun Xu, Yong-Liang Yang, Chuan Li, Rui Tang ACM Transactions on Graphics (Proc.

of SIGGRAPH Asia 2019) [ paper] [ project page] Anisotropic Surface Remeshing without Obtuse Angles Qun-Ce Xu, Dong-Ming Yan, Wenbin Li, Yong-Liang Yang Computer Graphics Forum (Proc. of Pacific Graphics 2019) [ paper] [ project page] HoloGAN: Unsupervised Learning of 3D Representations from Natural Images Thu Nguyen-Phuoc, Chuan Li, Lucas Theis, Christian Richardt, Yong-Liang Yang ICCV 2019 [ paper][ supp][ arXiv][ project page] PortraitNet: Real-time Portrait Segmentation Network for Mobile Device Song-Hai Zhang, Xin Dong, Jia Li, Ruilong Li, Yong-Liang Yang Computers & Graphics 2019 [ paper] RenderNet: A Deep Convolutional Network for Differentiable Rendering from 3D Shapes Thu Nguyen-Phuoc, Chuan Li, Stephen Balaban, Yong-Liang Yang NeurIPS 2018 [ paper][ supp][ arXiv][ project page] E-StopMotion: Digitizing Stop Motion for Enhanced Animation and Games Anamaria Ciucanu, Naval Bhandari, Xiaokun Wu, Shridhar Ravikumar, Yong-Liang Yang, Darren Cosker Motion in Games 2018 [ paper] Ellipsoid Packing Structures on Freeform Surfaces Qun-Ce Xu, Bailin Deng, Yong-Liang Yang Computer Graphics Forum (Proc.

of Pacific Graphics 2018) [ paper] [ project page] HandMap: Robust Hand Pose Estimation via Intermediate Dense Guidance Map Supervision Xiaokun Wu, Daniel Finnegan, Eamonn O'Neill, Yong-Liang Yang ECCV 2018 [ paper] [ project page] Scale-aware Black-and-White Abstraction of 3D Shapes You-En Lin, Yong-Liang Yang, Hung-Kuo Chu ACM Transactions on Graphics (Proc.

of SIGGRAPH 2018) [ paper] [ project page] Understanding Image Impressiveness Inspired by Instantaneous Human Perceptual Cues Jufeng Yang, Yan Sun, Jie Liang, Yong-Liang Yang, Ming-Ming Cheng AAAI 2018 [ paper] Automatic Model Selection in Subspace Clustering via Triplet Relationships Jufeng Yang, Jie Liang, Kai Wang, Yong-Liang Yang, Ming-Ming Cheng AAAI 2018 [ paper] Personalized Food Printing for Portrait Images Haiming Zhao, Jufeng Wang, Xiaoyu Ren, Jingyuan Li, Yong-Liang Yang, Xiaogang Jin Computers liang jie Graphics 2018 [ paper][ video] SceneCtrl: Mixed Reality Enhancement via Efficient Scene Editing Liang jie Yue, Yong-Liang Yang, Gang Ren, Wenping Wang ACM UIST 2017 [ paper] [ project page] [ video] WireDraw: 3D Wire Sculpturing Guided with Mixed Reality Ya-Ting Yue, Xiaolong Zhang, Yong-Liang Yang, Liang jie Ren, Yi-King Choi, Wenping Wang ACM CHI 2017 [ paper] [ project page] [ video] Feature-Aware Pixel Art Animation Ming-Hsun Kuo, Yong-Liang Yang, Hung-Kuo Chu Computer Graphics Forum (Proc.

of Pacific Graphics 2016) [ paper] [ project page] Fitting Quadrics with a Bayesian Prior Daniel Beale, Yong-Liang Yang, Neill Campbell, Darren Cosker, Peter Hall Computational Visual Media 2016 [ paper] Pixel2Brick: Constructing Brick Sculptures from Pixel Art Ming-Hsun Kuo, You-En Lin, Hung-Kuo Chu, Ruen-Rone Lee, Yong-Liang Yang Computer Graphics Forum (Proc.

of Pacific Graphics 2015) [ paper] [ project page] [ demo] Reforming Shapes for Material-aware Fabrication Yong-Liang Yang, Jun Wang, Niloy Mitra Computer Graphics Forum (Proc. of SGP 2015) [ paper] [ project page] [ demo] Computing Layouts with Deformable Templates Chi-Han Peng, Yong-Liang Yang, Peter Wonka ACM Liang jie on Graphics (Proc.

of SIGGRAPH 2014) [ paper] [ project page] [ supp] What Makes London Work Like London Sawsan AlHalawani, Yong-Liang Yang, Peter Wonka, Niloy Mitra Computer Graphics Forum (Proc.

of SGP 2014) [ paper] [ project page] Urban Pattern: Layout Design by Hierarchical Domain Splitting Yong-Liang Yang, Jun Wang, Etienne Vouga, Peter Wonka ACM Transactions on Graphics (Proc. of SIGGRAPH Asia 2013) [ paper] [ project page] [ video] [ supp1] [ supp2] TrayGen: Arranging Objects for Exhibition and Packaging Yong-Liang Yang, Qi-Xing Huang Computer Graphics Forum (Proc. of Pacific Graphics 2013) [ paper] [ supp1] [ supp2] Illustrating How Mechanical Assemblies Work Niloy J.

Mitra, Liang jie Yang, Dong-Ming Yan, Wilmot Li, Maneesh Agrawala Communications of ACM, Research Highlights, Janurary 2013 [ technical perspective] [ article] [ video] [ original webpage] Interactive Facades: Analysis and Synthesis of Semi-Regular Facades Sawsan AlHalawani, Yongliang Yang, Han Liu, Niloy J. Mitra Computer Graphics Forum (Proc. of Eurographics 2013) [ paper] [ project page] [ video] [ demo] Constraint-aware Interior Layout Exploration for Precast Concrete-based Buildings Han Liu, Yongliang Yang, Sawsan AlHalawani, Niloy J.

Mitra The Visual Computer (Proc. of Computer Graphics International 2013) [ paper] [ project page] Multi-Scale Salient Features for Analyzing 3D Shapes Yong-Liang Yang, Chao-Hui Shen Journal of Computer Science and Technology 2012 (extended version liang jie CVM) [ paper] Multi-scale Salient Feature Extraction on Mesh Models Yong-Liang Yang, Chao-Hui Shen Computational Visual Media 2012 [ paper] Intuitive Design Exploration of Constrained Meshes Xin Zhao, Cheng-Cheng Tang, Yong-Liang Yang, Helmut Pottmann, Niloy J.

Mitra Advances in Architectural Geometry 2012 [ paper] Shape Space Liang jie of Constrained Meshes Yong-Liang Yang, Yi-Jun Yang, Helmut Pottmann, Niloy J. Mitra ACM Transactions on Graphics (Proc. of Liang jie asia 2011) [ paper] [ project page] [ video] [ demo] Illustrating How Mechanical Assemblies Work Niloy J.

