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Hui Muslims of Xi'an and the 1912 Xi'an massacre of Manchus

No.8119566 View ViewReplyLast 50OriginalReport
Xi'an city is a Han city with a Muslim quarter. The Hui Muslims of Xi'an lived in Xi'ans Muslim quarter since at least the start of the Ming dynasty. The people of Xi'an traditionally have not participated in any conflicts during the Qing dynasty. Gansu Hui Muslim Ming loyalists under Mi Layin and Ding Guodong fought against the Qing from 1646-1650. A Manchu banner quarter was established in Xi'an on the site of a former Ming prince's palace after Manchus were relocated from their home to garrison quarters in cities south of the Great Wall.

During the Dungan rebellion of the 1860s, the Hui Muslims of Xi'an were the only Hui in southern Shaanxi who did not join the rebellion. As a result Xi'an never fell to the rebels. Shaanxi Hui rebels outside of Xi'an who redefected back to the Qing were not allowed to go back to Shaanxi so they were resettled in Gansu to live along with Gansu Hui rebels like Ma Anliang who defected back.

However in 1911, the when anti-Qing revolutionaries reached Xi'an in the Xinhai revolution, both the Han and Hui Muslims of Xi'an joined the revolt. As the revolutionaries surrounded the Manchu quarter of Xi'an on three sides, the tens of thousands of Manchus attempted to escape from the fourth side. They found that the Hui Muslims of Xi'an's Muslim quarter blocked the entire fourth side. An orgy of arson, looting, massacre and rape against the Manchu population of Xi'an began.
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No.9465569 View ViewReplyOriginalReport
How would one go about successfully starting a new religion? Like how do I convince enough people that I'm legit.

My religion can be described as fundamentally a reconstruction of Proto-Indo-European religion that incorporates heavily from Christianity and Buddhism and to a lesser significance Islam, Hinduism, Judaism, and Native American mythology.
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No.9468091 View ViewReplyOriginalReport
The "face as a man" whom Daniel the prophet (whoso readeth, let him understand:)
and Ezekiel the prophet (let him that readeth understand,) carved on Heel Stone is
of John the baptist (Man 6/1/6 BC) and Jesus the messiah (Son of man 6/6/6 BC)

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Israel was a mistake

No.9460655 View ViewReplyOriginalReport
prove me wrong
protip you can't
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No.9461164 View ViewReplyOriginalReport
Looking to collect good books on the history of French and Russian revolutions, their jewish origins, and the promotion of anti-Christianity within them.

So far:
>The Reign of Terror: A Collection of Authentic Narratives of the Horrors Committed by the Revolutionary Government (Simpkin)

>A French Genocide: the Vendee (Secher)

>The History of the Clergy During the French Revolution (Barruel)

>The Jewish Revolutionary Spirit (Jones)

>A History of Central Banking and the Enslavement of Mankind (Goodson)

I haven't begun on the Russian revolution, but I have seen mention of Solzhenitsyn as a good start. However, it seems he has cucked out and denies the jewish involvement, according to his English website. His book on the topic, Two Hundred Years Together, is also not available in English print. I need hardcovers to stay the test of time, not digital copies.

What would you lads recommend to add to the French Revolution, and to start off the Russian Revolution? I am specifically looking for anti-Christian/atheist promotion and jewish involvement, so no modern cucked """""history""""" please. Also, any books on murder and genocide that took place within the revolutions.

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Post notable East Asian Christians

No.7190422 View ViewReplyOriginalReport
>Sun Yat-sen (/ˈsʌn ˈjætˈsɛn/; 12 November 1866 – 12 March 1925)[1][2] was a Chinese politician, physician and philosopher who provisionally served as the first president of the Republic of China; and the first leader of the Kuomintang (Nationalist Party of China). He is referred as the "Father of the Nation" in the Republic of China due to his instrumental role in the overthrow of the Qing dynasty during the Xinhai Revolution. Sun remains a unique figure among 20th-century Chinese leaders for being widely revered in both mainland China and Taiwan.[3]
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The Great Debate

No.8879436 View ViewReplyLast 50OriginalReport
Was Japan truly part of the Sinosphere?
Although influencef by the Sinosphere, Japan was not rigidly Sino compared to China, Korea, Vietnam and Ryukyu
>Japan didn't have the mandate of heaven, instead it was a Shinto mandate
>Japan doesn't use single syllable Chinese style surnames like Korea or Vietnam or Ryukyu
>Japan never had rigid Confucian values like not cutting hair etc
>Japan didn't have a Confucian Scholar-Official ruling class or Imperial Exam
>Japan wasn't part of the tribute system of East Asia that recognized a Chinese Emperor and their king as subservent to the emperor
>Japan didn't use the Era Name of the current ruling Chinese emperor like Korea and Ryukyu did. Instead Japan uses the Era Name of their own emperor to this day
Even historically, "civilized" people like Koreans considered Japanese as semi-barbarians who were not fully Sinofied
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Imperial Westerner cruelty to the Han Chinese

No.8868976 View ViewReplyLast 50OriginalReport
The cruelty of Imperialist Americans and Europeans toward the Han Chinese

>Beijing, Tianjin, and other cities in northern China were occupied for more than one year by the international expeditionary force under the command of German General Alfred Graf von Waldersee. Atrocities by foreign troops were common. French troops ravaged the countryside around Beijing on behalf of Chinese Catholics.

>The Americans and British paid General Yuan Shikai and his army (the Right Division) to help the Eight Nation Alliance suppress the Boxers. Yuan Shikai's forces killed tens of thousands of people in their anti Boxer campaign in Zhili Province and Shandong after the Alliance captured Beijing.

British South Asian provides a primary source account and describes the rape and ethnic cleansing of the Han Chinese by the Europeans and their colonial troops

>A unique and sensitive first-hand account of the Boxer operations by an Indian who was part of the Allied Expedition has come down to us. Gadadhar Singh was a soldier with one of the first Indian contingents to arrive in north China as part of the Expeditionary Force. His record of what he saw and thought throws light on the feelings that may have agitated some Indian soldiers who were gradually awakening to a sense of the injustice that was being perpetrated on the Chinese by the foreign powers, and were filled with despair at the role being played by Indians in it.~
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No.9431375 View ViewReplyOriginalReport
>a boomer or /pol/tard assumes that soda and car ads from the 50s=real life in that time and it was somehow taken away from us
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Why did Cham Qu Lian succeed while Vietnamese Trung sisters failed?

No.9377294 View ViewReplyOriginalReport
The Cham man Qu Lian [Khu Liên] succeeded in rebellion against Han dynasty China while Han China defeated the Vietnamese women rebel Trung sisters and later the Chinese defeated the Vietnamese woman rebel Trieu.
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