MANCHURIA

The Manchu Dynasty

(Ta Ch'ing Ch'ao )

GENEALOGY

continued from the previous page.
 

1616 - 1626 H.M. Geren gurun be ujire genggiyen Han T'ien-ming [Tai-tzu Kao Ter Ki Huang Ti] [Ch'ng t'ien kuang yn shng t shn kung chao chi li jn hsiao jui wu tuan I ch'in an hung wn ting yeh kao], Kundulun Han Ta Ching Kuo, Emperor of Manchuria. b. 1559, as Nurhaci, eldest son of Taksai, educ. privately. Appointed by the Ming Emperor as Tu-tu ch'ien-shih (Brigadier-General) 1589, prom. to General of the Dragon and Tiger 1595. United all the Jurched tribes and declared the foundation of a new state called Chin. Granted the title of Kundulun Han (Respected Emperor) by the Mongol hordes, 1606. Proclaimed as Geren gurun be ujire genggiyen Han (Brilliant Emperor who benefits all nations) of T'a Ch'ing Kuo (the Empire of Great Purity) and assumed the reign name of T'ien-ming, 17th February 1616. m. sixteen wives, including (first) Hahana Jacing [Fujin] (b. 1590; d. September 1626), ganted the title of Yuan Fei, daughter of Tabon Bayan of the Tunggiya tribe. m. (second) as her second husband (div. 1620) Gundai (k. by her son on the command of Emperor T'ien Ming, February 1620), granted the titles of Ji Fei and Ta Fu Chin, daughter of Prince (To Lo Pei L) Mangsai Dujugu of the Fuca clan of Mongols. m. (third) October 1588, Empress Hsiao Tz'u Kao [Monggo] (b. 1575; d. 31st October 1603), granted the title of Monggo Ko Ko, and received the posthumous rank of Empress with the title of Hsiao Chi Tao Hsien Jing Shun Ren Hui Yi De Ching Hsien Cheng Tian Fu Sheng Gao Huang Hou 16th May 1636, youngest daughter of Prince (To Lo Pei L) Yangginu, of the Nara clan of the Yehe tribe of Mongols. m. (fourth) November 1601, Abahai (b. 1590; d. 1st October 1626), granted the title of Ta Fujin 1620, prom. to the posthumous rank of Empress with the title of Hsiao Lieh Wu Huang Hou 1650, but demoted shortly afterwards, daughter of Mantai, Prince of the Ula Nara tribe of the Hulun nation, daughterter of Man T'ai, and grand-daughter of Wang T'ai, Khan of the Hada. m. (a) Tchao-kia-chi Fei, daughter of Lakotai. m. (b) Niuhulu Fei, daughter of Pouo-k'o-tchan. m. (c) Yi-eul-ken Fei [Kio-louo-chi], daughter of Prince Tcha-ts'in-pa-yen. m. (d) Kia-mou-hou Fei [Kio-louo-chi], daughter of Prince Hoen-pa-yen. m. (e) Si-lin Fei [Kio-lou-chi], daughter of Fen-tou-li-ho-se-hou. m. (f) 1614, Shuo-k'ang Tai Fei, daughter of Khongghor Noyan, of the Korchin Mongols. m. (g) 1612, daughter of Mingghan Noyan, of the rd tribe of the Korchin Mongols. m. (h) a daughter of Bing Tu. He had sixteen wives, of whom one was Empress, four were Fei, five were Shu Fei and four were Ze Fei. He d. at Aigipu, near Shenyang, after being seriously wounded at the Battle of Ningyuan, 30th September 1626 (bur. Fu-ling Mausoleum, Shenyang), having had issue, fifteen (or sixteen) sons: Copyright Christopher Buyers
Copyright Christopher Buyers
continued on the next page.
Copyright Christopher Buyers
MANCHU 1 MANCHU 3 MANCHU4 MANCHU 5 MANCHU 6
MANCHU 7 MANCHU 8 MANCHU 9 MANCHU 10 MANCHU 11
MANCHU 12 MANCHU 13 MANCHU 14 MANCHU 15 MANCHU 16
MANCHU 17 MANCHUKUO ORDERS & DECORATIONS TITLES
GLOSSARY MAIN HOME
Copyright Christopher Buyers
I would be grateful to hear from anyone who may have changes, corrections or additions to contribute. If you do, please be kind enough to send me an e-mail using the contact details at: Copyright Christopher Buyers
Copyright Christopher Buyers
CONTACT

Copyright Christopher Buyers, January 2001 - March 2008


4dw.net

. !

Free hosting Dreamwater Free Web Space - 4dw.net, space and traffic for all users
4dw.net - .  ,