Mitra, Yong-Liang Yang, Dong-Ming Yan, Wilmot Li, Maneesh Agrawala ACM Transactions on Graphics (Proc. of SIGGRAPH 2010) [ paper] [ project page] [ video] Generalized Discrete Ricci Flow Yong-Liang Yang, Ren Guo, Feng Luo, Shi-Min Hu, Xianfeng Gu Computer Graphics Forum (Proc. of Pacific Graphics 2009) [ paper] Integral Invariants for Robust Geometry Processing Helmut Pottmann, Johannes Wallner, Qi-Xing Huang, Yong-Liang Yang Computer Aided Geometric Design 2009 [ paper] Optimal Surface Parameterization Using Inverse Curvature Map Yong-Liang Yang, Junho Kim, Feng Luo, Shi-Min Hu, Xianfeng Gu IEEE Transactions on Visualization and Computer Graphics 2008 [ paper] Shape Deformation Using a Skeleton to Drive Simplex Transformations Han-Bing Yan, Shi-Min Hu, Ralph R.

Martin, Yong-Liang Yang IEEE Transcations on Visualization and Computer Graphics 2008 [ paper] Principal Curvatures from the Integral Invariant Viewpoint Helmut Pottmann, Johannes Wallner, Yong-Liang Yang, Yu-Kun Lai, Shi-Min Hu Computer Aided Geometric Design 2007 [ paper] Geometric Modeling with Conical Meshes and Developable Surfaces Yang Liu, Helmut Pottmann, Johannes Wallner, Yong-Liang Yang, Wenping Wang ACM Transactions on Graphics (Proc.

of SIGGRAPH 2006) [ paper] Robust principal curvatures on multiple scales Yong-Liang Yang, Yu-Kun Lai, Shi-Min Hu, Helmut Pottmann Symposium on Geometry Processing 2006 [ paper] Geometry and Convergence Analysis of Algorithms for Registration of 3D Shapes Helmut Pottmann, Qi-Xing Huang, Yong-Liang Yang, Shi-Min Hu International Journal of Computer Vision 2006 [ paper] Last revised: April 2022 none
Zoe Tay has played a head nurse for many seasons of You Can Be An Angel, which returns for a fourth installment on Mar 18, so you can bet she has lots of experience comforting those in pain and discomfort.

But what happens when she's the one who's injured? In You Can Play An Angel 4, Tay returns as the assistant director of a nursing home, who has liang jie deal with its disgruntled elderly residents. And, in a teaser showreel screened during liang jie press conference to promote the drama on Mar 8, there's a scene in which a resident, played by Guo Liang, hits her with a cane.

Tay said in an interview liang jie AsiaOne that although Guo had felt the pressure of having to assault her while filming the scene, camera angles and acting techniques did the real work of making it look like he was actually hitting her. However, it did remind her of an incident on the set of the 1991 drama Pretty Faces – the same drama that made her a household name and sealed her stardom.

In the show, which also starred Lin Meijiao, Tang Miaoling, Hong Hui Fang and Chen Shu Cheng, Tay played the brash, boyfriend-stealing Bobo, with her signature cropped, explosive perm. While filming one of the scenes, in which the character feels the fury of her friend, Tay recalled, fellow actress Lin slapped her – for real.

"I remember a feeling of pain that I couldn't control. The tears just kept flowing," Tay said. She added, "I was so frustrated that after filming the scene, I grabbed my bag and went off." Lin "didn't even know that I was angry with her.

But I shouldn't have been, since it was an accident," she said, going on to quip, "Maybe you should ask her if it was intentional." You'd think that accidents like that happen all the time on film liang jie, but for Tay, it was the one and only time she was in such a situation, she said.

Let's hope it's the last. And, on the plus side, that scene must have turned out brilliantly. You Can Be An Angel 4 premieres Mar 18 on demand on meWATCH and at 9pm, weekdays on Channel 8. • Home • Hide ads • Calendar • Lists • Feeds • Articles • Trailers • Forums • Contributors • Stars Leaderboard NEW • Shows • Top Shows • Most Popular Shows • Variety Liang jie • Upcoming • Reviews • Recommendations • Recommended For You • Add New Title • Movies • Top Movies • Most Popular Movies • Upcoming • Reviews • Recommendations • Add New Title • People • Top Actors • Add New Person Liang Jie • Name: Liang Jie • Native name: 梁洁 • Also Known as: Little • Nationality: Chinese • Gender: Female • Born: June 16, 1994 • Age: 27 Liang Jie is a Chinese actress and model, who made liang jie acting debut in the 2016 series "Go!

Goal! Fighting!". She graduated from the Central Academy of Drama. In 2017, Liang rose to fame for her role as Qu Tan Er in the time-travel historical romance series, "The Eternal Love" and its sequel.
• Home • Hide ads • Calendar • Lists • Feeds • Articles • Trailers • Forums • Contributors • Stars Leaderboard NEW • Shows • Top Shows • Most Popular Shows • Variety Shows • Upcoming • Reviews • Recommendations • Recommended For You • Add New Title • Movies • Top Movies • Most Popular Movies • Upcoming • Reviews • Recommendations • Add New Title • People • Top Actors • Add New Person Liang Sheng and Jiang Sheng grow up thinking they are biological brother and sister.

These two have always stuck together in good times and supported each other in difficult ones. They both get into their dream university, only to have an accident force an injured Liang Sheng to leave early. Now, a devastated Jiang Sheng can only wait for his recovery. Meanwhile, Tian You is often seen by her side, offering some much needed comfort.

Imagine how surprised he is to realize he has fallen deeply in love with this regular but remarkable girl. Will Liang Sheng’s return only complicate matters?

(Source: Cdramabase) Edit Translation • English • Português • Español • 한국어 • • Native Title: 凉生,我们可不可以不忧伤 • Also Known As: Liang Sheng, Wo Men Ke Bu Ke Yi Bu You ShangLiang Sheng, Can We Not Be Sad涼生 我們可不可以不憂傷 • Director: Liu Jun Jie • Genres: Romance, Drama, Melodrama • Tags: Lovers Separated, Adopted Siblings Love, Misunderstanding, Second Chance, Tragic Past, Family, Age Gap [Drama Life], Age Gap [Real Life], Older Man/Younger Woman, Adapted From A Novel (Vote or add tags) • Country: China • Type: Drama • Episodes: 70 • Aired: Sep 17, 2018 - Nov 22, 2018 • Aired On: Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday, Friday, Saturday, Sunday • Original Network: Hunan TV • Duration: 45 min.

• Score: 7.3 (scored by 717 users) • Ranked: #4659 liang jie Popularity: #2875 • Content Rating: 13+ - Teens 13 or older • Watchers: 2,906 • Favorites: 0 This review may contain spoilers I have probably written only two review this year, and both of them were for shows were I deemed that one fanbase simply ruin the drama experience.

I truly feel that it is sad when fanbase undermine the hard work that goes into putting a drama or movie together. That being said let me try to objectively review All Out Of Love. All out of love for me was not a romance drama, yes it was a drama about love but not necessarily romantic love. It was more to me a drama about the different type of love out there, familial ( blood relations), the family we make for ourselves ( non blood relations) and liang jie.

liang jie

And the importance we give all those relationship throughout one life. This drama truth strength got buried beyond unnecessary censorship, meaning lost in translation and unruly fanbase. Before writing my thoughts on the drama I did a lot of googling to understand the drama backstory and familiarized myself with plot points that when I was watching made no sense to me.

And of course to understand the all controversy in regard to the character played by MTY. So from the get go I want to say that it has been clarify by the author of the book that the character of TY is the main the lead, although when she started writing her books LS was the main, hence why the book title had his name in, and that by the time her novels change gear well her fan base already knew the book by that title and there was no point changing it.

So to me the all hate MTY fans were throwing at Wallace just seems quite displaced. Especially when you truly dig into both their respective characters. While Wallace character YT got a lot of character washing by pretty being turned into a one dimensional perfect good guy instead of the multifaceted guy that he supposedly his in a book. After all in the book he is a driven ceo, loyal to a fault to his family while still being a feared and respected underworld boss who cuts LS two fingers out of jealousy.

But that is clearly not who we get in the drama, in the drama we get this perfectly saintly guy with a patience and resilience that puts all human to shame, with his only flaw being a out of this world trust for his brother when everyone else liang jie tell his brother it clearly a closeted psychopath.

Yet it would be a disservice to Wallace to say that he did not own his character, although one dimensional Wallace's acting gave the character depth, even the choppy editing was not enough to dampen the depth of YT character, it was truly as if we were watching another drama within the drama.

And sadly that is not the same case with LS character, his character got the less cleanup but MTY was not able to bring depth to his character, if you are not a fangirl it was actually hard to be pull into feeling sorry for LS. I'm saying this because I watched the drama with my husband and mother-in-law. And the three of us had pretty opposing views, my husband and I have seen MYT in other dramasand his acting his usually on par with some and sometimes like this time very underwhelming.

This was my mil first encounter with him in such a prominent role and she was not impress. When you watched the drama the most that comes to mind when going through the character of LS is the overwhelming sense of depression. Throughout the drama MTY has this I'm super depressed look on his face even when the emotions he was supposed to convey was one of anger.

I do get that there is a lot of grief going around in this drama but there is so many ways to express grief without looking depress the most starling difference is probably seen in the scene where JS tells YT about her abortion, with just his eyes since he has no dialogue you can see YT go from Joy to despair to simply undiluted anger.

VS that scene were LS learns that JS and him are not related MTY fell to bring liang jie people to feel is pain right there, when he is going to the most painful realisation of hs life that he can now without restraint go after the woman he love. No what come out at that moment his pretty much a robotic renditions of his line and once that dead in your soul emotion that his been sorting all along. And that is carried through the end where instead of seeing a guys that liang jie his own happiness for his sister, all we see his a controlling man that choose to isolate himself from his friends and family and live in liang jie past when he realize that he could not control any of them.

liang jie

And that truly is the feel that we get at the end of liang jie drama that was truly big at sending the vibe that if you decide to let go then you can be happy in life. When you don't learn to let go then life get pathetic for you. The biggest contrast of love for me was truly between the way LS and YT loved JS.

LS wanted to control her and seems quite content to have JS be is emotional sounding board. And he seemed to be content that she was totally and utterly co-dependent on him. Liang jie YT approach to loving JS was to let her go. He allowed if not pushed a little hard sometimes for her to make her own decision over the place she should have in his life, She was in control even when it seemed he was making the decision for her.

There is so many examples throughout the drama of the danger of not letting go of your obsession Bei's wife and mistress loose's their minds waiting for him to return to them and both died being insane. Even BWX obsession with JXeven if they try to give it a positive spin at the end with them ended liang jie and waiting for the arrival of their child, we still see that in their desire not to let go he loses arm.

And we can pretty much say that his life is quite in shambles while he was holding to his obsession. Then we also see it with Tianen because of hate he not only appears as the psycho, only once he decide to let go does he character actually take a turn were viewers somewhat get interested in his backstory. I have so many thing to say but I feel like I should turn into an article.

So what I'm going to say is that this is a really good drama if you go in focusing on the liang jie and not the fan base. Because yes there is a story being told here, and it's a story of love, growth and forgiveness. My biggest regret is that the story truly suffered from censorship, and the negative connotations it send people with disabilities.

There seemed to be an underlying tone that somewhat suggested that people with disability were not capable of love or making others around happy. And that irked me a little. And wow in watching this be ready to see a lot of hospital scene. I'm pretty sure this drama had been sponsor by hospital and apples selling merchant.

I kinda of went on quite a rant herewhat I'm saying go watch the drama it 's good don't get swept into the controversies ad make your own opinion. Read More Rewatch Value 5.0 Contrary to other's reviews, because its a very long drama, some find it too unnecessary long and boring. I myself is not a very big fan of long dramas.

But to my surprised, i found each episode enjoyable and have even finished every single episode without skipping. Maybe it also helped because Wallace Chung is one of my favorite Chinese actors, i dont find him boring at all. And Ray Ma is very good looking.

First, i understand the writer's point of view as to why the very long drama, when they can just finish it to 20 to 25 episodes. The writer covered a lot of areas in the story, and i think she/he wants to send a message of unselfish and unconditional love between liangsheng and tianyou, and liangsheng and jiangsheng.

Liangsheng and tianyou have their own love story to tell and also, liangsheng and jiangsheng too, have their own love story to tell. And i love how the writer gave,not only the main characters, their stories, but also, the supporting roles have their own story to tell, separately. That is why it became that long of a drama. This is my longest drama by far, following the very beautiful long 58 episodes of "ten miles of peach blossom". Although my heart aches for some reason because of this drama ( i got torn between two lovers), i also had the most satisfying endings for the characters.

I love how the main characters had a very happy ending, though my heart aches for one, thinking about it. Overall, its a must watch melodrama love story. But rewatch?. i dont think so. Well done to the actors, the writers and the director! Read MoreLiang Qichao in 1910 Director of the Imperial Library of Peking In office December 1925 – June 1927 Preceded liang jie Chen Renzhong [ zh] Succeeded by Guo Zongxi [ zh] Minister of Finance of the Republic of China In liang jie July 1917 – November 1917 Premier Duan Qirui Preceded by Li Jingxi Succeeded by Wang Kemin Minister of Justice of the Republic of China In office September 1913 – February 1914 Premier Xiong Xiling Preceded by Xu Shiying Succeeded by Zhang Zongxiang [ zh] Personal details Born ( 1873-02-23)February 23, liang jie Xinhui, Guangdong, Qing China Died January 19, 1929 (1929-01-19) (aged 55) Peking Union Medical College Hospital, Beijing, Republic of China Political party Progressive Party Spouse(s) Liang Qichao Traditional Chinese 梁啓超 Simplified Chinese 梁启超 Transcriptions Standard Mandarin Hanyu Pinyin Liáng Qǐchāo Wade–Giles Liang 2 Ch'i 3-ch'ao 1 IPA [ljǎŋ tɕʰì.ʈʂʰáʊ] Yue: Cantonese Yale Romanization Lèuhng Kái-chīu Jyutping Loeng 4 Kai 2-ciu 1 IPA [lœ̏ːŋ kʰɐ̌i.tsʰíːu] Liang Qichao (Chinese: 梁啓超 February 23, 1873 – January 19, 1929) was a Chinese politician, social and political activist, journalist, and intellectual.

[1] His thought had a significant influence on the political reformation of modern China. He inspired Chinese scholars and activists with his writings and reform movements. [2] His translations of Western and Japanese books into Chinese further introduced new theories and ideas and inspired young activists. In his youth, Liang Qichao joined his teacher Kang Youwei in the reform movement of 1898.

When the movement was defeated, he fled to Japan and promoted a constitutional monarchy and organized political opposition to the dynasty. After the revolution of 1911, he joined the Beiyang government, serving as the chief justice and the first president of the currency system bureau.

He became dissatisfied with Yuan Shikai and launched a movement to oppose his ambition to be emperor. After Yuan's death, he served as the finance chief of the Duan Qirui cabinet and liang jie supervisor of the Salt Administration. He advocated the New Culture Movement and supported cultural change but not political revolution.

Contents • 1 Biography • 1.1 Family • 1.2 Early life • 1.3 Reform movements • 1.4 Politician • 2 Contributions to journalism • 2.1 As a journalist • 2.2 New Citizen Journal • 2.3 Role of the newspaper • 3 Literary career • 3.1 Historiographical thought • 3.2 Translator • 3.3 Poet and novelist • 3.4 Educator • 3.5 Publications • 4 Family • 4.1 Issue and descendants • 4.2 Liang jie • 5 See also • 6 References • 7 Further reading • 8 External links Biography [ edit ] Family [ edit ] Liang Qichao was born in a small village in Xinhui, Guangdong Province on February 23, 1873.

Liang's father, Liang Baoying ( 梁寶瑛, Cantonese: Lèuhng Bóu-yīng; courtesy name Lianjian 蓮澗; Cantonese: Lìhn-gaan), was a farmer and local scholar, but had a classical background that liang jie on tradition and education for ethnic rejuvenescence allowed him to be introduced to various literary works at six years old.

By the age of nine, Liang started writing thousand-word essays and became a district-school student liang jie after. Liang had two wives: Li Huixian ( 李惠仙; Cantonese: Lléih Waih-sīn) and Wang Guiquan ( 王桂荃; Cantonese: Wòhng Gwai-chyùhn).

They gave birth to nine children, all of whom became successful individuals through Liang's strict and effective education. Three of them were scientific personnel at the Chinese Academy of Sciences, including Liang Sicheng, the prominent historian of Chinese architecture.

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Early life [ edit ] Liang passed the Xiucai ( 秀才) degree provincial examination at the age of 11. In 1884, he undertook the arduous task of studying for the traditional governmental exams. At the age of 16, he passed the Juren ( 舉人) second level provincial exams and was the youngest successful candidate at that liang jie. In 1890, Liang failed in his Jinshi ( 進士) degree national examinations in Beijing and never earned a higher degree.

He took the exams along with Kang Youwei, a famous Chinese scholar and reformist. According to one popular narrative of Liang's failure to pass the Jinshi, the examiner was determined to flunk Kang for his heterodox challenge to existing institutions, but since the exams were all anonymous, he could only presume that the exam with the most unorthodox views was Kang's.

Instead, Kang disguised himself by writing an examination eight-legged essay espousing traditionalist ideas and passed the exam while Liang's paper was assumed to be Kang's and picked out to be failed. Inspired by the book Illustrated Treatise on the Maritime Kingdoms by the reform Confucian scholar Wei Yuan, Liang became extremely interested in western political thought. After returning home, Liang went on to study with Kang Youwei, who was teaching at Wanmu Caotang ( 萬木草堂) in Guangzhou.

Kang's teachings about foreign affairs fueled Liang's interest in reforming China. In 1895, Liang went to the capital Beijing again with Kang for the national examination. During the examination, he was a leader of the Gongche Shangshu movement.

After failing to pass the examination for a second time, he stayed in Beijing to help Kang publish Domestic and Foreign Information.

He also helped to liang jie the Society for National Strengthening ( 強學會), where Liang served as secretary.

For time, he was also enlisted by the governor of Hunan, Chen Baozhen to edit reform-friendly publications, such as the Hunan Daily ( Xiangbao 湘報) and the Hunan Journal ( Xiang xuebao 湘學報). Reform liang jie [ edit ] As an advocate of constitutional monarchy, Liang jie was unhappy with the governance of the Qing Government and wanted to change the status quo in China.

He organized reforms with Kang Youwei by putting their ideas on paper and sending them to the Guangxu Emperor (reigned 1875–1908) of the Qing dynasty.

This movement is known as the Wuxu Reform or the Hundred Days' Reform. Their proposal asserted that China was in need of more than " self-strengthening", and called for many institutional and ideological changes such as getting rid of corruption and remodeling the state examination system. Liang thus was a major influence in the debates on democracy in China. [3] This proposal soon ignited a frenzy of disagreement, and Liang jie became a wanted man by order of Empress Dowager Cixi, the leader of the political conservative faction who later took over the government as regent.

Cixi strongly opposed reforms at that time and along with her supporters, condemned the "Hundred Days' Reform" as being too radical. In 1898, the Conservative Coup ended all reforms, and Liang fled to Japan, where he stayed for the next 14 years.

While in Tokyo he befriended the influential politician and future Japanese Prime Minister Inukai Tsuyoshi. In Japan, he continued to actively advocate the democratic cause by using his writings to raise support for the reformers’ cause among overseas Chinese and foreign governments. He continued to emphasize the importance of individualism, and to support the concept of a constitutional monarchy as opposed to the radical republicanism supported by the Tokyo-based Tongmeng Hui (the forerunner of the Kuomintang).

During his time in Japan, Liang also served as a benefactor and colleague to Phan Boi Chau, one of Vietnam's most important anticolonial revolutionaries. [4] In 1899, Liang went to Canada, where he met Dr. Sun Yat-Sen among others, then to Honolulu in Hawaii. During the Boxer Rebellion, Liang was back in Canada, where he formed the " Chinese Empire Reform Association" ( 保皇會).

This organization later became the Constitutionalist Party which advocated constitutional monarchy. While Sun promoted revolution, Liang preached incremental reform. In 1900–1901, Liang visited Australia on a six-month tour that aimed at raising support for a campaign to reform the Chinese empire and thus modernize China through adopting the best of Western technology, liang jie and government systems.

He also gave public lectures to both Chinese and Western audiences around the country. This visit coincided with the Federation of the six British colonies into the new nation of Australia in 1901. He felt this model of integration might be an excellent model for the diverse regions of China.

He was feted by politicians, and met the first Prime Minister of Australia, Edmund Barton. [5] He returned to Japan later that year. In 1903, Liang embarked on an eight-month lecture tour throughout the United States, which included a meeting with President Theodore Roosevelt in Washington, DC, before returning to Japan via Vancouver, British Columbia, Canada. The descendant of Confucius Duke Yansheng was proposed as a replacement for the Qing dynasty as Emperor by Liang Qichao.

[6] Politician [ edit ] In the Hundred Days' Reform, Liang Qichao had the idea of nationalism, and he advocated reformation and constitutional monarchy to change the social situation of the Qing dynasty. For the construction of the modernization, Liang Qichao focused on two relative questions in politics. The first one was the ways that transformed people became citizen for modernization, and Liang Qichao thought Chinese needed to improve civic ethos to build the nation-state in the Qing dynasty, and the second one was the question of the citizenship, and Liang Qichao thought both of them liang jie important to support the reformation in the Qing dynasty.

[1] With the overthrow of the Qing dynasty, constitutional monarchy became an increasingly irrelevant topic. Liang merged his renamed Democratic Party with the Republicans to form the new Progressive Party.

He was very critical of Sun Yatsen's attempts to undermine President Yuan Shikai. Though usually supportive of the government, he opposed the expulsion of the Nationalists from parliament. Liang Qichao's thought was impacted by the West, and he learned the new political thought and regime of the Western countries, and he learned these from the Japanese translation books, and he learned the Western thought through Meiji Japan to analyze the knowledge of the West.

[7] In 1915, he opposed Yuan's attempt to make himself emperor. He convinced his disciple Cai E, the military governor of Yunnan, to rebel. Progressive party branches agitated for the overthrow of Yuan and more provinces declared their independence. The revolutionary activity that he had frowned upon was utilized successfully. Besides Duan Qirui, Liang was the biggest advocate of entering World War I on the Allied side.

He felt it would boost China's status and also ameliorate foreign debts. He condemned his mentor, Kang Youwei, for assisting in the failed attempt to restore the Qing in July 1917.

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After failing to turn Duan Qirui and Feng Guozhang into responsible statesmen, he gave up and left politics. Contributions to journalism [ edit ] As a journalist [ edit ] Lin Yutang ( 林語堂) once called Liang "the greatest personality in the history of Chinese journalism," while Joseph Levenson, author of Liang Ch'i-ch'ao and the Mind of Modern China, described Liang as "a brilliant liang jie, journalist, and political figure." Liang Qichao was the "most influential turn-of-the-century scholar-journalist," according to Levenson.

Liang showed that newspapers and magazines could serve as an effective medium for communicating political ideas. Liang, as a historian and a journalist, believed that both careers must have the same purpose and "moral commitment," as he proclaimed, "by examining the past and revealing the future, I will show the path of progress to the people of the nation." Thus, he founded his first newspaper, called the Qing Yi Bao ( 淸議報), named after a student movement of the Han dynasty.

Liang's exile to Japan allowed him to speak freely and exercise his intellectual autonomy. Liang jie his career in journalism, he edited two premier newspapers, Zhongwai Gongbao ( 中外公報) and Shiwu Bao ( 時務報). He also published his moral and political ideals in Qing Yi Bao liang jie 淸議報) and New Citizen ( 新民叢報). In addition, he used his literary works to further spread his views on republicanism both in China and across the world.

Accordingly, he had become an influential journalist in terms of political and cultural aspects by writing new forms of periodical journals. He published liang jie articles in the magazine New Youth to expand the thought of science and democracy in 1910s.

Furthermore, journalism paved the way for him to express his patriotism. New Citizen Journal [ edit ] Liang produced a widely read biweekly journal called New Citizen ( Xinmin Congbao 新民叢報), first published in Yokohama, Japan on February 8, 1902. The journal covered many different topics, including politics, religion, law, economics, business, geography and current and international affairs. In the journal, Liang coined many Chinese equivalents for never-before-heard theories or expressions and used the journal to help communicate public opinion in China to faraway readers.

Through news analyses and essays, Liang hoped that the New Citizen would be able to start a "new stage in Chinese newspaper history." A year later, Liang and his co-workers saw a change in the newspaper industry and remarked, "Since the liang jie of our journal last year, there have come into being almost ten separate journals with the same style and design." Liang spread his notions about democracy as chief editor of the New Citizen Journal.

The journal was published without hindrance for five years but eventually ceased in 1907 after 96 issues. Its readership was estimated to be 200,000. Role of the newspaper [ edit ] As one of the pioneers of Chinese journalism of his time, Liang believed in the "power" of newspaper, especially its influence over government policies. Using newspapers and magazines to communicate political ideas: Liang realised the importance of journalism's social role and supported the idea of a strong relationship between politics and journalism before the May Fourth Movement, liang jie known as the New Culture Movement).

He believed that newspapers and magazines should serve as an essential and effective tool in communicating political ideas. The magazine New Youth became an important way to show his thought in the New Liang jie Movement, and his articles spread the ideas to the youth in that period. He believed that newspapers did not only act as a historical record, but was also a means to "shape the course of history." Press as a weapon in revolution: Liang also thought that the press was an "effective weapon in the service of a nationalist uprising".

In Liang's words, the newspaper is a “revolution of ink, not a revolution of blood.” He wrote, "so a liang jie regards the government the way a father or elder brother regards a son or younger brother — teaching him when he does not understand, and reprimanding him when he gets something wrong." Undoubtedly, his attempt to unify and dominate a fast-growing and highly competitive press market has set the tone for the first generation of newspaper historians of the May Fourth Movement.

Newspaper as an educational program: Liang was well aware that the newspaper could serve as an "educational program", and said, "the newspaper gathers virtually all the thoughts and expressions of the nation and systematically introduces them to the citizenry, it being irrelevant whether they are important or not, concise or not, radical or not. The press, therefore, can contain, reject, produce, as well as destroy, everything." For example, Liang wrote a well known essay during his most radical period titled "The Young China" and published it in his newspaper Qing Yi Bao ( 淸議報) on February 2, 1900.

The essay established the concept of the nation-state and argued that the young revolutionaries were the holders of the future of China. This essay was influential on the Chinese political culture during the May Fourth Movement in the 1920s. Weak press: However, Liang thought that the press in China at that time was quite weak, not only due to lack of financial resources and to conventional social prejudices, but also because "the social atmosphere was not free enough to encourage more readers and there was a lack of roads and highways that made it hard to distribute newspapers".

Liang felt that the prevalent newspapers of the time were "no more than a mass commodity". He criticized that those newspapers "failed to have the slightest influence upon the nation as a society".

Literary career [ edit ] Liang Qichao Liang Qichao was both a traditional Confucian scholar and a reformist. Liang Qichao contributed to the reform liang jie late Qing by writing various articles interpreting non-Chinese ideas of history and government, with the intent of stimulating Chinese citizens' minds to build a new China. In his writings, he argued that China should protect the ancient teachings of Confucianism, but also learn from the successes of Western political life and not just Western technology.

Therefore, he was regarded as the pioneer of political fiction. Liang shaped the ideas of democracy in China, using his writings as a medium to combine Western scientific methods with traditional Chinese historical studies.

Liang jie works were strongly influenced by the Japanese political scholar Katō Hiroyuki, who used methods of social Darwinism to promote the statist ideology in Japanese society. Liang drew from much of his work and subsequently influenced Korean nationalists in the 1900s. Historiographical thought [ edit ] Liang Qichao's historiographical thought represents the beginning of modern Chinese historiography and reveals some important directions of Chinese historiography in the twentieth century.

For Liang, liang jie major flaw of " old historians" ( 舊史家) liang jie their failure to foster the national awareness necessary for a strong and modern nation. Liang's call for new history not only pointed to a new orientation for historical writing in China, but also indicated the rise of modern historical consciousness among Chinese intellectuals.

He advocated the Great Man theory in his 1899 piece, "Heroes and the Times" ( 英雄與時勢, Yīngxióng yǔ Shíshì), and he also wrote biographies of European state-builders such as Otto von Bismarck, Horatio Nelson, Oliver Cromwell, Lajos Kossuth, Giuseppe Mazzini, and Camillo Benso, Count of Cavour; as well as Chinese men including Zheng He, Tan Sitong, and Wang Anshi.

[8] [9] During this period of Japan's challenge in the First Sino-Japanese War (1894–95), Liang was involved in protests in Beijing pushing for an increased participation in the governance by the Chinese people.

It was the first protest of its kind in modern Chinese history. This changing outlook on tradition was shown in the historiographical revolution ( 史學革命) launched by Liang Qichao in the early twentieth century. Frustrated by his failure at political reform, Liang embarked upon cultural reform. In 1902, while in exile in Japan, Liang wrote "The New Historiography" ( 新史學), which called on Chinese to study world history to understand China rather than just Chinese history.

[9] The article also attacked old historiographical methods, which he lamented focused on dynasty over state; the individual over the group; the past but not the present; and facts, rather than ideals. [10] Translator [ edit ] Liang's calligraphy Liang was head of the Translation Bureau and oversaw the training of students who were learning to translate Western works into Chinese. He believed that this task was "the most essential of all essential undertakings to accomplish" because he believed Westerners were liang jie - politically, technologically and economically.

Philosophical Works: After escaping Beijing and the government crackdown on anti-Qing protesters, Liang studied the works of Western philosophers of the Enlightenment period, namely Hobbes, Rousseau, Locke, Hume and Bentham, translating them and introducing his own interpretation of their works.

His essays were published in a number of journals, drawing interest among Chinese intellectuals who had been taken aback by the dismemberment of China's formidable empire at the hands of foreign powers.

Western Social and Political Theories: In the early 20th century, Liang Qichao played a significant role in introducing Western social and political theories into Korea such as Social Darwinism and international law. Liang wrote in his well-known manifesto, New People ( 新民說): “Freedom means Freedom for the Group, not Freedom for the Individual. (…) Men must not be slaves to other men, but they must be slaves to their group.

For, if they are not slaves to their own group, they will assuredly become slaves to some other.” Poet and liang jie [ edit ] Liang advocated reform in both the genres of poem and novel. The Collected Works from the Ice-Drinker's Studio ( 飲冰室合集) is his representative works in literature compiled into 148 volumes.

Liang gained his idea of calling his work as Collected Works of Yinbingshi from a passage of Zhuangzi ( 《莊子•人間世》). It states that "Every morning, I receive the mandate [for action], every evening I drink the ice [of disillusion], but I remain ardent in my inner mind" ( 吾朝受命而夕飲冰,我其內熱與). As a result, Liang called his workplace as "The Ice-drinker's studio" (Yinbingshi), and addressed himself as Yinbingshi Zhuren ( 飲冰室主人), literally Host of the Ice-drinker's studio, in order to present his idea that he was worrying about all the political matters, so he would still try his best to reform the society by the effort of writings.

Liang jie also wrote fiction and scholarly essays on fiction, which included Fleeing to Japan after failure of Hundred Days' Reform (1898) and the essay On the Relationship Between Fiction and the Government of the People (論小說與群治之關係, 1902). These novels emphasized modernization in the West and the call for reform. Educator [ liang jie ] In the early 1920s, Liang retired from politics and taught at the Tung-nan University in Shanghai and Tsinghua University Research Institute in Peking.

He founded the Jiangxue she (Chinese Lecture Association) and brought important intellectual figures to China, including Driesch and Rabindranath Tagore. Academically he was a renowned scholar of his time, introducing Western learning and ideology, and making extensive studies of ancient Chinese culture.

He was impacted by a social-Darwinian perspective to researched approaches to combine the western thought and Chinese learning.

[11] As an educator, Liang Qichao thought children were the future of the development of China, and he thought the education was significant for children's growth, and the traditional education approaches needed to be changed, and the educational reformation was important in Modern China. He thought children needed to cultivate creative thinking and improve the ability of understanding, and the new school became important to instruct children in the new approaches in the education.

[11] During this last decade of his life, published studies of Chinese cultural history, Chinese literary history and historiography. Liang reexamined the works of Mozi, and authored, amongst other works, The Political Thought of the Pre-Qing Period, and Intellectual Trends liang jie the Qing Period. [12] He also had a strong interest in Buddhism and wrote historical and political articles on its influence in China.

Liang influenced many of his students in producing their own literary works. They included Xu Zhimo, renowned modern poet, and Wang Li, an accomplished poet and founder of Chinese linguistics as a modern discipline. Publications [ edit ] The Collected Works of Yinbingshi vol 1-12, written by Liang Qichao • Introduction to the Learning of the Qing Dynasty (1920) • The Learning of Mohism (1921) • Chinese Academic History of the Recent 300 Years (1924) • History of Chinese Culture (1927) • The Construction of New China • The Philosophy of Lao Tzu • The History of Buddhism in China • Collected Works of Yinbingshi, Zhonghua Book Co, Shanghai 1936, republished in Beijing, 2003, ISBN 7-101-00475-X /K.210 Family [ edit ] • Paternal grandfather • Liang Weiqing ( 梁維淸) (1815 - 1892), pseudonym Jingquan ( liang jie • Paternal grandmother • Lady Li ( 黎氏) (1817 - 1873), daughter of Guangxi admiral Li Diguang ( 黎第光) • Father • Liang Baoying ( 梁寶瑛) (1849 - 1916), courtesy name Lianjian ( 蓮澗) • Mother • Lady Zhao ( 趙氏) (1852 - 1887) • First wife • Li Huixian ( 李蕙仙), married Liang Qichao in 1891, died of illness on 13 September 1924 • Second wife • Wang Guiquan ( 王桂荃), initially Li Huixian's handmaiden before becoming Liang Qichao's concubine in 1903 Issue and descendants [ edit ] From left to right: Liang Sining, Liang Sirui, Liang Sili and Liang Sida, were at Tianjin in 1934.

• Eldest daughter: Liang Sishun ( 梁思順) (14 April 1893 – 1966), became an accomplished poet, married Zhou Xizhe ( 周希哲) in 1925 • Zhou Nianci ( 週念慈) • Zhou Tongshi ( 周同軾) • Zhou Youfei ( 周有斐) • Zhou Jiaping ( 周嘉平) • Eldest son: Liang Sicheng ( 梁思成) (20 April 1901 - 9 January 1972), became a famous architect and teacher, married Lin Huiyin (10 June 1904 - 1 April 1955) in 1928 • Son: Liang Congjie ( 梁從誡) (4 August 1932 - 28 October 2010), prominent environmental activist, married firstly Zhou Rumei ( 周如枚), married secondly Fang Jing ( 方晶) • Son: Liang Jian ( 梁鑑), son of Zhou Rumei • Daughter: Liang Fan ( 梁帆), daughter of Fang Jing • Daughter: Liang Zaibing ( 梁再冰) • 2nd son: Liang Siyong ( 梁思永) (24 July 1904 - 2 April 1954), married Li Fuman ( 李福曼) • Daughter: Liang Baiyou ( 梁柏有) • 3rd son: Liang Sizhong ( 梁思忠) (6 August 1907 – 1932) • 2nd daughter: Liang Sizhuang ( 梁思莊) liang jie - 20 May 1986), married Wu Luqiang ( -hant吳魯強) in 1933 • Daughter: Wu Liming ( 吳荔明) • Son: Yang Nianqun ( 楊念羣) (20 January 1964-), male-line great-grandson late- Ch'ing era personage Yang Du • 4th son: Liang Sida ( 梁思達) (16 December 1912 – 2001), married Yu Xuezhen ( 俞雪臻) • Daughter: Liang Yibing ( 梁憶冰) • 1st son: Liang Renyou ( 梁任又) • 2nd son: Liang Renkan ( 梁任堪) • 3rd daughter: Liang Siyi ( 梁思懿) (13 December 1914 – 1988), married Zhang Weixun ( 張偉遜) • 1st daughter: Zhang Yuwen liang jie 張郁文) • 2nd son: Zhang Anwen ( 張安文) • 4th daughter: Liang jie Sining ( 梁思寧) (30 October 1916 – 2006), married Zhang Ke ( 章柯) • Zhang Antai ( 章安泰) • Zhang Anqiu ( 章安秋) • Zhang Anjian ( 章安建) • Zhang Hui ( 章惠) • Zhang Anning ( 章安寧) • 5th son: Liang Sili ( 梁思禮) (24 August 1924 – 14 April 2016), married Mai Xiuqiong ( 麥秀瓊) • Liang Zuojun ( 梁左軍) • Liang Hong ( 梁紅) • Liang Xuan ( 梁旋) Liang Sishun, Liang Sicheng, and Liang Sizhuang were borne by Li Huixian.

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Liang Siyong, Liang Sizhong, Liang Sida, Liang Siyi, Liang Sining, and Liang Sili were borne by Wang Guiquan. Legacy [ edit ] Liang's pedigree book was once lost with only one page left. The family members recreated the naming method by giving sixteen characters in a sequence, each generation following one.

Liang didn't follow it by using ‘ 思’ to his children. See also [ edit ] • Gongche Shangshu movement References [ edit ] • ^ a b Lee, Theresa Man Ling (2007). "Liang Qichao and the Meaning of Citizenship: Then and Now". History of Political Thought. 28 (2): 305–327. ISSN 0143-781X. JSTOR 26222453. • ^ Xiao (2002). • ^ Ch liang jie, "Liang Ch'i-ch'ao and the Chinese Democracy Movement," Andrew Nathan, Chinese Democracy (1985): 45-66.

• ^ Campbell, Allen; Nobel, David S (1993). Japan: An Illustrated Encyclopedia. Kodansha. p. 888. ISBN 406205938X. • ^ John Schauble, Australia visit shaped ideas of Mao favorite, The Sydney Morning Herald, 9 December liang jie • ^ Modernization of Chinese Culture: Continuity and Change (revised ed.). Cambridge Scholars Publishing. 2014. p. 74. ISBN 978-1443867726. • ^ The role of Japan in Liang Qichao's introduction of modern western civilization to China.

Fogel, Joshua A., 1950. Berkeley, Calif.: Institute of East Asian Liang jie, University of California Berkeley, Center for Chinese Studies. 2004. ISBN 1-55729-080-6. OCLC 53887624. {{ cite book}}: CS1 maint: others ( link) • ^ Matten, Marc Andre (March 2011).

"The Worship of General Yue Fei and His Problematic Creation as a National Hero in Twentieth Century China". Frontiers of History in China.

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6 (1): 74–94. doi: 10.1007/s11462-011-0121-4. S2CID 162308125. • ^ a b Horner, Charles (2009). Rising China and Its Postmodern Fate: Memories of Empire in a New Global Context. University of Georgia Press. p. 102. • ^ Chen, Qineng (2005). "The "New History" in China: A Contrast to the West". Storia della Storiografia [History of Historiography].

48: 112–118. • ^ a b Bai (2001). • ^ Hsu, Immanuel (2000). The Rise of Modern China: Sixth Edition. New York: Oxford University Press. pp. 509–510. ISBN 978-0-19-512504-7. • Bai, Limin (2001). "Children and the Survival of China: Liang Qichao on Education Before the 1898 Reform". Late Imperial China.

22 (2): 124–155. doi: 10.1353/late.2001.0005. ISSN 1086-3257. PMID 18546607. S2CID 31206872. • Chang, Hao. Liang Ch'i-Ch'ao and Intellectual Transition in China.

London: Oxford University Press, liang jie. • Huang, Philip: Liang Ch’i-ch’ao and Modern Chinese Liberalism (1972). Seattle and London: University of Washington Press. • Kovach, Bill and Rosenstiel, Tom.

The Elements of Journalism. New York: Random House, 2001. • Levenson, Joseph. Liang Ch'i-Ch'ao and the Mind of Modern China.

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Los Angeles: University of California Press, liang jie. • Li Xiaodong [李曉東]: Kindai Chūgoku no rikken kōsō – Gen Puku, Yō Do, Ryō Keichō to Meiji keimō shisō [近代中国の立憲構想-厳復・楊度・梁啓超と明治啓蒙思想] (2005).

Tokio: Hōsei daigaku shuppankyoku. • Li Xisuo [李喜所] (ed.): Liang Qichao yu jindai zhongguo shehui wenhua [梁启超与近代中国社会文化] (2005). Tianjin: Tianjin guji chubanshe.

• Tang, Xiaobing. Global space and the Nationalist Discourse of Modernity" the Historical Thinking of Liang Qichao. Stanford: Stanford University Press, 1996. • Wang, Xunmin. Liang Qichao zhuan. Beijing: Tuan jie chu ban she, 1998. • Wu, Qichang. Liang Qichao zhuan. Beijing: Tuan jie chu ban she, 2004. • Xiao, Xiaoxui. China encounters Western ideas (1895 - 1905): a rhetorical analysis of Yan Fu, Tan Sitong and Liang Qichao.

Ann Arbor: UMI dissertation services, 1992. • Yang Gang [杨钢] and Wang Xiangyi [王相宜] (ed.): Liang Qichao quanji [梁启超全集] (1999). Beijing: Beijing chubanshe. (dates of letter before mid 1912 messed up). • Xiao, Yang (2002).

"Liang Qichao's Political and Social Philosophy" (PDF). In Cheng, Chung-ying; Bunnin, Nicholas (eds.). Contemporary Chinese Philosophy. Malden: Blackwell. pp. 17–36. • Hsu, Immanuel. The Rise of Modern China: Sixth Edition. New York: Oxford University Press, liang jie. Further reading [ edit ] • Lee, Soonyi. "In Revolt against Positivism, the Discovery of Culture: The Liang Qichao Group's Cultural Conservatism in China after the First World War." Twentieth-Century China 44.3 (2019): 288–304.

online • Li, Yi. "Echoes of tradition: Liang jie Qichao’s reflections on the Italian Risorgimento and the construction of Chinese nationalism." Journal of Modern Chinese History 8.1 (2014): 25–42. • Liang Chi-chao (Liang Qichao) 梁啓超 from Biographies of Prominent Chinese .1925. • Pankaj Mishra (2012). "Liang Qichao's China and the Fate of Asia".

From the Ruins of Empire:The Intellectuals Who Remade Asia. New York: Farrar, Straus and Giroux. ISBN 978-0374249595.

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• Shiqiao, Li. "Writing a Modern Chinese Architectural History: Liang Sicheng and Liang Qichao." Journal of Architectural Education 56.1 (2002): 35–45. • Vittinghoff, Natascha. "Unity vs. uniformity: Liang Qichao and the invention of a 'new journalism' for China." Late Imperial China 23.1 (2002): 91-143, sharply critical.

• Wang, Ban. "Geopolitics, Moral Reform, and Poetic Internationalism: Liang Qichao's The Future of New China." Frontiers of Literary Studies in China 6.1 (2012): 2-18. • Yu, Dan Smyer. "Ensouling the Nation through Fiction: Liang Qichao’s Applied Buddhism." Review of Religion and Chinese Society 2.1 (2015): 5-20. online • Zarrow, Peter. "Old Myth into New History: The Building Liang jie of Liang Qichao's 'New History'." Historiography East and West 1.2 (2003): 204–241.

External links [ edit ] Wikimedia Commons has media related to: 梁啟超 ( category) • CCTV article on the Chinese Revolution • Book Review: Liang Ch’i-ch’ao and the Mind of Modern China • Liang's former residence in Xinhui, Guangdong province (Photo) • Democracy in China • Kang Youwei-Liang's teacher • Memorial hall for Liang Qichao at his former residence in north China's Tianjin City (Photo) Hidden categories: • CS1 maint: others • Articles with short description • Short description matches Wikidata • Use liang jie dates from November 2020 • Use American English from November 2020 • All Wikipedia articles written in American English • Articles needing expert attention • All articles needing expert attention • China articles needing expert attention • Articles containing Chinese-language text • Articles with ISNI identifiers • Articles with VIAF identifiers • Articles with WORLDCATID identifiers • Articles with BIBSYS identifiers • Articles liang jie BNF identifiers • Articles with GND identifiers • Articles with J9U identifiers • Articles with LCCN identifiers • Articles with LNB identifiers • Articles with NCL identifiers • Articles with NDL identifiers • Articles with NKC identifiers • Articles with NLA identifiers • Articles with NLG identifiers • Articles with NLK identifiers • Articles with NTA identifiers • Articles with PLWABN identifiers • Articles with ULAN identifiers • Articles with DTBIO identifiers • Articles with CINII identifiers • Articles with FAST identifiers • Articles with RERO identifiers • Articles with SNAC-ID identifiers • Articles with SUDOC identifiers • Articles with Trove identifiers • AC with 25 elements • Articles with multiple identifiers Edit links • This page was last edited on 30 April 2022, at 10:58 (UTC).

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Just a few hours after the Liang Seah Street slashing occurred on Thursday (April 14) night, the owner of Chong Qing Origin Steamboat who claimed to be the boss of the female victim took to Facebook live to provide some updates regarding the horrific incident. In the 22-minute long livestream, the owner, known as Edmund, described how he had just reached his restaurant when the attack took place.

liang jie

"I was in the car and I was wondering what happened, how come there's this guy holding a chopper going berserk," he told viewers of his Facebook livestream channel which he uses to sell frozen seafood. He confirmed that the victim, a 41-year-old woman, is one of his employees.

However, he added that he doesn't know her assailant, and had never seen him prior to the attack. According to media reports, the attacker is believed to be the victim's husband. "I don't really talk about private stuff with my staff, [like what] happened between her and her husband. Last week I did ask her where's her husband, she said he went back to China already, so I don't know what happened." [[nid:574852]] Responding to questions from netizens, Edmund tried his best to describe what he saw: "There were about 20 to 30 people on liang jie street, carrying chairs and whatever weapons they could find, trying to stop that guy from attacking her." Thankfully, save for the victim, the rest of his staff were not injured.

"My staff, I think they're very traumatised by what happened," he said. "Some of them are scared and they're crying.They came to me and cried," said Edmund, adding that he managed to speak to the victim briefly before she was loaded onto the ambulance. His daughter, Seymour, who was also in the video, looked visibly scared as she gripped her father's arm tightly. She broke down in the later liang jie of the livestream.

"My hands liang jie shaking, I'm really very scared, it's so bad," she said. The young girl shared that she didn't realise the victim liang jie a staff in her father's restaurant when she first saw the video. She later confirmed that she knew the victim, affectionately referring to her as da jie (big sister).

Many netizens sent messages of encouragement to the young girl, assuring her that it was normal to be scared and urging her to rest. Others also left their well-wishes for the victim. Edmund also thanked staff from the eateries nearby for their help in trying to stop the attack.

"I'm really thankful to all my neighbours.all the neighbours came out to help, take chairs and throw at him [sic]. "Everybody [was] very brave, they're not scaredy cats.

they really stopped the attack from becoming worse." He told netizens that he was waiting for news regarding the woman's condition, and expressed his wish to go to the hospital to visit her. Replying to a comment asking him to "stay strong", the restaurant owner liang jie "I don't know how strong [I can be] already, I don't know what else can happen." According to a statement from the police, officers responded to a case of assault with a chopper at 5.30pm on Thursday.

The attacker was subdued with Taser guns before being arrested. The 46-year-old man will be charged in liang jie on Saturday with attempted murder. AsiaOne has reached out to Edmund for more information.
Preceded by Succeeded by Later Liang (Sixteen Kingdoms) Western Qin Northern Liang Today part of China The Southern Liang ( Chinese: 南凉; pinyin: Nánliáng, 397–414) was a state of the Sixteen Kingdoms during the Jin Dynasty (266–420) in China.

The founding family Tufa was of Xianbei ethnicity and distant relative of the Tuoba imperial house of Northern Wei. According to the Jin Shu, the name was changed from Tuoba to Tufa because one of the Tufa ancestors was born on a blanket, and in the Xianbei language, "Tufa" meant "blanket." [1] All rulers of the Southern Liang proclaimed themselves " Wang".

In 414 Southern Liang was conquered by the Western Qin state of liang jie Xianbei ethnicity. Contents • 1 Rulers of the Southern Liang • 2 The family tree of Southern Liang rulers • 3 See also • 4 References Rulers of the Southern Liang [ edit ] Temple name Posthumous name Personal name Durations of reign Era names Liezu Wu Tufa Wugu 397–399 Taichu ( 太初) 397–399 – Kang Tufa Lilugu 399–402 Jianhe ( 建和) 399–402 – Jing Tufa Rutan 402–414 Hongchang ( 弘昌) 402–404 Jiaping ( 嘉平) 409–414 The family tree of Southern Liang rulers [ edit ] Southern Liang Tufa Sifujian Tufa Wugu 禿髮烏孤 d.399 Wu 武 r.

397–399 Tufa Lilugu 禿髮利鹿孤 d. 402 Kang 康 r. 399–402 Tufa Rutan 禿髮傉檀 365–415 Jing 景 r. 402–414 Princess Zhejue Qifu Chipan Wenzhao of (Western) Qin r. 412–428 Princess Tufa d. 423 Yuan He 源賀 b. 403 – d. 479 See also [ edit ] • Dunhuang • Wu Hu • List of past Chinese ethnic groups • Qinghai • Sixteen Kingdoms • Tuoba • Xianbei References [ edit ] Edit links • Liang jie page liang jie last edited on 23 April 2022, at 05:15 (UTC).

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